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

Full Text

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- Abraham Lincoln .


~ I.

(NA Radlo Teulo4Oto)
voters as Nest erlip stounalnd
martial law after six hours of
s briokbats and torches d
e oa out. -- .-
r~ t




s~ d t

*, _:( : "-b ,

in wesftWeBin protect
. .ast Berdhps during

J A.

r; thrfor the "
Iuatit ftoo
t0 fthe ROseO
. Othey 7In the phe
we eiwtZ honot" tr
1 n W evel greater No
= amZ'. Mrs. Ia


;t Berliners

s Buildings

The Westerd intaUon, sent
to Soviet headquarters in Kaarl-
shorst, said in part: "We call
upon you not to carry out further
executions in pursuance of sen-
tences passed by courts-martial
and to forbid the use of firearms
by the. Soviet troops and volks-
The note demanded the re-
establishnient of free circulation
to insure normal supply of food
and said any other action would
aggravate the situation.
A crowd of N West Ber-
liners, inflanq at the ruth-
less "firing t sad Jutie" a-
crees the hewly guarded
border, stormed the Commu-
nist party headquarters on
West Bern's busy Sehloss-
trasse last ight and tried to
set fire to the building.
They wrecked offices, smash-
ed furniture and threw furniture
and papers out of the windows.
Police prevented their burning
the building and- dispersed the
Martial law and firing squads
failed to halt the paralysils grip-
ping the eastern art of the city
and- there were reports of serious
food shortages brought on by
disruption of communication&
Long lies of, people queued for
meager food rations, and the Red
radlo Isueed' appeals against
hoarding. /
West abrlin authorities con-
fltmed th4 a wave rf mass ar-
rests at w4Kers had begun in



Begin July 1

WASHINGTON, June 20 (UP) The Navy dis-
closed today that a "substantial number of its ships wiN
be armed with guided missiles in the next 12 months
and said it is buying planes capable of delivering "smell"
atomic bombs.
Rear Adm. T. S. Combs, chief of the Navy's burmea
of aeronautics, and Vice Adm. R. A. Oftsie, deputy chief
of naval operations for air, noted that the Navy has con-
duct successful demonstration flights with two types of
guided mipiles.
Oftsle sad the Navy expects substantial number of flag"
to begn "guided missile opera-,units.
tions' in the fiscal year start-
Ing July L Oftsie said that "small atoe

Angry Wes

Wreck 'Reds

IWSSi'w^^WNffu lice
headqUarters in Wr-
adw In
mun party offitb Amer-
lean Sector this n .The
dmpstrator trewft ture
into th e street and iteto it.
It was the PRco"a uflst
office in Wet Beran Vtonned
and demqltahed by qpttbiO nu-
nsts within 2t bona ,
The Westemrn 'a iM -
while ba e demand t
the to end. lse by
bloodshed in B Wai, even
whie Russian t ai p re-
itaorcemelts pomsrd into the
ity to try to end a.thwe-dby-old
The lled High OoanlMssons
and the thne Wbatera city com-
mandants f Berln. t a strong
protest to ('e uulans.
The American, Brtish and
French commandants Berln
sept their first protest Thursday
night, was nore. Yes-
teTy the Allied hlg commis-
stoners joined them In. an even
strsger apl to t.W Soviets to
fo10d thePe of f earms by So-
viet troops and-CommnmUit po-

Seamen Get
j~~A A -

"The CoMnMust radio threat-
ena4 svere punlihm ot eor
The situatle .brought a rapid
fire aeries of developments:
1. The U Army at Heldel- NEW YORK, June 20 (UP)-
ie ut Wet Berlin off limits The National Maritime Union-
American servicemen and C3D today signed contracts with
government employed civilians th* shipping Industry, thus put-
not on duty thee ting an end to the three-day
2. American athoritles releas- strike which had tied up U. .
ed Otto Nuschke, East German merchant shipping at Atlantic
deputy premier who was taken and Oulf ports.
into West Berlin by rioters NMU seamen called the strike
Wednesday. iachke promptly Tuesday when their contract
me a statement condemning expired and they refused to sail
"Wete-rn provocateurs." He said on any vessel until their con-
If the "putch" had succeeded tracts had been renewed. It is
Germany would'be at war. expected that they will return
to work on the 125 cqrgo and
3. The West Berlin radio re- passenger vessels and oil tank-
ported martial law was declared ers affected by the strike.
n Magdeburg, Salfeld and Leip- The new contracts gave the
Sg where the rCqmumnista fired seamen pay raises of from two
Ito crow of demonstrators. to six per cent.
The newspa e Z 0eitung re- Refusal of the seamen to sail
posted e rbances at had threatened to tie up 700
Magdeburg, hemn Halle and merchant vessels which' onsti-
Oera and *rpotd killed in tute half of the U. 8. merchant
Magdeburg" fleet.

weapons have created unlalni6
possibilities for naval aviat'
because there are many aft
against which the "mall
is the preferable weapon.
He sal4d the ability to "44
these small bombs IS/':l
lioled" In planes the is vya
Is buying. A pointed tb
ever, that the Navy te M
carried planes ca
ering larger

ar rranrft. and I
creased amounts" of
ammunition. He said
tluate answer' lies
supercarriers as the

Two slater ships to the For-
restal are In the works.

Conductors Strike
Against Pullman
CHICAGO. June 20 (UP).- A
strike against the Pullman Cor
by some 2.000 sleeping and par-
lor car conductors was set for
June 29 today.
A. Guy Wise, executive vke
president of the Order of Ral-
way Conductors. said the strike
was called because the com-.y
failed to reinstate two dischar-
ed conductors, although ordered
to do so by the Natlonal WAf-
way Adjustment Board.
A Pullman spokesman said te
company had offered to remlt
the two discharged employMM MK
a leniency basis.

I TU lu, ous."
t ael- ert'and
I. J. ple, will
p they
state ad0
a n Thre la


L ".

btrLd ewy confidga
h 4 i.ado.tem. They
Sceeded in destroying evs
'estige of morale that ever .e
"It started with 'moderate' eat
I bre tate and ended up w9thU -
orbltant commiurqy priso .
iw moT ake blnsg sv a.or-l1

t toa ..
I n.l !"D

't he piS.

he took his first regular job on now historic El Rancho and 14"
the IsthMlOe, with Armour and eluded a living apartment
Company. Before that he's been 'stairs for his family. There
a Canal student asotant. little daughter, Lyla Lou,
Not long out of college, he met lulled to sleep by hot dance miW-
the pioneer woman flyer, Ruth sic Instead of soft mammy so0-.
Elder, when she visited the Isth- She's a big girl now. with a 1M
ams. The two were married in diploma from Balboa High and
19,5 but separated over her pans a matriculation at Oregon 8ta0
for her Transatl'bU b College for next September. T2
After that W ook off Womack's also have a 9-year-eli
for the South Pole with the first son, Lyle Alan, who has been te
Byrd expedition. He did every- s4ool here.
tlilng from shovel coal t driving Womack sold El Rancho ia
the doggls. Next came a .two 1938 to the Milwaukee brewey
year job with a lon trm in Cal- and still shakes his head oWo
ienia where he hohpd owner the destruction of five beautiful
and head-tamer Charlte Oay California pepper tries he'd
ride herd on some 1W A'iloan planted there. They looked I1M
"kings of the beast" alA,oave weeping willows and were actxaI-
lectures on the subject to ,t- ly doing better here than fth
ng tourists. He carries a lew speeles does in the States.
scars from claw-scratches, but Slack times on the Iathtn
SOrmedgong Divison aube- was never mauled. sent the Womacks back to Sotts-
he difference between ern California where he wori*
I pay on the Panama Line One day a pretty v named around the studios and orgw.
m Maaercalal rate of 9120. ILoulse Tcker viitd the lion aed the Cinemaehrome Cet
- mommlaary mikes up farm. Pe hoe Mlind her- one of the early eolo film Ie
1i 3 14to 0he liion k ;self nwredto ha~de Wo- cerns, but sold his interests
S deflelt and in- mak who then regarded to the to come back home to
rfsitMlsf. In otherwords I Isthmus whe his father, and when jobs opened up for the
Io the Panama Line and uncle had started te Womack work startitng IM 1940. ,
St1e commisasey. I there- American Whmaby Company. Womack has enjoyed
,b O $120 Cm WomMS. laSk ded back the here. He's woig to mlss
7 Isthausa Ist-In t te t an lowhyacinth-snatchers a
"boom te Womak s active" part in the l pullers. Ru tl, but I
felow who Bts battles at the between At- Lhakes his head as he
a tnloU ". gtondS and lasdl. Uwakee a lb "You cuot flat

4 4.'~7

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The naval officers appeared
before a Senate appropriAtionl
subcommittee to urge approval
of the administration's, request
for $1 000 in ngw fuids
or gud. f uilels. They Said
that toethtr with present
funds~, Iis would equip "a

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New Armament



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fBrintish Scientists

Work To Cut Down

Jet Engine Noise

LONDON, June 20. Brit-
., '" asin' areo-engine designers
are co-operating with uni-
-'v yersity and government re-
', search workers in an attempt
to reduce the noise of air-
craft engines, according to
the Society of British Aircraft
The work done so far gives
hope that noise levels may be
appreciably reduced in the
future, both by the use of si-
lencers and because some of
the new jet engines under de-
velopment by pass and
ducted fan types are in-
n tJy less poisy.
S S.t raaports coming along
well be t onsiderably
quieter to those outside -as
well as to passengers inside -
than present types.
Although only jet engines
i' d -propeller engines are at
k preent in commercial use,
the noise level of rocket
motors, ram jets and reheat
S-engines is also being studied.
Aerodrome authorities are
,Also studying how to cut
the noise of engines be-
up o'n#thA ground, by
sound-pro walls and
rs' muffling devices
0 behind the engine.
V' The principal cause of noise
A4Iom jet engines la the high
j* uafcy noise from the high
oleBy and turbulence of
ft stream as it rushes
d from the et pipe.
IM&SOif4Aey rby pass
et engine (such as the
y, which will.- be- fitted.
S, em i ekri transport),
ii to haye a lower jet
ywlsty than earlier types of
,.,3t, so it is expected to be
pxpmortionately less nolsy
S'then a straight jet of the
-se, power would be.
Fortunately too, early tests
on suplpressors show that cop-
, .,trary to expectations these
can be designed so that when
are fitted to the jet pipe
ey red'ice the noise without
onaiderable reduction in
L ht

ing out from it, which- is at-
tached to the rear of the jet
The earliest tests were op
models, but this silencer has
now been tested full-scale by
Rolls-Royce on a Derwent jet
and its effectiveness checked
with the teeth set at differ-
ent angles to the axis of the
Designers believe this type
of suppressor could be parti-
cularly effective in reducing
the noise of an engine fitted
with reheat.
XBeaOes 4 Ateh, suues-
sors, there have been exeri-
ments with suppressors of
gauze, needle-type and I rger
The Universities of an-
chester and Southam on,
and government eatat sh-
ments such as the l2yal
AeroniaUtea- .Btasbshments
and the National Physical
Laboratory, -have- made vari-
ous tests on scale models hnd
a corpus of knowledge is now
being built up which will ]elp.
determine the exact cause
and nature of noise And how
to reduce it.
Work on more advaziced
engine types has been done
by the National Physios La-
boratory which has tested a
pressure-jet developed by the
Fairey Company; 'a pulse-jet
built by Saunders-Roe has
been tested at the University
of Southampton.
Comet Tests
The tests made to try to
find ways of reducing the
noise of aircraft being run
up on the.ground at airfields
gave very promising-reulte..
Runnfag-up pens have been
built at lEr ,-AIrport, using
an expert ntal wall of ias-
bestos sheeting fixed to steel
Tests were made with a
Comet and Viking aircraft
.and the noise reduction was
*c tlat :0 more
oex wall
This sj d *wall
forming a MI& d of pen, into

Dog Days Of Summer Starts

Officially Today. At Noon

WAS INGTON, Precisely Sizzling Azizia, a little vil-
at noon today eastern stand- large in northwestern Libya,
ard 'time, summer arrives on holds the world's official heat
the Aanripan scene.. record, 136.4 degrees. For con-
or the ni t 90 lays e san sistent fever heat, the Red Sea
wl rule the land. Bathing port of Masswa In Eritrea is
beaces andt mountain resorts hard to top. Its year-around
will play host to vacationing mean temperature 'i 80 de-
throngs. Stay at homes will greens.
battle garden woeds. Chances
ar the weatherman will' be Along the coast of the Per-
riAht three days' out of jour slan Gulf in Iran, unofficial
when he predicts, "Fair and temperatures of 150 to 180 de-
we.n r greens have been taken in the
sun. on Abadan Island at the
In honor ot summer, the sun head of the Gulf, the mer-
will -"r its longest hours of cury in unprotected thermoMne-
the yulf today'..tes' the Na- ters has be. ran rted to climb
lonal eoaph Societs it to a dify US degrees.
wll beboe the hrisop for
1S hours and 37 minutes at Meteorologists say it has -be-
SMlnneapolls, for 14 hours and north of the equator in the
i $1 minutes at Chattanooa, last century, particularly since
and for 14 hours and five 100. They point to melting
utes at New Orleans. ce fields,- migration of birds
and animals, and northward
On this d offilsaly march of plants as evidence
terusi the uamer ee of changing climate
In the northern hemiephere- of changing climate.
the sun Is directly overhead
at th Trpei of Cancer, an
S a tme endede the
erfir 1| degree .aoth of
t euator. ,
Solstice, derived from Latin, I
means when the "sun stands
sl." Tomnorro L wil
Its apparent southward
t.s t h igshiftIs in
,. tipumW atonn 1 the rn.s
lt baonts later, ohi or about
December 21, the sun will be
dlredl, above the Tropic of
Capaamra, 23 1S derees south
of the equator. The southern
half of the world wi) then oh.-
serve the summer solstice, while
the northern hemisphere girds
for winter.

iphest U. S. temperatures
uuaN l do not oocr until a
month or more after the um-
mear soltice. Onoe the earth's
air blanket et.
however, iteksts S E
faltr tesun is well an ttb
VAYam bot. tabr Is fr.
1Mntly hotewr tha Jae. Sam-
mer heat In the U. S. sometimes
rgasu.sthe warmth of the

Hottest place in the nation
SGreenland Ranch in Call-
wua'$s Death Valley. Its mid-
mean tetiperature bs a
102 degrees.
e t Aeca hottest to not
ba. "h ibeat waves scored
Middle West. sear the Im-
Vealley and bale the
it Is usually hotter ase-

ms~ fe
tf I .w- te C at @

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One Small Plane B'ossomed

Into 12th Biggest -,Airline

Twenty-five years of serving air line in history across the
the public called for an annl- heart of South America from
versary celebration Friday In Peru to Brazil, one of the long-
the local offices of Braniff In- est overland scheduless in the
ternational Airways, as it did world.
in 82 other cities where the Gradually.; other: cities were
airline maintains offices. a- dd in Squth Ame tca until
The photos "above sho w today the Aompy^ operates
clearly the phenomenal growth with ,-, and'. JD" daily
of the company. From the service from the V. S. to Ha-
frst flight on June 20, 1928, vana, P a, Guayaquil, Li-
with a' small Stinson carrying ma, La. a Asucin, Buenos
five passengers 115 miles be- Aires, Sko .Paulo and Rio de
tween Oklahoma City and Tul- Janeiro..
sa, the operations of the com-A Its pst-war expansion also
pany have expanded to carry- was JblIghted bI, several
Ing 1,050, 798 passengers in B n "ilt 'fls" sl h as, sec-
1952 over the 1,M892 certificat- uin tApprovil o Use LS (In-
ed route miles in larte Douglas strumet Larding System). we
and Convair aircraft. 300 feet and three fourths
If you were a passenger on mile., visiality; first CAA-cer-
Braniff in the early thirties, tficated to use jet assist take-
chances were that a pilot sold oft on regular DC-4 planes
you the ticket, shared his box at Pa olivia: first to be-
lunch, and probably helped gin tourist-class service, and
you with the one handbag you first to put intq, serice.6 the
carried. The ffedgingi 30bmpany he C iCOBr 304, a A44- assger
was not making money, and it 300 mph plane. Braniff ha on
did not begin to operate in order 26 of these new planes
the black until the late thir- with -deliv9ry to be completed
ties. during 1 53.
The period of greatest ex- The airline also Installed its
pension has come in the post- own navigational and radio
war years with the extension facilities In South America:
of its routes to South Amerl# La Paz (the world's
providing one-Wrier servw commercial I ort), at t
from Buenos Aires to Chico Cruz, Bo v Campi nu
through the air gateways of Brazil, and Emeraldas,
Miami and Houston. Total em- dor. Such facilities have halo
ployes of the company Increas- ed to maintain the fine a
ed from 1,500 in November, ing record which has
1945, to its present 465,000. the compact numerous as
awards from the N1tt1
The aggressive growth Is tied Safety Council
up intimately with the career The merger with Mi
of its founder and president, tinent Airlins In August
Thomas E. Braniff, who at 69 wuas the most recent stt
Is still active in the manage- the company's growth, as
ment of the company, the on- addition of Mid Con
ly major commercial carrier route miles brought the
that bears the name of Its rany Ito e h plce
original founder. S. carriers and 1 I bn *1
Braniff, one of- aviation's jor carriers Into around th
most respected pioneers, has world.
been dedicating much of his Braniff plans to In
time in the Patfew years to o Itwrkof
promoting the cause of wod diol men#
brotherhood, and has been of cities an
honored for his work on be-as it hasi as@L
half of better understanding Por Pssmaa r i
among men of different races, spent thousands drs5
creeds and nationalities. verising ast6
The airline has been serving country, to
Win America daily since and b
June 4, 1948 when it made Its ness bureau ,IslA
inauguralffight to Lima: inIng tog
febrUlr lM10, It made the f S 210101 0 u

day oseeor pes wd "
have beoo rgrUeastIn imatu
with a nataufl lig wY, Tumeir
seen la iaekgueMpd.

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Waft W m
T or Odthite
IL 0o1'

3zzt Worship

1t Of ni ln


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rnmltv Parade


,from. BS* (BBC)
: A. A m4 r Ioa.
. -n edrca
,tr, ,As= er

P'g 1
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by Lowell
.: Rb~tL84 (VOA)
I a Amer ca

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XB sssssi: iss~ssssssssB fsissjL

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2-aIL INa" Mf ran w

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10:00-Time for Mu e (BBC)

Uatariay, June 3
10; 0 C. to

:0f-fflsn On The A"-

|8:3t-fe in the Midd

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K SOrz^WrB


.vN 'oub

b-- '.- a

fB- aid his
7 Hall. U A'-


-. /. 517.
*- .. ._ __

*of x- Georgia

ontyon the IUthmw for a visit vera ty.
with r dealer, Miss- Esel Mat- Jon- plan to enter
thMws of~bt and.Wr brothir Callee at Ptsllmn.v
ani s .e pp,r. and Mr. In September for he
50t aa~m u after whlh she wiln
te sutSlta t L e' ospit in
recently bylMr.i. B.H.Nevilie, Wshlton for h
A.'at her- 1 -MAen. t refafi .
nt h r a ue Mr.. anda Mrs. fori
wMre. W.i &, Missurn t1 the dthmwa
4eneI oeanfes th d

ettw ouas r oe to thefr fnmndi
and sm ste .i ,.Mr. s. b s- gai e rei

reeny byht Mrs.. H. Ni- Wa*hn' lor h
I ,t oftoIAo- Aa .t.

ere M i I 12:wo, p. ato the ho
and man.L

.a M zh thelor

Tt-. ..t H, m t othe rl
Sne, Mrs. em- Ame

^S ~s~sayj~rthe Amer'^?ic

" .' :I

1.,1. .

Mr. aftdMr. R.'E-IM
their daaister, JoTma,
Isthmus this mornlak

rwi be a
e iate Uni-
r tre State
r first year
I enter St.
ec Spokane,
Ie nurse's
bes will re-

Iet Aman-
andre have
ace to Hotel
Mey are at

the Balboa

me of Mrs.

be made by

ct Amador

y Ex cutive
lean Le

U umnit No. 1. will be ineld
day at 7:30 p.m. at the
of May S. Little, 1452-A

euan Stamp Club Notice
6 Caribbean Stamp Club will
,a regular meeting on Mon-
n. the Library of the Jewish
Board Center at 7:30
wl be a "awap" sea-

ibqawn Hegso to Speak
ThO guest 'peaker for the
morning service at the Gamboa
Union Cureh ,will be Captain E.
W. Hodgpon of the 81lvation Ar.
mn. Pinama, All members and
lether fleds are invfted to at-
tend this service.
Grotto Dinner Dance Friday
' Holders of tickets for the
Orotto dinner dance postponed
from June 19 are requested to

P. & 352

contact the pern who sold the
ticket for lnforA MIaU concern-
il arrangements to hold the af-
fir June 26 at the Army-Navy
glign e Isthmas
, liritulli alt returned to
anam gently following a va-
cation of ievera weeks spent in

114 e.Ato Awie To- rr w
Miss e Blin daugh-
ter of Mr l Juan Blau
amo it in rs arrivMng Mon-
day from the United States a-
board tWe 8.8. Panama.
First Lady *oted by Teaehers
Mrs. Ceclia Pinel de Remon,
wife of His Excellency, the Presi-
dent of the Republic of Panama.
was honored by.teachers from all
over the Republic at a banquet
given Friday evening at the Bal-
boa Garden 1iWrecognition of her
social welfare trk.
Alpha a r Mttee
The Stae lar b-monthly meet-
ing of the. C Zqne Alpha
Chapter of Bip m Phi wiU
be held the Crundu
Chapter iMq:a p.3 Mem-
bets u t& It'aA,. vle re-
ouesa m Vickie Van't
Veld #lA -7&4 evening from
4:30 to 7:31X
Mr. Vinton to Show Film
of Galagiga Island
On .WednuIsay. Mr. Kenneth
Vinton, UAtPtor of the Physi-
cal ScelM.: apartmentt of the
Canal Zonu; L nior College and
the Presidet'of the Archaelogl-
cal Society of the Canal Zone
wiU ll a film entitled "Gala-
pagmo Island" which he photo-
graphed during two lecture tours
on the "Rock," where he went to
Instruct members of the Armed
Forces stationed there during the
war on the subject of "Jungle
Military personnel, their fami-
lies and the public of the Canal
Zone and the Republic of Pana-
ma are invited to see the film
which will be shown on Wednes-
day at 7:30 p.m. in the USO-JWB
lamed o Service Center n

drMge Teumameat Monday
The regular briddge tournament
PlaYed each Monday at 7:00 p.m.
In the Car'd Room of the Hotel
Tivoli will be held as usual.

I B SIelleN

(Compiled by FPblishers
TAnemnrir Bellnko.
Thomas B. Costain.
F. van Wyck Mason.
Daphne du Maurier.
Paul Hyde Banner.
Herman WoL, I
Neda- lkoen
Maurice Heraog.
Norman Vinent Peale.
J. Y. Coute#u and Frederic
aived Iutepartd Version.
TEl. bI C R. Murrow.
Arnold J. Tynbee.

FLY by



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DWlly IigA between
in luxa.rloj Cemi.ation.u

Ce6mtOhin NMatquS t* P rto Rio., Havana, Port
tf .P r. 5n ed 1t L*,- l Ww York, a.d to

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Low Gaduatien.
Only one person, Catherine Car-
ney, was graduateb from the
Gosnold granumar school this
year. There's nobody In the
seventh grade at the school so
there'll be no graduation exercis-
es next year. In 1955 the graduat-
ing class will consist of Robert
Carney, Catherine's brother.

Kite Advice
use of decorative string for fly-
ing sites could be fatal, accord-
ing to John J. Booth, a member'
of the Blackstone Valley Safety
CouncIL He warned children
and their parents that the string
contains metal thread which.
could conduct electricity from
power lines if the kite string be-
cana1p sal .. *

"Scholl's" Services
Foot Trouble, corns. ingrown nail,
arch support. 3pot reduce ns. 1 team
J 'e. Areees 1 Phone.
Ave. S-221nil

If It's for the Baby
;we have lt
Main stores
& 4h 8L
S TEL. 3-.12
Mo. 51 "A" Ave.

NY Police Find .
They Just C, .
Please Everyone
-Policemen. he i
hopeless to try to ,
erybody, after hearln %
plaint that they were
nient in enforcing speed --1
The city council cbb d lS
officers on the city I
watch were "itr
speed limit to su it
Arrests weren't lbiS Bd
the council charge uL
motorists were goi 5.7 or
miles per hour. The speedS
here Is 25.
i L< I I


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xad -6th ptn g
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Somens W.o .

Ileted Missisalppi home economist for June hbtMis of th astlon..
NEA Food and Markets E t. .,

For the June bride, or bride more, add ice cream, or little
of any other time, here's a assor' d tea sandwiches.
nec. idea cacnig Hing;
Cookies, colorful and festive.' Wedding-Ring
for the guests to take home; Souvenir Cookies
packed like real gem-enriched 34 dozen cookies)
rings in small white boxes tied
with ribbon. One 14-ounce package cookie
Martha Stewart Tu ppe r, mix, 12 cup sifted alk-purpose
who comes from Fayette, Miss., flour, 1 4 cup warm water.
near Natchez, originated the' Empty cookie mix Into mix-
idea. She's a noted American ing bowl. Add flour and water:
ho"ie economist, mix with a fork, then, knead
with hands until blended. Chill
Miss Tupper says that even 10 minutes. Roll out on flour-
if you've never made cookies ed board or pastry cloth to
before, you'll manage these 1 8-inch thickness. Cut out
W> Iding-Ring Cookies ,,u',ss- dough into '1ifch roiapds. Cut
lu You iust ?dd water out center of rounds with a
ar' a little flour to the basic' 1 l8-inch round cutter. Press
cr ie mix to make the dough. 'silver candies in rings.
T,' centers cut out to make Use rounds cut out of cen-
the ring shapes will make lit- ters as additional cookies. Bake
tle extra cookies to decorate on an ungreased baking sheet
at:-actively for the wedding- in a 'moderate oven (375 de-
co -ie tray.. Agrees F.) 6,to 8 8Ujputes. Dec-
a or'.coffee is all that is orate little Ptoubk:,tookliB 'with
nc -.:1 to complete these novel a pastry tube, making an edg-
ho -'made wedding refresh- ing of miniature peaks.of pink
' rn' ~ but if you wish to serve frosting.

,74 7" A


    Kep Your ildren t H e
    Keep Your Children at Home


    "' ..'';

    ni~i~14i: IZ

    Finny ife in the waters ar)naW Bermuda provided one desoper be padt '.r f. e
    with inspiration for these summer fashions, Straight and slick blue sbb seale btlG ce ( witk
    sheath (left) has white background with all-over embroalery afor oeae-piece s pra s ti o s s
    mauve and blue. Since this is absolutely straight, it's fqr the gil sea mles ,Motl is ,p ted 94
    with a very slim future. Bl*k cotton halter top (senmIter) Js wqra mof prewyn. Thfe's &
    with three-tiered Sirt in sheer chartreuse dimity,. T Iis. Aght alll.g eae I
    NEW YORK -- (NEA) .--round and very smart for, They eliminate problems .f. f u ._8 miO be t.
    Sheath. llties,,supplemented bysumrnmer in black. ano create endi s. psalbile or t.pde...
    a goodly- number of soft, full for color. manipualtla. and awa tl. i. r
    skirts, make a. summer story There's a third sto ln of triL r t' I
    in cotton. dressy separates, those iandy To return to th ., shea.i and ..mamgt. ,. o .thu.
    tops and skirts that, lb 'lives many of these are marked by sweaters A_ ,t watch
    Idea be nU e fairly wid .0 finite varitey. ThbL. are ith high .e.d-and Blw -bao law fL '.de ,wit hibch
    use of thle skirt is th : .treasital AogTneor.n ,a lho nj .,,
    a woman the circul ce during e neki.," halters, n o ...
    tion of adr. during hot weath-WelH as for I.foral dInrmrs milole tops In' peerfene to .,-
    er. The sheath,. of course is and parties in the evenlg. strapTlssness. .dt
    !- --- %- -I- & 119L 4

    S. s settling down Itto classic fash.ITheY are
    I By Making Home Interesting Ion, acceptable, the year a-ishoppers since one top may do Stoles and wallt length
    By MakngHom ItertI for wear with several 4kirts.'cardigatfs are popular as co

    A bewildered te ,ly. a o
    I Our two boys age 12 and 0, never.want f&A-ay at,'ne.- ,-. v "
    "They seem happy almost any place in the neighborhoo@tbUt : 'arenl' J ream Jma
    are miserable if they have to play in their own house or 'yat. /
    : ,'le have a lovely home and a large yard. I can't understand By MURIEL LAWRENCE
    wh, ,hey prefer another child's home." 'I detest housework," my
    You might get the answer by asking yourself a few questions rea doer writ because doing It
    t"'"t*2allf boys fetTriee to bring the neighborhoolfgicTia t i thflif 'w."part e ofW t ba grin '
    u. e.? Or, are you so concerned with keeping your hou inshin-e she became a wife. doesn't
    *'ing order and your yard in show-place condition that the children to i how she can go on. She
    hav e't a place where they can play without constant supervision wa.nt -tin to write poetry,
    .from. y"? '. .. and can't wait to get the chil-
    cHlku "CONGEEGATE WrERE THERE ACTIVITyT dren to bed at night so she
    S. .. can be alone.
    x. le boys foIwed to have pets, hobbil 'etc. at home? cnnt ,tell ha,t house-
    Child .ive to be-Where there are interesting things to do. womerk can be stimulating." I
    c o'workc an b e asti dmu a rkti'
    ,' Can"they be a little bit careless at home' Or. are 0ou the cook. clean, wash and market
    ,klrj of mother who.ta forever sain foWhmy family ec o h
    What's the subject of this
    S "olinny, tuck your shirt in.' or. 'Tommy, go in and wash poetry my reader wants to
    lyo... asee right now!" write? The dullness of routine'
    o.. right no actions? It would be dull poe-
    S A uIw=motheT times her speeches She doesn't tell the child try. Live poetry bursts wi t
    ;bwh3 hat Diled her'out to admire the bird house he is building new. original W .an
    ..that he.euaJAng an awful mess and that, q empects It to be feelingg h farhi my rear is
    ;:clerncd right awa% She waits until he Has finished his jobi" .1 r, I thn k my
    Sand ne .minds him that good workers clean up the litter when ready to write live poetry.
    ,th. nl todone. don't think she's managed o-
    yn y original thought and feeling. I
    S reason why children don't like to play at home are many think .se detests housework
    a. 'Wle.. ilt usually the most important reason is that the' as menial, wastitll and ,e--
    d at home, prdlating because somebodyy .
    else did. Iron
    *.' fathers and lnothers 1o F. Vl re.
    'Iv to saj to us, C20dj .1pag
    SP71 :1 "work is beneath you." to -r refeshed ams Iron(0 A
    t n ~flC hypnotize us into thinglng FO lack 'sutede r
    S.tanee .i eo ounnce. a Ourfat h, ,',pridei n our piano, .'102102111 w 10 deft eamn an
    S/ perfortanee can suggest it. '
    --... Our mother's disgusted look et, By ALIA HART practical, may lae
    V*i sinkful of u wash4e dishes NEA B'iaty Editor unwearable after wMinf'M
    ,. an suggest it. .Ironing. The nex tee.
    S,. ".. parent's rebellion at hi don't lika to simmer o-, might try i steib ie ea *It
    .own frustrated urges to sing ver a .h irIaLb. And yet youlStuff the hat ifth. Alue* Va
    A t. #, "'. .- llas, paint pletuteg or write want leItuce-leaf crispness in per or towe n and steam
    4 %1 3; Vpoetry -can so0 mesmerize ui ;your wardrobe. There must belpreso thoroughly/;isu can 26
    to believing that we are some Way to reconcile these shape the hat easily by direct
    Nothing that we can spend q tnings. ing a jet of-steam at stratgli
    hle lifetime living out thej One answer is to eliminate spots..
    .bellion. Without the slightett all fabrics that need pressing
    on of wha."we are do- ljom your Isummer wardrobe, .Steafm, wim uaw
    ,,' ran trarfer hrir ha- ift that letl out so many..tficial flowers, eils and
    f houseWqrk to our own. !Eutiful cattoe, linens and hata back to ugetaluem.
    ry thought, every pre- eating chiffon. witha at
    "e." svs ps vchi t- ,eh .ath o
    Sam -es T. Fisher. a specialist Have you thoiight of a gradually Iil V I,
    Sld in wisdom nand .experience, steam iron? This tpe o iron Take care nist to swa 111Si
    fs in some measure commu-, is said to eliminale at least Pat paj L'.
    nicabe. So is every whim, e- half the work involved in press o oan
    very emotion." sing. In most cases, no damp.with a ste
    "Shall I splurge-and hire a ening is needed beforban48stell an-
    ,maid?" asks my reader, and, since you encounter no S' POts. follow with *
    Does she really think that frustrating dry spots as yot f1 prlsaing from Wmal
    delegating someone else to work, the pressing job il h Or erably u t
    wash the super dishes is go- Ipeeded up. It's handy to havq
    int, to enable her to write one in addition to your reg
    good poetry? aInular iron.A iter hiff r
    Does she think it can teach If a cotton dress is still .s
    !her to breathe with her .ownclean, but deeply creased, don' In i
    lungs and see with her own'trouble to launder it agalr t-i l
    eyes? Let's not be silly. Weright away. Hold a steam Iro t4neoulth
    don't smash through the slug- an inch or two away from the: ditW 00
    gish cocoon that presses us, dee creases for a few seond4i 71u eI
    tight and cloem in the web and then press themquickly.,
    spun about us by parents' Your washable summer hat,o
    "dream for us that easily. that you thought would be sq Mi
    Like babies In the hospital, ---- ------ at the
    delivery'room, we have to fight'.--and maybe someday, he'll It.
    of Mother's h. for us 'come up with some poetry:. ,
    as wae o4ce euhit free "We al not satisfied," sa
    er physical body. We have, the oid man, "with the life wt t0to .have a rhrs~Ction to have: have in our own being bu ,
    DOa ftere. m .daton.I a f. Want to live an imaginary on4 p1t sei
    0M1eu naeDeedbeF afreerndg d re is sm-"r Thiq s 'h' oldest problem in other people's ideas of1,usno
    ''o we stele fra in"Fheldesk pb 1sq, a a the .,r ,, I' nrthlng to We labor Inesant toprein
    -Reetaf tmk g -"h ----L n ..- ,It m" e and "m"ll i e '
    ro y ** s to ? &Pascal w 4ep k q angp4 111106,6 e



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    they be qit

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    dituat.ions. p1

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    _______________________ --$L 7L~~ -s'-

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    Uilm Deseder Revea IDuck H CoHie IE M T.i
    C ow,' Wim Ai -- As losom luddie Lac
    t .. JACOM,. Miss. (U.FA maof
    Cow. Mr. isa. rs. T. C. Delbm plant hares
    Poor -id bn ill for own a duck naMed Donald was looking Jtr I
    Sweek A 4 -ad tro- that apparently thinks he Is rather than little c
    S '" a dog. turn out lace.

    P, a IW0.

    ay B oues. one
    plais Is. feature I
    ed blOUte *and"
    camel color. A I
    matched with. a, :
    flannel skirt.


    S 'n ,'
    his dee in electrical

    mi. .

    Mr. pl I


    zyi. De. fli-

    LA. AU SWua war the ma-
    ibr aatMr. Sutton iu
    fft f evsntyffrvt

    t moo
    iK w; mUbimiat te

    M me1= a

    W 'I qiunI,
    ;r5?.b tip!w %.A

    .It -. U,.-AIw ,--5 U- M -
    Sonth to ak e
    Mr..masu s. Jaeeb. Dputy of door % M tteae WIat a, to nW

    the -alof t .ehe queAr,"sein
    Sat vt t Mr. h % i n. t o e e
    M CaM'l M-,01Woila bing

    ruto Istheus v0 Will. M n
    SIM SAWA A t alle o

    S. e .. e feel

    read 1 4tegte
    ..beaut m r d
    a t with h er .emaina Irta M A
    o r "7 <'ornt. .o
    it d t B w way L how to. wAeae -rt-.Into
    ___Mteedout dai y lives, Is the sat if
    . the .. iilto the ga den of the Museum of
    oI o Ihm uet of mM lc, ta3tm- t Modern Art. of
    Ta o T.J eetia ro rve I mCAGO (UMP.-!h or
    n WehtoC. fore o f t .- c t Among the non-commercial
    wqf T!.du= yitw vi itIn amol ill]eri aes, therKaufman Art
    Maie. I d ltael, qu, t o a ulihe during

    'ruI r ftnee, R.., In al aduts -' pAr culay "oesu due to
    t i -the work of Jch an old hanc
    1 .9. 1eM .t as William Zorach as weUll a
    C m .a of at s ica the. ImpreaddW ies of such
    Iu ntunn del,
    L Ist..Das a fMIt the, .30 g Ni. As c, artistss. like
    *. Dqun arrived on tI t heIn the earn Nany uho already
    ;!" to thOfp-_.. r o 4oe iolAutnia," he has captured the attention of
    To q1tCA by the. work hq has

    lOn woo. .th e neret

    but erne of the Ar blues
    e oyster he ut-
    t filtOwerit of elt on the col-
    IH. l1oi tbey'r, wt[habLe,
    neq7 shded s organdIes.
    Teen-ager* wUl. be able to:

    Dou eft oth -ny ea h

    Mev ~b s rgnde.. ,


    a JQVADa -

    , proof Watch

    Winners of 165 Observatory
    Awards, Movado Watches are
    famous since 1885.

    MOVADO Waterproof Watches
    are unsurpassed in performance
    ("as safe as a turtle in its shell")
    and their sturdiness is attested to

    ,by Bill Bodders, Congressional
    Medal of Honor Winner, who has.
    used a MOVADO in his profess on_
    as Master Diver, of the Panama -*
    Canal for the last 10 years. : !

    ____ __ ^ ^_. ________ __ ___ _______ __. ,, _I_


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    i. ,.: ,,.E,,

    -fu^f i Till
    win 5 ''^^'''*B v^ ^

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    who ar "..aei .d- .n-

    dancing. Thea book. ar.
    new available on both
    mids oM the IsthUrmu g.
    oliuding Lowi' wtortWe
    Tlvell.Av. and Surmnyw
    'on Front St. Con.


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    XT DAMP"'f

    . .u PAMA AMEICAM -- AN


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    When You Tell'e thru P. A. Classic

    Leave your Ad with one of our Agents or our offices in No. 57 "H" Street -w Panama ,
    No. 12,179 Central Ave.-".Col6n

    Lewis Service
    .* I- 4 Tivoll Ave.-Phone 2-2291, aut

    S Morrison's
    S Fourth 01 July Ave.-Phone 2-0441
    ...- .. .^ __

    Sal6i de Belleza Americano
    No. ~5 West 12th Street

    Agencia Internacional de Publicacioas
    Nr6L Lottery Plaza Phone 2-31M


    Household AutomobileCons e o e. 75* e inu. a Snto Clar ss Al
    SALE:-Beautiful genuine Chi- FOR SALE -Buick 1948 Conerrble. Wg -.. Aasm. C. rtes. T
    nese Dragon Rug, in perfect con- excellent cond.on with good ; 4-567. P A
    edition, 8 x 10, a bargain, two iron| tires, Isthmus Phone Mss DR. WENDEHAKE. Medical Clinic. %
    "flower pot stands, m ahogany center M alone Clavto i 4 26 Central A senue "K Street. Corn erW illt. C la a S.. ,
    table, mirror top. Pictures 37th. FOR -sA ---- 2 telephone 2-3479, Panama. 2a
    St. No. 7 upstairs. Tel. 3-1025. door. Excellent condition Avenida To MIAMI & NEW YORK via AREA
    FOR SALE: Piano $175. Bamboo 4o. No -44. San Froncisco Boeng 4-engine planes. One-way. .
    Attingrom set, h ed leather to Miami- $70.00 Round-Trip: Ocenid
    ,ttinsrom set, wth red leather -SLE -1940 Che rolet 2-door s$12600. One-way to New York: *, Box A45, .'$ .''"
    .upholstery. Perfect condition. Son sedan, $95. ,ado, name or terms $11 00 Round-trp $2400 See ma 3-1877, o .
    Pablo St. No. 771, oportment "A Tel. 3-69 NAMA DISPATCH SERVICE$214 00. See ma 3-1977C Wobl *d.
    FOR AL---- FOR SALE 1940-Four Door telephone 2-1655. Fa
    F9cu ft. G. E. refri gr. Sedon. Recently overhouled. gcod SPECIAL EXCURSIONS via LACSA. -
    ato $50.00. Steel dresser $15.- body. par.l and .hIres. excellent buy PANAMA-MEXICO one way $85 "OU r i .
    00.Telephone Balboo 3150. at $225 00. Can be. seen at 1559- round trp $135 (15 day limits FOR. For 3 month. crn
    FOR SALE:-Frigidoire, 9.2 ft, 60 B. Calabash street Area. $165. good one year; to LOS plietly furnished house with ex-
    cycle, perfect condition. 5727-C, Sunday. Phone 2-1584. ANGELES one way, $159.25 round tensive gardens. C il Pams A 3 new tires, $795.00 .
    Diablo. Phone 2-3045. FOR SALE: 1951 Morris Minor, trip $268.64 (90 ddy limit). Pan- 1821 mornings. t e
    FOR SALE:--Practically new dining- convertible, excellent condition. ama Dispatch Service 36 Avenida n T.l C
    room set. Consisting of: beautiful Phone Curundu 6276, after duty Nacionol (Automobile Row). Tel.FOR ^ n J I* V
    C-hina-closet. extension table, 6 hours. Panama 2-1655. .
    chair and small side table. Take FOR SALE: 1949 Chevrolet. Ex- AMERICAN HOUSEWIVESAprn
    advantage of this opportunity at cellent condition, heater, radio. We procure best maids because we
    this $150.00. No. 23, 48th Street Can be financed.. For further in- register applicants for identification, FOR RENT:-4-rnited apo'rt nt, .
    Apt 4. formation call Curundu Hgts. 3216 verify references and require health bedroom living-liningroo pr CH E V LET
    F Electric sewing m oa er work. certificate. "C I P SERVICES." 2nd andl: araO e.40 S. .X4c Av. CI lET
    chirie $95, radio-phonogroph com- floor, Bella Vista Theatre. Phone phone 3-0140.U
    Wnaion, $65., oak dinette set, 3-0881 Panama. ALHAMIRA APARTMINTS I C K We P
    S150. bedroom $150, misc. items. FOR SALE INVITATION FOR PROPOSAL Two and four room furnmi ,nd OLDSMOB ILE W"
    'Te: 3-5069. FOR FURNISHING MAGAZINES unfurni*thed o n l;', en- 4".
    FOSALE-Highchair,$5.00bos- Miscellaneous Panama Canal Company invites closed j drd =8ns. oft,
    sinette $6.00; bathinette, $2.00, O proposals for furnishing 164 sub- New Cristobal. Tblephone -Colon
    siette $6.00; bathinette, $20 FOR SALE: Budgies (Lovebirds), scripticns for magazines under sealed 3 -
    crib and mattress $20; walker red eared wax bills, red cardinals s'po m ai.38& :
    stroler $5.00. wicker stroller $15; at Acuorio Tropical. 55 Via Espo- bids for opening in public at 10:30 PFOR A,
    0_ d_ d.M ni_ 5_b__ F O R SA L E
    'baby buggy $3.00; bottle steriliz- TA. M., July 15, 1953, in the office
    Ser, b1.00; bottle warmer $1.0- ie Tel. 3-541I. of Superintendept of Storehouses, .
    ironing board, $4; G. E. iron $8.- Original Adolph meat tenderizer Balboa. Invitation No. 1004 may be Rell Estate FOR SALE-'50 Ford V8 Convertimble
    00 toaster $1.00, pair twin lamps available now in local super-mark- obtained at office of Superintendent FO i radio, new tires leather intefiar,
    single lamp, $5; single ets. Try it once and you will keep of Storehouses, telephone 2-1815. cretechlt, miles from color r. Nw paint. 0.
    rr $4.00; fruit juicer. $2.00. it forever. Adolph original, met FOR COMPLETE CHANGE OF Trahsisthmion Highw city co
    3-B, Sago Ave. Cocoli. Tel. tenderizer. CLIMATE Veniences. Phone Fort ylick 440.
    _4 ____ __"FOR SALE-Kenmore De Luxe wash- WITHIN THE COUNTRY IT'S ., I-
    FCRAL Piano, China closet ingmachine. Excellent condition. P A NA MON TE IN N FOR SALE:---r rent, for long teim,
    FC ALEplastic upholstered, Ch diiing-Clset' Phone 86-2139, Albrock. at on altitude of 3,800 feet is to- 300 square meters land, corner of
    id plastic upholstered, diing- quete, air-resort of Hie Chiriqui C street and West 15th street:lll-
    rom. .tcble 'nd 6 chairs. Snge FOR SALE:-Fully automatic Ken- mountains, easily reached by daily Tefephone 3-0957. 5 to 7 p. m.
    ,- d refrigerator, 9 ft. Potted plants, more washing machine 60 cycle. Cepa flight, from Tseameh to avid
    11uhe '1512, Akee- St. Excellent condition, $80. Telephone I 1/ hour, meeting service ot airport FOR SALE C- CHEVROt 0 LE
    FC-,pL*:-Refrigerator, Norge. 9 Balboa 2-4177. o request, ccessibc also by me- K BUIC K
    Sft., rceldin 25 cycle. May FOR SALE:-AKC Registered Cocker torer on highway. .t
    !sctdat 2229-C, Curundu. Spaniel Puppies. Call Fort Kobbe, .iret- la eccel a .Aeodatleos L" tO ,, 0 LDSMOB tLE 3
    l f _33. ,. 3198 or can be seen at Qtrs. No. Attraetlve bar-linge with fit"- FOR SALE: So l Motor Lou nch,
    FOt ISALE:-Screened crib. In use 92-B. cu e 20 ft. Greymarne engine. .Good
    tilys14 months, $20.00. 769-C. FOR SALE:-Complete amateur radio Ideal poit of exri condition. Navy3461 or 3865.
    kAn Pablo, H. Osborn. station with two Rotary antennas, Rates 3 me include ftom -" l "A r
    FOR SALE-Diningroom table, chairs, CallPanama 3-2263. -- s r o ,
    buffet. 8-x 10 rug. 15 inch elec- FOR SALE:-Mahogony Chino cab.- Ret 3 meels included from $50 US .ospel Trio
    t4bR Pe r tset, net. Claytor a524 Qtrs. 417-A. d weekly, also Rates without Naa ls in B Pt.
    iS Potig ilMp.R nuex fom $2.50 daily. ToAL Boc. Church,:

    ra sit S. Sealed bids, in triplicate, will be Appearing on the Tathnus f o
    FOR SALE: e This is it! So to received in the office of the En- the first time, the Wheattncol- -
    model green, 4 door Chevy n, gineering and Construction Direc- lege Ambtas ,*rs 8 Me e ) pyg..
    one owner, delivered in Dec. 50 tor, Panama Canal Company, Bal- seated at Boy0's MeM 2oa i Itlap A.
    under 18,000 miles; household boo Heights, Canal Zone, until 10: tlit church, Ei oe* T l
    o ods, plants including a ew 00 a. m., July 1, 1953, and then night and ambo p
    sca rletaflam e, vG A M g re".'.H t -
    yg rice F ence. Pv"olet, gr --'Pr L publicly opened, for furnishing oal church Thursday niggt 4,
    f its V a ice FencePhone 2-183 "T' plant, tools, equipment, labor, The group, a gl FR'SALEr- '49 Buck;, 4 Door
    .p. m. 8 i, aon Juan services and materials (except consisting of WaRoad Matser, Dynoflow, rodio new
    W "" i 1 ....... topsoilh, and for performing all John Allen and1f John a tires, new paiit, 1,35.00.
    lu e -(UP)- E sp' work for placing of topsoil, grass will be herd In gospel
    M citiess are getting sub- WAN TE1 asprigging and sodding; and land- illustrated by pictures anda -a, I 3
    at reenarf from private-nscaping at Balboa (Empire Street) plemented with enta
    ! nedl ubi rtrans te- sysiscellaneougC. Z. Forms of proposals, specifica- and vocal musa.
    e utions, and full particulars may be
    ,e-get little or WANTED: Ey, American. couple, TH E p ca m -,:
    can couple, obtained from the office of the
    1-i- of tCanal Zone vacation quarters. JuIV Contract and Inspection Division,
    .. s of' a 15 Oct. Biboo Z-423-4 Room 343, Bglboa Heights (Tel-1
    Assoation, which WANTED:-Soloist for First Church phone 2-3739 or 2-26981. Speci- FOR SALE 1948 Studebohkr. Star
    a _irteij,-owned tran-: of Christ. Scientist, 'Ancor Writel fictions and drawings will be is- tat g Ite Coupe. Now tits, Plastic Sot
    it, An duties between' Drawer "S" Ancon. ConalZcne. sued on a deposit of $20.00 per e S y owCovers N* pint. $8t
    _- I set. Deposit will be forfeited if.
    ,440 aeB. 000,000 popula-'Do 'ou wont to sell your used car, specifications and drawings are not! safety :
    ,l-..-*". :-'-."- We pay the best pri-es in town, returned within 40 calendar days. sa y-No $ vi
    Garage Zappi. 17th West St. 78. after opening of bids.
    only three cities, P ovi- Tel. 2-1783, Ponom,. PIANOS (Direct, ceter-po.i -B trol
    IT. r.." mel timond:,Va.. Anl tANTED:.Home for male blockPIANOS (Direct,aenter-pot C6tro(
    SM a tre for me bock and perfect tuning call L. F. Gorcio, that lets you te co'a 's 20
    arl e tere I rmateprtehiino the miles an hoUar Nster-. ) *, -* 0
    Mnn., there no white, kitten, tame, housebroken, e most expert technician on the mils A& horksftt--k ftr!)
    uthe tgn't t' Telephone Balboa 2870. thmus. Receive orders from any part
    P on financial Obla-" DO you want to sell your used car: pr Canal Zone, Phones,3-0672 --- FORZ SALE. 1--- FIx -4 de&p.
    isi to1 tlt. r6 a We poy the best prices in town; 3'4S7.. A./ D L" u 0 3K -d t 4W,
    be tEads. Garage Zappi, 17th West St. 78.:a W ANTED lA Now i re,, .$.
    l1 stem" ;: Tel. 2-7, Pi ..--- W ANTED WorldsJ N'ow tirs,1,95
    Rir to oiny i------, Automobiles ca iaenlt a. i e .
    i adi t1ax of' fme per--
    *,se alof l ung r ANTED TO BUY-Duty froe.1952 '
    clonvertible Ford. Good shape. o *
    -Phoso Panama 3-4027. Trt
    l franchise arrange- :
    I effect .i St uli FOR RENT A. i a
    ster, Mas. t Loat. ts,
    s more .than $1.000,000, g R vids r F *F Sr 4atm -1946,-d tls
    t motor bus receipts and FOR RENT:-Furnidhed rooms with $450.00
    S..t porch, if desire. Apply over the 'Ford 8, two lo saii"
    ^ cltes privately Chase Bank, corner 11th. and dio. New r e K, 9
    l t m a j st operate I olivar. No. 10.123, only en-
    Saes. But no taxes H trance Bolivr. Telephone 233, Co- "
    e'-and no revenue' l n
    un the franchises, T

    KEYS V iEAS, a th 1lth oy f 'Tie, -
    lFor; your tia.revissCit IA*p.Rs '.'e ,:- ae
    Sl >our ShoiW R0oom at < w eit N ,tena L .t., Bi e

    ...... .....rices of cort. C e Urn..

    h.... 25.75 ELEC.R

    FO t..u.. ntee Liiiibithe ahdW ';/loRMH
    : 9Iier q, r "hr b $ s w u i

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    I heradd ii: and t aeras d- her deams.
    (P I5 A SPCTACI -- '..
    7. DON'T HAVB TO WEAR at's' the fastrcla In the supporting ct Un
    Hf" 9 W gnrt I Ota a nd-Jls, arg. Merkel and Allyn J oyn' and
    -- amb itious fr fakie; and he to te laughs as Judy's home-
    When Joan 6sfard's pooch; f Is reir'vtd for the girls spun parehtts, Richard Ander.
    Cliquot, wouldn't' budge from I ant boys w f' t'k. the, ,camr son scores as Melvin's rival
    he "Torch go"g" set. she ant'V&, th-ira on theS- tivn to corny jokes, and a
    Sosted:t a'It'q-nU7 ritt, iti d-out role sl played by
    Sthe job.".. 'h. b I t a the Noreen Corcoran. as Juiv-s
    .r ..- .. pepocious but lovable little
    Dan Dir ly says he wants st e set erf
    an old-fashioned girl -"May- :Po li "Icaloel," In which ,
    ie one who still works In ra- Ph- Chriton Heston I Love Melvin" was directed
    Io.- d e admits she by Don Weis and was produced
    s spotf the, kids by eorge Wells. who also au-
    When Jadk Benny carried ,-twnear 4 'cameras -d the effective scrt*een
    Sgolt bag into the: club di- y ar, -becai e she y. Together they have con-
    es g 'ooi, eiorgie Jessel set at n _!re as a tl- a qdplhttf melange. of
    into hystleris with. d and merriment. I
    i t lo^ t W l 1s ho p- uld please moviegoers of
    n."W '- '. WIt bg I the wng ery.age and taste.i
    Oh, New,, udgeit &t Biarn ad was th Matinees, waiting for a chance
    11 -Wl orn Wilder's 'TheW to go on in thea art of Sablna.
    a arop, of Our eth,* and ever, Miss ankhead is a
    to" P N U i- ..nderstud u Lizabeth said. healthy girl, aM.- she never
    sveu oa 1 a perfmnce. So I
    Stpeni w a ,n, w0I h nCe my ace to act."
    .as okay with the court, .i f,
    omets wanted to a
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    r" : TCHNICOLOR!
    (Narrated In Spanish)
    .Pli: jrk DBoare, In
    "Trhe Stranger In Between"


    1:15 3:11 5:17 7:07
    T'8 A CA IDAN 9 V f 1. M.-

    -r jn~ter: -. DRievE- I
    1: i. 4l; lI -5:447 ,:fyI: 0 :
    BIAT. jq oUT OF KOREA...
    John HOQIAl S$tephen McNALLY


    V A Mgag -C ,f AMAT... *SUSTHEAi"E
    "r CONFESS"
    Swih Nulgeaty Crt -" ea n 'xta O
    Also:. A, NON-S9TOP LAUGWiKG COMI!r#"
    k, "MAPOP T OU'E ING M'* :.
    in W .armrtl erI
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    IfO'ConnotDebbi 1yi

    e Dlance, Romance In 'I Love Me

    Donald O'Connor and Debbile;
    Reynolds will cavort again to-
    day on the Balboa Theater I
    screen in "I Love Melvin a
    j d; Io 7al bit mming with
    and km" plot siua
    A .. th, ae eo rs-li~ sAine Jes.n.
    S iJudy, a Broadway chorus girlm 0-
    eager to acale the heights ofI HOLLYWOOD (NSA. Exclu- corded the first' ao' in
    S- -stage a& i .-a5'"n -.L.. .l in siyely Yours: Mrs. Mickey Roo-, projected air series w _
    an, ^effort to ingratiate him::f ney as oh the stardust road-i describes as another Dr
    with Judy, as well as to break with Miqkey's blessing. The retain some personal
    .. rup her romance with an af- Elaine David who just made her her radio character nm
    fo"i fluent rival, Melvin contrives ;eleflli d6but in Sovere Ig n Corinne Corday.
    i for,, mi to get her photograpn On tne Theate r's "My Wife, Poor iif the show clicks there
    "s te,' Pe cover of his magazine. I Wretch," is Mrs. Rooney the a TV erslenI and shle's
    tp But before he 14 able to a-' fourth, and 10- per-center Ed can be done Uie instead
    ad chin"e this almost miracu' us Lynn, who's guidmng her career, film-."When It's lve n
    Slair, S an "d feat, the young couple sing,, Ltn lk he another Ava Gard- stop me-there's no dl
    RAictormdance and inpersonate their ncir in the iner m odel. i vi'Cut'-and I have w a
    ,0gway through a hilariously di- Mckey'; for El tine having
    u A g a ic noi 1ioca'oions. a ,ier, to develop r asan- actress yiEASY DOES Tr. .r 'f e
    StThe s g: aBd dances of I rea ding "senes with' Dher anny Kay Is ointiato
    V& Te .e.n". form ancs.14ecord of only nine movies .t-
    i0 .ms Lot6e Melvin form an integral Tae ll' ctat with years-and not ill eth
    d .Hi -part of the story anr action. Howard Huges empire r I De- planning why he's turn$bk
    In 1 ak,,; ppla r Lolng uchk" al Yu, girls ut ltishlng touches on me thee more fnollsings "A Lady Lov" ,"it Ing on with, --- e- .a.b ".n.. oaTV offers.-
    ir 0( le on m gthian 100 ats which will apper in the Miss U d on is in a dream sequence Inhfield 4on igsoe eofsthe financial Es his annual chsecku
    l:album, 'play. the Jully it Each foat will carry a beauty tiU of 25 which she envisions herself s quarterbacking mand Jane sayin s g: there three al c nee.U
    *teva nations plct from the 44 states,f ansa.besa bo S et ya an
    p favo"rites ...iu f(uo- m t. e 4 st.e.. awa. a- e -la a- How sa beig pa--"I "won't re-ign unless I'm giv found was some wax inry
    technicans..e ,M. ..... p .a ah pe ored .d tor, s o end stage-4 ti, ance o t, vdo some iC Here's Danny talking
    WN :t ec nna ao nd- Mr.. -rbi tures on my own." on the set of hisa
    le Taylor! Also in the hit parade It's a 3-D for La Russell in wer movie, "Knock on Wood. -
    Mlh T IIIIldN n IIl,,;-. current RKO flicker, "The "I refused to bumn
    -pa d, 'M. t .I Met As Yet," "Where iYaoifn'
    jidl 'h Vottune T .- "'JIen to ,Dance,"1French Line," being produced by. in pictures and r.. not
    Se.. arn to Dance, I Warna Edmund Grainger, and she's do it in television. A'

    -d i. rlmn o re nd of dosing palt for umapt by tain" iorneei Co o d a] esdorsent ra_ nuet : bt wont bie evryie t.wek.
    20eohd (P in which Miss Reynolds, s a erney "Ih a Gerit sealfromthesaydioU do teleon, but yol fan
    I b p bsteityc baIn whichme oli -nddIcddibleOCrnr.- Indican ho saws"- hime- gns "a. inhh r the dbe aonutig teetre-,nn

    One oftthhare dpeoB owysto: an m d therngd enious. Eirim t hroved been' Dann ret hi
    von Ijue-_ .inoa *s e rse ftei iWcilt Tto o th in...ywood I pl. t hesne ..... s ays ,e It' s reoam Cs tndmesen .
    d-es y hYour Son Ta T Nellie?" ..... I d n ...

    -on roAfternoonmBeforewthehGame," Europe withd ctorbrlli opucant rhie jre- mo

    b mee oard a ocean io .r df r .ot tu nfou. huln usa.e eqhs.pu aroiin taln. wit y n th e isn fin, lmbty

    is rtsea thine eraso e for a s-crensafterh aratingfromitaventri swihto
    J on't lnd "B neaoldn i tt ad. st waysnigt (in oner seene h io grliero .
    le a bd postetrity.m eL'i Yw] ,uuepe wh n O (P) bout in patnses,,scrymmgesa a g...essi o .thed i lad i wei
    SyonPre As h a oronreaea netoealntoet"Fi ng'ht rers" sve bou ZDanny returns to his pre
    singing-classic6s"p raoails.. dM'- The 'lusious Minssot rad htettv racy."hChh iesnan Anderhten"oJ
    d ntesilioima tont he hnsa- st ..dir. ,.l l -l.s.ualaan.aUbande;illnattnoh ro 1 d0Ianwhad afir thebeilth.Al"Khanlthen rtaramGntab ilm
    to :...the s allor l ooks..estover ns! t*n o piplc ,bea. ..e..cbo a
    vie, withwo t wonhttsink,O'Connor never falls to get V
    singingclassic .sop ra. no .aras. .-.Theie s otUSAss Scott. ad-La laugh in his madcap anti "Flight to.Tangiers" set, about, sZethieng str of theI
    'Thetlm tterqudtet: ,said M .Ou-812 w1o apen, mahnynights (in one sequence hefdancest-r& ..iilaernw.ithdrawn b wa a "w sor oa
    etheonma thadveturesf to t andi ngsh. n heywinds as an a Ubangi;s InRanother he Isb a,,,aow Iw she'hell thebest o tr." tnolly"woo a
    byr abbktn Yow boy e out ofn .ul d the Cme In e theater, ex-tmablciantwho-saws himself osIn
    e .tp -. l.- te play usera-sho lf t)and.-m ifo maetend is a S'iLLl IVE.
    Ing allathnodA thQuestions!,,wil .ctb* m4 motion pic-Yaudience sv l -wth o oI n' h 1e.aZipy, rin,. Wvt pr....,I'll........r fan

    :ae shippiloted by.,a.n,..tom-ofor. the..stars,, w pn 43t to. date as.the.stae-Withut* a Conry" an the r w, -. ---and thei

    '^.. '. ,-.^


    ~ mm.a~jp~

    - ~ p 4


    sress Classic'

    Scheduled Todav At


    Quo Vadis Overwhelming

    i Mutuels Choice To Score
    The local newspapermen will have their day
    -today out at the Jua nFranco Race Track when
    tey will be guests of the track management for
    the annual $1,500 Press Classic run in their honor
    '-for the best imported three-year-olds over a dis-
    tance of seven furlongs.
    This year's renewal has at- had saved ground by skimming
    traced a small but select field the rail on the clubhouse turn
    of four classy youngsters. Get- turn to move into third place
    ting the most attention trom then set after the twd leaders
    the bettors in this race the who continued battling head
    filth on the program- will un- and head.
    doubtedly be Augusto Newman's Bravo got his mount past the
    reportedly expensive and prom. two faltering pacesetters be-
    .smg Quo Vadis. fore he reached the mile and
    Tnis three-year-old bay son had him in hand when Benae-
    of Fairfax-Roman Lady has guz came up threateningly in
    raced 14 times this year and the homestretch for a strong
    returned the winner seven times. finish. Bravo urged Goyonder
    His total earnings for 1953 is and he responded sufficiently
    )2,6. As usual, he will be ex- to hold Bendeguz safe. Goyon-
    ;ertly ridden by the veteran derosecond thole in the mu-
    Jose "Paco" Bravo. Quo Vadis tuels, paid $6.90 and $4.60.
    ? n Irel QBendeguz paid $4.60 to place.
    s bred in Ir eland. h d Viajero wound up a poor third.
    Next in the mutuels should be Bravo also won the nightcap
    Arkansas, bay son of Bergerac with the overwhelming mutuels
    II (Viento en Pup)-Alta Estima choice Bolo Joan for his second
    who was bred in Chile, the Stud win of the evening. It gave him
    Buena Fe's best colorbearer at top honors for the day in the
    present. Luis H. Farrugia's pro- saddle department.
    tege has won four of his 18 The dividends:
    starts this year, finished sec. FIRST RACE
    ond seven times, third four times I-Golden Fan $8, 9.80
    and out of the money three 2-Annie N $5.80
    time while garnering $2,305 in SECOND RACE
    urses this year. Virgilio Casti- I-Manolete $7.20, 5.60, 4.20
    o replaces Orlando Castillo on 2-Juan Huincho $4.40, 3.40
    Ari ansas for this race. 3-Malaya $2.80
    Newbridge, another Irish bred First Double: (Golden Fan-
    bay colt, is owned by the Stud Manolete) $51.60.
    Panamericano and trained by THIRD RACE
    Alberto Pereira. This son of 1-Inheritor $6.80, 4.40
    Appian Bridge-Fizgig is the 2-Chucunaque $4.20
    winner of three of his eight lo- One-Two: (Inheritor-Chucu-
    cal starts, twice second and naque) $15.60.
    three times out of the money. FOURTH RACE
    Newbridge has earned $1,195 (and 1-Daniel $3.40, 2.40, 2.40
    is a promising racer. He will be 2-Cosa Linda $2.60, 2.20
    ridden by King Flores. 3--Con Valor II $3.60.
    Fourth, but by no means last, Quiniela: (Danlel-Cosa Linda)
    Is recent arrival My Dear a $5-80.
    ,part.-dly costly Peruvian bred FIFTH RACE
    y son of Mornv Revuese. The 1-Sixaola $4.4u. 2.80
    ud Los Broncos is listed as 2-Panchita $5.20
    ener of My Dear with Antonio SIXTH RACE
    kldsen the trainer. Rene 1-Btate Btg $- 4 ,
    CruraGt a newcomer among the 2-Delhia rN A2n1 .
    Jockeys will guide VtuMy Dear. T ll
    GCrzat Is a Chilean booter. In I-Royal Gambler $5.60, 4.60, 2.60
    three starts, My Dear has won 2-Clpayo $5,'2.60
    n-e, finished second once and 3-nVain Dariing$3.20
    out of the money once. His, SeconTd Doublet (taE Barge
    ev' Ilngs total M 5. Royal Gambler) $11.80.
    c-it at Juan Franco yester- EIGHTH RACE
    day. Gnyonder returnfrl from a 1-Black Bul $36 11.40, l.60.
    six-week lay-off In fine forn 2-EngltshMary $21, 0f0.
    and, raced to a length-and-one- 3-Nbovele .
    half victory in the featured sev- Q dne lg,( ck Buluh
    Furlong $750 Henry Young Mary) .
    THand Gicap. uNan T 5AC
    Ooyonder got off third in a 1-porter's Star $15, 5.20.
    Straggling start in which Via- 2-Mingo $5.
    lero fared poorest. Turf Lodge One-Two: (Porter's Star-Mln-
    and Pavero broke best and went go) $95.20.
    out at a sizzling pace, outrun-, TENTH RACE
    nine the field for the first half 1I-Goyonder $6.80, 4.60.
    of tht 2-Bendeguz $1.60.
    MidW$own thcbakstretch., E E HJACE
    0oyonde'% hit his stride and 1-Bolo Joanm 0,2.60.
    flashea-st.-viaJsfo e which 2-Royal Claim6$6.

    Braves Come From Behind

    To Outscore Giants 5-3

    NEW YORK. June 20 'UP) degree heat at Boston and won
    Tne Milv.airee Braes came up nis oun game with a two-run
    whin sour runs in the eighLn single as the Red Box downed
    Inning to do\ii tie New xoiI trie BroAwns 4-2.
    Giants 5-3 and gain revenge for Two of th.i 7,023 spectators
    the 15-1 druooing they recev- i ere treateo for heal prostra-
    ea at tile hanas of the New tion ana Parnell, hd to change
    Yorkers Friday night. The vic- his unifor .njidway through
    ~rakepit the Braves two-and- the game because it was com-
    Ie-half games ahead of the pleated soaked with perspiration.
    0cond place Brooklyn Dodgers 'Despite all this, the Bostonians
    who also came from behind to chalked up their fourth straight
    whip the Chicago Cubs 5-3. i victory.
    The Braves w-re held to one
    hil by Jnim Hearn in the firbLI The triumph was Parnell's
    Even Innins but came to Ule ninth of the season. Marlin
    in the eight with a homer by Stuart was charged with the dTe-
    Del Cranda!l, doubles by John- feat.
    3y Logan and George Crowe The New York Yankees, held
    plus a single by Bill Bruton. I to only five hits, capitalized on
    | three Detroit Tiger errors which
    Bruton was the game's hit- gave them five runs to win out
    g star with a triple, double 6-2. Vic Raschi. who gave up on-,
    a two singles in four times at ly five hits during the seven in-1
    bat. Lew Burdette, who reliev- nings he worked, received credit
    ed starter Don Liddle In the ,for his fifth success of the year
    seventh, received credit for his but had to leave the game be-
    seveur victory without a loss. cause of the intense heat
    Ie D gsers 'wiped out a 3-1' Walt Dropo clouted his sixth
    der/ w wh three runs in the, homer of the season with one on
    eWP~ t ning at Chicago before Ibase to account for both Detroit
    17 W spectators. Jackle Rob- Iruns.
    inao; out of the lineup for three
    days 'tow because of a pulled Bob Elliott sparked a five-run
    mt kcle, doubled in a pinch- Chicago White Sox eighth inning
    S rple in the big inning rally as the Sox came from be-
    Oarl Erskine, who ran for Rob- hind to down the Philadelphia
    huon, scored later on Junior I Athletics 6-4. Mike Fornieles
    Gillam's single, earned his fifth victory against!
    three setbacks. Morris Martin
    The Phlllies downed the Red- was the loser.
    leg 3-1 at Cincinnati In stif-I The Cleveland Indians and
    11ig heat. Karl Drews gut credit Washington Se n a t or s were
    W "his fourth victory while 'scheduled to play a night game
    Joe Nuxhall, who had held Iat Washington.
    Phils to two hits during the
    t seen Innings, was charg- ReoerdM faie
    i_ with his fourth loss when I CONCORD, N. H. (UP) New
    weakened in the eighth Rsmpshlre hais some of the old-
    ad 1ainth innings. Ray McMIl eat and best noted records in the

    fe at St. Louis; e reoed h
    Lefty Ms ll Pa nu 120' ords to the pro = lM.

    ..* ...,- 4

    JunFan Franc Graded Entries Munsonrb'

    P.P. Horse Jp key Wit. COARKN 010S
    1st Race "G" Nitwe 7 Fs. Purse: "75. Pool olbs.: .*d,
    First Race of the 0D ble


    2nd Race "E"

    3-White F.

    3rd Race "A"

    1-Don Temi
    3-Golden B.
    4-Golden T.

    R. Gomes 116 --moellent race last 3-1
    J. Rodti. 112 -Easy triumph la last 10-1
    0. Castllo 118 -Nottlng recently 10-1
    V. Casti. 112 -Distace to liking 5-1
    A. Mena 1l#.-.Could make It here 5-1
    PulOdO 114 -Has strong finish
    R. Guerra 110 -Rate slim chace 1
    Iglesias 115 -Another longshpt 10-1
    Chanis 110 --Distnce unfavorable 10-1
    Hidalgo 102x-Distance handicaps 15-1

    Native 7 Pgs. Purse: $275.00 Pool loses: 1:15
    Second Race of the Doable
    F. Rose 112 --Excellent workoUts 2-1
    Gongora 1OIx --as good chance 3-1
    A. Mena R. 99x-Rider handicaps 10-1
    J. Chuna 105x -Will be hard to beat 3-2
    Gonzalez 109x -In wonderful condition 3-1

    Native 7 Fps. Pt : $375.00 pool elose: 1:45

    R. Vasquez 108 -Hard to beat
    K. Flores 116 -Will force the pace
    H. Ruiz 97x---Appears outclassed
    A. Vasquez 118 -Strong finishing kick
    Hidalgo 102x -Not against these
    A. Ubidia 106 -Seems "washed up"


    4th Race "H" Native 4% F9. Purse: $275.00 Pool closes: 2:20
    J-Lady Caren J. Rodri. 110 -Early speed only 5-1
    uvenir Jimenez 107x-Good initial, speed 5-1
    3-Marfil R. Vasquez 118 -Seems outclassed 20-1
    4-Kontlki F. Rose 115 -Returns in good form 10-1
    5-Campesino A. Vas. 105x -Should beat these 1-2
    6-Resorte Hidalgo 105x--Always unpredictable 10-1
    7-Camaron V. Catllo 110 -Must show more 10-1

    5th Race "Press Classic" 7 Fg. Purse: $1.500 Pool Closes: 2:55
    (S-Year-Olds) Added
    1-My Dear R. Cruzat 123 -Reportedly classy 8-1
    2-Newbridge K. Flores 118 -Slim chance here 8-1
    3-Quo Vadis J. Bravo 118 -Seems sure thing 1-5
    4-Arkansas V. Castillo 123 -Dangerous contender 3-1

    6th Race "0" Imported 1 l PM $e: $450.9 Poo Clies1 3:5-
    1Mt .R DoUable L -

    1-Mon Etoile
    5-Flora McA.
    th lace "'6"1

    H. Ruiz 102x-Distance will help 4-1
    Oukrrero 110 -Journey to liking 4-1
    Igleslas 106 -Sftpped suddenly last 4-1
    A. Vasquez 115 -Fell in stretch last 5-1
    R. Vas. 118 -Early speed only 10-1
    V. Castillo 118 -Seems best here even
    P. Robe 108 -WE1 fe ea ge pste 10-1
    Import" 1I Mile Pafe.5 4.f Ieol eletes: 4:$i
    Second Race of the Double

    1-Pintma uerra 100x-Distance should help 5-2.
    2-Full A. Meni R. 102x-Joebw'y handicaps 1-1
    3-Black Sambo Pilido 110 -The- herse to bebu .-2
    4-Sismo A. Meoia 108 -Will fight It out. 2-1
    5-Lady Martha Dario 108 -Hasn't shown much 15-1
    6-Prestigio Hidalgo 1009-Rates fair chance 4-1

    ith Race "r" Imported 69 Fgs., urse: $t m Nle ce!t 4:50
    1-La Chomba R. Vas. 110 -0ood poet poitn 5-2
    2-Tilama V. Castlllo 110 -Has displayed nothing 15-1
    3-Interlude Gongora 103x -Completely outclassed 25-1
    4-Sun's Moon K. Flores 116 -Distance handicaps 4-1
    5--Legal Frolic 0. Cas. 118 -Dangerous contender 4-1
    6--Escandalo J. Phillips 106 --Has excellent chance 5-1
    7-Gaywood A. Mena 108 -Gives "Jump" at start 10-1
    8-Nljinsky R. Ycaza 103x -Not good enough 15-1
    9-Publico Hidalgo 105x -Could emerge winner 5-1

    9th Race "F" Imported 6!8 FB.Purse: $500.0 41 esles: 5:15
    I-Choice B. Hidalgo 102x -Post positil favors 4-1
    2-Valley River Chanis 19 -W*.force pace 3-1
    3-Miss Fairfax Guerra 113x-Apparently off form 15-1
    4-Numbers R. Vas. 120 -Can win with luck 2-1
    5-Mr. Foot A. Ubidia 115 -Distance seems short 4-1
    6-Vampiresa Jimenez 109x-May win dteplte rider 3-1

    1Nth Race "D" Imported 1 MilePurse: $00. Pool elges: B:4.
    1--Scotch Chum V. Cas. 116 -Reached. nd of lne 10-1
    2-Trafalgar A. Rodri. 115 -Has strongest finih 5-1
    3-Rathlin L. J. Bravo 112 -Dlstanap to liking 5-1
    4-Postinovich H. Ruiz 105x-ReturM from brief rest 10-1
    5-Coq Au Vin R. Vas. 114 -SeemA ovyerated 5-2
    6-Welsh Fox A. Vas. 120 -Has best workouts 2-1
    7-Beduino V. Ortega 120 -WilHtn soon 5-1






    QUITO *
    QUITO .
    NEW YORK...
    CHICAGO ......
    SAN JUAN ....

    Tot BSeS U44 sj

    At 14, gut Prefers

    l ., ... o
    Staff Correepodet

    ly 14, yet is one of the mot
    bedazalf trapshooters to

    So when you talk to him,
    does he talk about his aston-
    Ishing skill with a shotgun?
    Ho e practically grew up
    wie a Winthter tucked u-
    der his wing?. ow he won the
    Amateur Invitation Trapshoot-
    Ing Championship of America
    competing against men?
    He does not. He talks about
    The Al-America Boy type,
    agreeable and a bit shy, the
    Tappan Zee High Schoo, Pier-
    mont, N. Y., sophomore carries
    his honors easily. No strut, no
    effort to pretend that pelting
    clay birds out of the air 1
    anything more than an expen-
    siae, way to spend time.
    But dangling a gray hackle
    In whirling eddies-now, thans
    sport I He ties his own flies.
    Born In Manhattan and
    raised In Sparkill, Jeff comes
    by his marksmanship natural-
    ly. His father, Dr. tIlbert W.,.
    a dentist, is a prominent trap-
    shooter, as was his grand-

    The Munsofi boy has won
    more championships than you
    can shake a stick at, amonr
    them the State Junior and
    Senior and 18-yard National
    Amateur. He entered his first
    meet at 9, was runner-up i
    the State Junior Trials at 10.
    He has always used the same
    gun, a Winchester model bor-
    rowed from his father.
    Nothing bothers him.
    "He's one of the finest na-
    tural trapshooters I ever saw,O
    waxes. J. Fred Geist, veteran
    Nyack, N. Y, outdoor editor.
    who has followed the bo? from
    the start. "He's absolutely
    nerveless standing at his sta-
    tion waiting for the pull that
    sends the clay discs flying."
    Jeff needed those Iron
    Aerves firing against the na-
    tlin's bait seniors at Trawit
    Island, N. Y, to cop the 18'
    yard amateur diadem. Bangint
    98 out of 100 targets, he fin-
    lshed In a five-way tie. Await"
    ing the shoot-off, the young-
    ster blandly spent his time
    stuffing up on hot dogs and
    soda pop, his adult competitors
    sitting nervously by.

    "qA 'I ,

    Sf. $


    shaipe snf*he .*ps 0

    but he broke. 18 out of
    "I thought it was a mni
    his "da is

    aile i Aningm h Sat
    r oet
    1 L ,

    w- winning e State a
    lor te st
    -. 1 t. ,.


    * 4


    $" 1t'g cm Ifa 5u .*Iat T

    a ,

    r, a 4l '1 .g Pft

    : :J
    a;Z b ',

    4 ri L,.
    Milwaukee 41 19 .683
    rooklyn 88 .044

    E3 : -Li,

    t-Nlght age e-6 ur*
    ..'.{ If,,..,.'
    TODAT'S GMgur
    Brooklyn .at elo '
    New York af-M8 l :uke .
    P a. at ClaBxau'.4).
    Pltbuhe at St. Loul.

    Miwaukee Ogfi Ofl 8 2
    BHeam, XW8810sl itso)olti,
    Ner (8) and iuem
    (7); UL ae, imtee-Rb, rooki
    lforrd .(9).. and ,rtHilall.',R-,
    Qrandal (5tH). WEU~r -.Rw-
    ilette (7-0).
    Brooklyn W1 00 04' 1
    Chlcaoo 1001-W 4 -r

    Neow York o r.k
    x-C eveand ,

    "K. to .w ; .;t

    St Loidu 0at 0-
    ... ..

    Furillo (7th), S w WUD. Win- Madison (3).

    hiltA. 000 000 0 0 5 0 -4 I
    Cincinnati 90Q 0 -1 4 0 Pree, O

    d (th. (NOt.

    e -. Vre )--- T .- 2

    ....Y Wie? "
    Ulll I UMjl .16 .e i .jC f

    *f .lToUn D

    jog-twoi"4t .w*I

    A ..,. 7-

    * f

    .., ~ .1~- .rr~.~u~~dg~~ lI

    "He's always been a calm
    one." testifies his father.
    'When the pressure is on, you'll
    see him paiu, study his foot
    position, method of cheeking
    the gun and such. Then hell
    return to the business at
    In his first meet, a local
    event, the gun was too large,

    Juan franco Tips
    1-.-MN see Mandlga
    t 1ans p Dan Tesf

    r -do aamfm.
    l-Bed eB .atMim Light
    QUERN N. H.

    ,. .

    ;... ... :; _
    .l' ':'' i ^


    +...4. .- '

    - In

    ~ .1,j. .5

    S. $70'.00 13*

    .. MSADl 1444
    . 1480.00 1

    1C 4J*. A-.

    Fer mWae i.sit LiArea's
    at 15 Peu ue .s amy

    lOTD RO. L
    MEION's 4
    AGONC4g "I,




    I ___

    . Ow-Tn
    * ^

    ,,- -: .-


    I, .. .

    C -

    Si iight. At Colon Are

    I .,~--- --

    wn~ .-Th2e fiots get started at
    ' a pr o het. A ar ag
    ,eah piMedcted mata -,tly. o
    S feath bay e I
    nai nf the TnthmaI U

    pon o the dl-
    s two oh.
    yy i the 1i6-
    ) that the re-
    rsmm M a of
    lea 4ecolaRe the
    t vacant and
    i the a&so un-
    m a sitht edge

    is iin W .b r

    "n 'di -n te bii '" 's i rmn were out enforce
    .. .w t .... ; a. a-',- ... t e. T.h ee .a st ao
    eftela dowa to Oalera and a bit beyond. They even had a
    , Cth dlvfft d., -doubt the qua-

    9 wre n-thewa

    m was. a ma
    Don tiutehl
    ? I

    m~~Jtu t, Jae 1. RU made the uame
    Sd n the drift wood an tuna in the
    k-1laz~1 ~hq~~3ota~ta-oz at
    05151 i anIThar. They just did not trans-
    harmonos Into thebwar evidently, because
    srpaling right under the lighthouse On San
    l the Hla. took "Luhc" John-
    Id inrthe i woodhan

    T isU. h, T' :
    jl -11Wrvk moIIdnottr s-
    harnala Int tb,,wtor vidntly bfau s

    - Bob
    Sr 13
    lk of

    t DetroU wore
    L new club, the


    Question: One man Is ou
    and there are runners on first
    and second bases. The batter
    gets the sign to bunt. Thi
    pitcher comes In wfth a igh
    fast ball. The batter bunt a
    short fly to the shortstop, "who
    rope the ball. All runners are
    afe. Shouldn't the batter be
    aoed out on the tofeld fly

    wra ma a

    I nt-

    SI lm.)


    Fg Augst 29, Earliest i
    ,i-onquis record swing seed place.
    a throuwth 1e -M with a per- Maye it would be a good
    | mntate i ides for, the harassed owners
    ShamThe pCl I7096 were the of the other seven clubs to
    S. p wnnlng.o t ,t the wire put u a bonus for the run-
    116 l t. 38 lost and per-u That idight re-create
    S*a Th YTakees --you some Interest In the run-away.
    Eail Could B i always go bMk' to them-hold Not 1 few smart baseball
    SthUIO American Ileague mark /en now contend that the
    I with 110 .apd 44 and .714. ankees could beat the re-
    mainder of the field with Casey
    If the Yankees complete a 6tengel confining himself to
    three- ame set n Cleveland, his reserves, right d o w n
    r' ea V erW-.WAug..,L at the ate Abey have through the pitchers.
    een trIvelingt, th would col The Bronx bench easily I
    Sther f fth S..aht flag by cold be the strongest In the
    Nmr vym K, June 0 nTelayinr .00 ball. even thougn annals of baseball.
    current Jton I we Te on ts Iee Indians cap.lred 24 of the!r It was the dugout that en-
    way toward mais near-old- remaining 25 m. abled the Bombers to. very se-
    tower d to rfougly threaten the American
    iber ; l -t re Yiankees of It | mbt" et be bad IdLeaLgue high of 19 consecutive
    h". to p.ay ... a LIt season, startivvctories, 14 of them scored In
    mn.uOn te _Present all over again JUly 4. Perhaps a clean sweep In. the west.
    pace te Champon theae umor league taughnes-
    wold ich the pnnat with my Play-offs, which give the The Yankees rambled right
    102 vt"es, A.W I. the ear- entire first division a new along even though one pitch-
    liest in ,m eI = l1torr of shuffle In the Fall, might help. Ing ace, Vie -Raschl, flopped
    the major leagues The way it Is, there la noth land the other. Allie Reynolds,
    SThey rtumed from their all- Ig left b. a five-way race for couldn't finish a game.

    n History
    Off thel* rmsaee, It
    seems prepmoterou, but the
    Yan]kes returned home with
    blaly six Uemp ely pitched
    a es out of 52.
    That record is a false one,
    of course, for Stengel, the ge-
    nius, seemingly relieved pitch-
    ers for no other reason than
    to give another work. That's
    also Manager 8tengel's way of
    conserving We staff.
    When Reynolds couldn't go
    the route, 8tengel did the next
    best thine, made Wahoo his
    star relief worker, a task at
    which the Infun exhibited
    tremendous adaptability two
    years ago.
    Since he was shaded by the
    Tigers,. 7-6, in his first outing
    x a firempan,.. Aug. 22, 1051,
    ynolds, the fireballer, hasn't.
    been beaten In 18 trips, to the
    box in that role-two in '51,
    six last season and 10 this.
    He won three in addition to






    a' .9
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    W... WE'RE.. OUT,. TO









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    -. Friendly OD
    S'.4 "e ow Tel. a-1M -
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    *lA -'a ^ -'.e ps"

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    4 t liuG alid

    akAt t Pae Would Clinch


    taimwos flroo
    wockouto bo
    th n m. u
    Iat hmi ben.
    Is at his bast


    Stengel's Glass
    Playing Left EnI
    NW YORK, June
    (MNA)-They're stlI
    about th trip CheU
    aid Charley Dresla-N
    round the California B i
    circuit last winter. -, ,
    The Dodger mana 1
    Chicago Bears
    had heard 01' Case's-
    many ti4es and
    the Yanke pilot
    along, Usemsen wgiHi
    football plays,
    forks, spoons an
    Stengel reached down
    water, but his glass .
    "Where is It?" he r
    '"It's playing left end'o
    football team," said
    Proteaaor-Zmerltusa -MI
    Mendell la signed a
    contract u athletic
    Yale. The 70-year-old
    replaces Bob Hall who
    to enter private bujlnemfl- l :.
    those saved In the firlUM
    do moat anything cdr 1 i
    way with it. -
    Casey Stengel had so
    Grade A material that he
    third of this season.



    ..a ...

    ," ..
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    *~- ----




    o.rn... -s

    Parnell Rccks Up.I

    ____________ ---- 1 .. '-n.. 7i- ; ^ -' ::) i ^ 1! ^ ;f



    .--. 7: ~
    ~ -

    _ I___

    A US Army Finishes Counting

    World War
    tinaal statistical compilation to .military control; 3,102 were
    tthe 980,259 battle casualties killed in action while pWs;
    Incurred during World War II 463 were determined' to have
    baUnited States Army person- died of wounds and injuries,
    i, including members of the and 9,098 died of other causes,
    n Army Air Forces, was re- such as disease.
    ljased today by the Depart-
    fent of the Army. The report shows 30,314 as
    missing in action. This excludes
    -The 118-page publication covy- all persons initially reported in
    the period from December this status who were later re-
    '-1941 through December 31, ported to bave been killed in
    46, th- date hostilities were action were action, wounded in action, or
    declared' terminated by Pres- captured.
    ldAntial proclarmation. it was later determined tbiat
    'World .War II battle casual- 158 of these 30,314 died of non-
    0ti, which includes men killed battle causes. The number of
    action, wounded and injured missing returned to duty total
    action, captured and intern- ed 24,098.
    and t rssing in action total-
    ed 936,25',- virtually all of which With release of the statistical
    eured -etwen Dec. 7, 1941, report, all casualties carried pa
    tdAug.-1, 1945. missingin n action have been
    During this period about 10,- changed to a definitive disposl-
    4 q,000 men and women served tion status.
    in-the Army and the Army Air
    ces. Under Public Law 490, 77th
    Congress, 6.05 were declared
    Approximately nine percent dead. Most of the persons who
    a8.Army military personnel be- were declared dead were car-
    qLne bat~e casualties, rined for a period of_.t lest
    SDeaths' among battle casual- year in a lm It action
    ties numbered 234,874. This fig- status, and afts-Ie .iveati-
    SIncl4 es 189,696 killed in gation failed to *Wrupany -in-
    8 direct enemy action, 3,102 formation that wMould lead to
    Ied *no action while in a cap- another deterniatlom.
    tr~d or Iterne4 status, 26,762
    who dle4t-,of battle wounds and The compUltkam shows hm lt
    Slures; 6,058 declared dead, 592,170 Army perasone were
    I9 ,2',-other deaths, lWcur- wounded in a cC5n -
    idwhUlhltn a Coualty status 3M&J96 were retirki at. 4u h 1.
    but of nqnbatoe causes. t water 1 i..
    S Thil ftke 4os not include en elX t
    83,400 deat&V:J eJlwaeMs not in In aft ItrodgUMon to the om-
    a battle arm-ty status or pNation. "
    time of The termtiao icluAde bt-
    tle oauuale, -balk
    Of the _Btu of '14,%Ot Army captured, terzn 4a
    personnel who are ea&Vt*W and dead, died ofWO.M n a"d t-
    lfteroed, 111,421 -wars M fNed juries noMeO S.-

    II Casualties
    tion, non battle deaths, and New York state, thLt h'vliet
    wounJed and injured in action. populated in the UnitedO&W ,
    suffered the most Cutima h
    The most costly U. 8. Army 89,183, of which 23,*2 w
    campaign of World War II was deaths.
    the Rhineland, which ran from "A1
    Sept. 15, 1944 to March 21, 1945. Nevada, with lightest popu- st
    A total of 240,082 battle casual- tion among the States, had 88 t
    ties were recorded, with deaths battle casualties, with total ed
    among battle casualties a- deaths among battle casual
    mounting to 50,410. numbering 238.
    Some 37 campaigns are Iden- A peliminAry eonsoldate1
    tifted in the compilation 16 listing of World War II AArmy,
    Atlantic arla campaigns and 21 dead, which included these f- 'C
    in the Pacific. tried as missing in action, wa '
    The China offensive of May released by the then War De-!
    5 to Fept. 2, 1945, with battle pattment in June 1946.
    casualties totaling 74, was the
    least costly of the war. That compilation carried the
    Thnames of nearly 310,000 men
    iThe Normandy campaign, and women who died or were
    which was launched on D-Day, missingIn action t h national .
    June 6, 1944, and extended to services. The report released to-
    July 24, 1924, cost the Army day is a statistical summation,
    The 3rd Infantry ,Division, casualties.
    which served in the European
    and Mediterranean theaters, It Is the Army'* final att
    suffered 25,977 battle casualties casualty report for World W
    the largest of any Army combat II, statisticaly b broken, down
    division. ways that reflect whe a
    when the heaviest actim
    The 101st Airborne Division cured, comparison of deaths
    lost 9,9328 troops.' woundfind soi
    Among Armored divisions, the thousands oe arer ,!
    3rd Armored paid the highest sing in action, ssua&IU*
    prkce in battle casualties with ed by the varlob-
    ot of 943. ranks, from generals _
    L by the vauTni
    The most costly year of World Army, asw*U as
    tUe Casualties were recorded. Army personnel
    jiber of that Ye was the
    I *M. csualte incurred. ed by the of
    The casualty rates in various tant General of the
    Iand,.n turn mtheirc on-, oftho.Army The
    Ongm~ q to overall_.Armv y.of X ,

    * .
    W-rl 1

    A :- .

    . L o

    dent-elect when British Prime M
    ed him in New Yo

    ons find it hard to believe.

    'ftarges irked British business.


    Churches Be

    SWorld Peae

    D. Eisenho By LEON DhNNEW re9ang ese thsus-
    a .:1 .: '. ,,- trod lth .
    minister Winston Churchill vilsit- LONDON, June 20 (NSA) -- V coWenss -od -pnticed ,.
    rk last January. Sir Winston Churchill will go t I Aservr ia rttal a tw mr i
    )rklastJanuary.the Bermuda meeting of the tt ibould Presldgt ]en'
    U.S., Britain and France ap- e4Bo0 r refuse an awlya meet- Bri- a s i Of
    hearing confident that the his- l wtSoviet Prner Georg publl An
    toric moment has arrived for il. M-. lnkov, ri.ft n't; e Ft. q Vo.ic
    the West to meet with Russaa Mitrmigh t pIt
    and possibly with Red China. r nston A
    Overjoyed Britons regard hurry. The
    the Red "concessions" in go- I 78 years old. Since t 4a'tb
    :re and Europe as convincing of President Roosevelt i.t*, ,_ -..
    proof that this time Moscow li be is the lone suivr ofthe Th
    and Peiping really want an wartime' Big Three. reln
    accord with the West. h e Coronation was a gret m 0 Pue ag"IOs 6 fa
    And British Labor circle ap-tia omnt fo, the a i" lme T.o
    parently in touch with Moscow Minister. Sir S. the -
    are certain that, an Eaat-West titsh En e t m upg
    meeting-with or without the, whenever h 1,; fnp-- ai
    U.S.-will take place thi sum- M aphy: CIe a-
    mer or in the early fall.; i gla and the ratine gt a rating
    Berlin and Paris are mention- the Brigade of urbistamps Amerleian
    ed as possible sites of the con- mnajestically thropg th M id- The tras- t
    ference. die East. sed
    With the Coronation now but 'Now 81 Winstotd ha ae it between m W
    a glorious memory-a flicker of known that hav a a leadeof
    Britain's vanishing Imo ial legadi role in wl'nhm batw.P
    grandeur-Britons are a.k'et- hi lnal g great a&.
    Ing to the realities of ~tfe, wi the peace.
    London Is again Its normal Anglo-American relations an. e
    self. Only rain-soaked scarlet and Western unity will thus i o bth sides t A
    banners and fading golden be put to hard test at, th Big lantic.
    arches gleaming sadly in the Three Bermuda meeting. There also. in ritaln
    city's rare suns stiiay on as Disagreement betw t.l mass of ormed pUc opinion
    a reminder of t medieval two countries haw bheench
    BRIAantry that was the Core- mounting siaee a ference ot as wide Ia
    BRITAIN's IEVANC Mgat m the Eveo t rt ..hem'
    Said the zveyil.e taiftrtt, "n- iX"fl.
    tacks make McCatby's Opde- more in sorrow than in' anger: fenilve.
    "If London's face it its fortune, Experts on nusigrp- MCa
    Its dirty face is now its shame." y fear wbht the h eat- U.o tor Antcsi
    All British eyes are now In hope" woel happenn of -h
    turned on Russia and Red etay eU'P qaota. ,
    China. South Korean President and tantht wrtimeth
    Syngman Rhee for a time even allies and key M' power, y
    displaced Senator Joseph R. seem to be falli out, a Jital9lh
    McCarthy at "warmonger' No. 1 ey bet ant the supe
    in Britsh eyes. The. recent 4iaslau awves in thing-poep" pruplow A3
    Korea, Austria and Qermany t he advaSe t e .at -
    For the common Briton' hopes make it plain that the Kremlin ma n." "-
    against hope that the Korean is bent on .exploiting Anglo- Tmat little man, onse-mrd
    truce may be the first step to American friction in order to and bdly-scarred, la I tera
    wbrld peace. wideM the split, Wete o ; .
    After two devastating world chealtlon.
    conflicts in one generation,. Mosco t
    Britaln'a man-in-the-st r e e t

    In the .nir s tomof
    Is threat. In Britain i ts i
    81r W= will thus speak the 7.,41
    at BenmD foter the over- mud
    whelminrmaJoilrity of the na- 1) to fth
    tien. Russia.
    He will also have the backing 2) BrItain's
    of the entire British Common- admIAsn- of' Red
    ealth whose Prime Ministers the.U at4oN
    BRITAIN'S B TlE: Iami argeed at a meeting, just con- 3) Amerka's
    Sc. eluded in London, that no or, a Brito "tme pro-
    slon to U.S. was a failure, chance should be missed of lem of "trade, nota




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    uas m, egvvl M dt e Met K h -Nt wGlr M whout oe.-
    a wholly, ame. lss or o f e o eN" I .dd"l to. S ear tbhe ng me of
    otors ae wer to 4M of" uq e, s* u M MaIsI.
    tthe pr~u M.. B.aMe ed .uin ww p "epper soZeMotere sin page.

    Its Your Turn to WWi RoundNumbers

    Cryptogram From Lamb ..u..t. t e.
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    1 vowS: through nino n threes cirle a
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    So *tUW D AW atit s In1 Number a 5
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    Who Is. tbe Subjea of This Nursery Tale?

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    HOUND is this Chihuahua, sole sur
    e name of Mio Angelino de Estois

    or of a &ittr of fie. The Los
    mler tan.w he is. was born prem

    nrorw' W'-

    All .

    ght) seems in a thoughtful mood
    Minister Mohammed All .durag

    l ilhe Canadan Rockies is lofty
    renhn Britiuk'Columbia. A train v

    ai inn Pakistan to py'a
    a tue .ot the.Far East..

    early 1i,000 feet
    v lesser mountains.

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    * RETURNING ROM A two-wek trip
    toon, the two women ho we w seal n t
    resentatives in the fight to retain the 25
    ferentlal, brought a note of optiamiam- -to
    ed Isthmlana.
    * Both Mrs. Margaret Rehale. Mri-
    more, Canal ielor' wivesr eariwcw umrnmt
    at least the legislators .they pr)ooad. G .syu-
    pathetic ear. and were lac9d a tio tte Zonlan"
    point of view.
    The women were'. l y llmpeLssefd with the
    open-door policy Whih 4Md them tb taik with high
    officials without going tvjowth too much government
    red tape. "
    Meanwhile word Waa awaited momentarily from the
    Senate Sub-Comtnmttee as to the status of the bill
    designed to reduce the differential to 10 per cent, and
    deprive employes of other benefits,.
    A public meeting was called by Mrs. Longmore who


    had 1
    To i


    now heads the Citzens group tor Monday at 7:30 dat IO w -- -- T-
    ing which members will receive a report from Wash- The two
    ngton. --- o -to
    Civilian employes of the services learned thev* winnneStM
    would no longer be able to seorue more than 45S wnnIn e oD
    days annual leave by the wording of a new bilL pow' de a Ori nta arei
    about to become law. But the blow was eoftader. hin ,t.
    ably softened: emnloyes who wanted etd of mning swi...4fec.v ct .wl.
    r-sn in now on all accrued back leave over 45 viobe% :
    o ed aUit4" e- W
    Meanwhile Canal Zone policemen and fireman were au rs egletn
    rer.olcing over a 12 per cent pay bill which has goone
    to President Eisenhower for signature. .- and Tepei --l e
    Originally, the House' asked-for a I perft lt t_- charged with wat hSh m
    crease. It was cut down in the Senate. at "
    Now before the Senate Post Oflae Band e 114 Uto
    Ire Committee is a bill, to provide free uiforms for H win ut Un n
    all federal employes who are required to.wear tbhm e b Bianq.. W* a. *Slat
    at work. mirn war ul$ PW5 .
    The bill would affect 647 IanamiA Canal employes, mwnao er *and o I wer..
    Tlo ls- Bu. seeing aHll
    Three men lost their lives in a tragic sea aceldent no, eNd otee nMtlities oe ,
    which an ordinary fslhla. trio. Two Amer- The Reds hate. md
    leans, Vincent 0. Hearn, 26, and his brother-in-law, the comrade .--
    Silas William Osborne. 45, and Eustace Polig, 38. ins from the ar bit .
    Chinese. died when the small outboard motor bdqt the POW relvatia ta im0e was1i-
    In which they were fishing was overturned off the keep trh ita r a rol]g wHi ,'
    Cdst6bal breakwater. Two of the bodies were not re.- th to of. t bttl
    covered, and were believed devoured by sharks. Only beknw fown j-_ iot M
    Osborne was found, a drowning vIletm. the Reds mustbe I5yid hi.t i ,W
    ed by their awrh-MieRhee.
    o- the ot an,
    The Liberian ship Ariana, which alip illeally th conceded a W a-o f t*eI
    out of Balboa harbor last April, returned hire with a Korean rollee to foud urn f iU
    different captain. The former master, NiM Hansen. moanlt Chinee POW who u
    left the ship in Costa Rica and .wa replaqed y an,- oreans.
    other skipper after it was discoyvrei he would Drob- *WrAinm their badBIds
    ably] face charges of eOnbeantenWet ete if lie returns. united e
    The wprld's largest and m k. modern tuna hboat. tre ht1
    the Westprn Ace, arrived lan -alboU nd was ready to afe a-b~d -
    purchase its license .Whih was 'lI to be the m ,
    e'nenslve applied fqr tls. vear, 1till net ton, t hb- o a0
    shin would pay $4.%8 for its. -lacetas. Palnam ItooKt oo
    Agencies handle it locally. ariwt to
    -'- 0 rer
    A Soarnh cargo ishi h W &a4. bo9w.- trouble continue their*.
    couldn't come Into 2ab ote fa ira beeanse wa *
    -o livestpdk she was ea.The 7. t-. .
    hin, castal M itdob. Wt the : -'-
    rhorame where the crew are at ptng t do their ,,.
    own repair work. 1a ease
    An American la s .eteader iW
    S-atehe sssr m .a I 4 I t e lawM.
    aMainelan Mraf l u
    xra4e sebool teacher, rn I
    neveral o&ek lhefrem
    bha latn with the 5W l oft
    In the ehase to fte Sri" ofe .. .

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    bti'tv eiard Frrid
    , q"- nt .l ehabn

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    boat 8tarer
    dered cont
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    around Pa

    apla, attorney for the American
    est which the Panama
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    .mt escutcheon u -Adjolln 42-Japanee manner
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    SI- r ST-Ice Sibera 44---Man-bater right!
    i pinnacle 4-..arch Into 45-Distance 4--hastlyI
    S --- S-Inbomrn 5-oSlch marched 87-Lie
    92--strange- sake d-ing dormant
    A r-eaaies p3--Tat a --4rotte Uit U8-Small bed
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    ole -Er and organ
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    O'!- Ro n ut-,' 'rfa,u 101-F a
    Fl l imIt weedl o. b~rd
    t 1S S 3-Tar-n -. loti 102-Foray
    Infringe. tbhs pate 56-MoyVng 104--Ahead of
    M net t of 3---Ileas 1 -4-Aine g company 107-Forge- :
    SA-Stately ---Indian fulness
    a M d A 01. l-WFOunl 100-Creat
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    body 3 3-PinR on
    oat sk'f -becretlanm maxCl1

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    ,.tm Implement 1 '-Portable
    .... Noe 4alar Q- taurant Mtove
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    *is st .. .._.1' ,

    oHam. A ilI ABVAHMM "m
    six ga IN AIWARN -
    mon AMM aNm _mm- i .

    -POE T
    "HE YOUNGG& Ml

    The earch is young as long
    As therere b"oys as play.
    The ahis pew when song
    Can nake'the teeming day.

    No man is ever old
    Who knows a game or song
    That thrills of youth will hold
    And boyhood days prolong.


    Cruelest pai that men oppress,
    This wat ehan a other,
    .The po;* barbs that bear distress
    From HalidIo friends or brother.


    When burdens press upon the tiring heart,
    And Ji* of youathorsake their usual joy,
    At times retanfltg emxries impart ,
    AjA i ang ci R more to be a boy!
    To roamm witbia Som sha, y piky wyad
    And bid a inoddmigbd agltad good day
    As only boys i joyoi s lfeedom would
    Who have no car o spoil their happy way.

    The veil of d= is drawn yonm the d*p
    Sthoughts of yesmmday hiayU joy;.
    mind width- tnSla masc= .
    A lowmanli feiiwhmeI-w* iuratbop
    The memodes tht mae tie heart to ymara
    But echo days that nevwr ca earB."

    ye whahI~imN

    as ,V

    SSamue Sg! H

    ..- s,4, ta Ia

    akc 1-^SS^SES~tESSH3~mC ~ iiS^^^^^!S^

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    lnS wf utlare asth
    f &Io sa to wt become
    aw ate ha ti t"e boy rtim,

    L .W


    F Washington

    bel prise winDer. was

    easrU o
    mdifnh ppyeA rn
    ifdennwo l B*l-

    Nto ,. .. ianu
    BOWS Da a vS .

    NoMt 2.
    A.. jH t^fN. 'i HIil ~ H- w

    per fr-am-
    0 Salk kt tbo
    Pay emu 11.

    with otalrtri
    Dn ~~

    MVW VOW -


    - K oa

    id Of Fderal M*e
    ree. has opened a
    to serve a a can.

    r immo dwbns

    wl "

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    r two

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    *I .T.* r 4 '
    *Vuld- be thd0 would

    c ,,,

    But on#. ftoup of sclenific m .. Wea, a
    .minded arqdeurs on the Canal bowl te t a
    :.Zone wfin- o ,d .by a qwart w to d -
    civ.rloatt, to decovew, photo. aald- B "
    inaph. re6tWt and catoe e lotl
    nOWrou .pilng gAph fd a bu bomb. .
    carVed on rocks in the Panama
    Interior. T
    When Dr. Wt w
    archaeogsit, of the
    jInstitution l W
    lectured tk. at
    .gas Memokr*a nstotute
    ama nd boree
    archaelogical gi he
    color movies ..a
    strange catuet he bu1 1 n
    'on the tRd of a river in e a c
    Province. path for. a h
    Nobody knows, he explained, Then an amateur ewbaeo-
    who put them there, or when, Sift who had dtacoVwrd a num-
    or tkleir significance. Much more ber of Interesting locastns on
    study and classification would the Isthmus led.the rest of us
    be needed before scientists could out unto a dry streambed-0*e"r A
    come up with an answer. somebody had g to a lot of
    trouble to carve MI.-tbafl
    "Would It helped if osg e -of life pictures of lHards. turtles, .
    Us m ade records of ft i ,to. AnmectB and unidentified crea- t
    historic drawln y t .
    the group. Dr. uM.. w without its maf
    Sdecoalons which lin tle'h
    so just before th end rof le j -t. figure of a b, -hl
    dry season a Darty set ot0* r- Ped o~nan (or a Sconui
    .d with, chalk for whitn" in Jtisa dpuleb) -. .. i .. ..s
    .. :^***.*..^ :"*^j'aeffee~fe '**':6.:

    may be N ifliotA

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