The Panama American

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:01848

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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INTERNATIONAL' AIRWAYS
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'Let the people know the truth end the country is ffl" 'AirtJum Lincoln,
list TIAR
PANAMA, R. P., SUNDAY, APRIL 22, 1958
TEN CENTS

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Military TVievers
May Rent Antennas

: A television antenna rental service may soon be set
up for military owners of TV -sets following a huddle
last week between Central Exchange officers and com commercial
mercial commercial dealers from Panama.

In an hour-long conference,
Maj. AJvin E. Weber, Central
Exchange ofiicer, proposed a
long-term program of renting
on a monthly basis tele tele-,
, tele-, '. vision antennae on military re reservations
servations reservations here. 1
It will affect only quarters
Occupants, according to present
Dians.

At the meeting, to which all
television dealers from the Rer
. public ,were Invited, Weber
. pointed out that this program
will probably go into the action
stage within 10 days or, two
WeeKS. 1 v.. ;-f :
The rental service contract

will be exclusive, going to the
dealer with the best overall
plan for conducting the instal installation.
lation. installation. uDkeeD and charge for
antennae. In addition, It will

, ,. be a three-year contract with a
renewal clause. , v -'
The rental project was pro proposed,
posed, proposed, Weber explained, be because
cause because many military families
move so often that they might
find the: cost of installing
their, own antennae unattrac unattractive
tive unattractive and thus might go TV-

Collection for the service may

ne on ft once-a-monm oasis.
v And there will be an Initial
, f f.hsree made to each new sub-

t, scriber; No figures s"have yet

peen estimated. t ?
" a cont.ra.rt .covering? both side

' of the Isthmus Is desired, but
separate contracts one for

pacific, one for Auanuc r ww
: ..; be considered.
The blfsest -block to Imme-

Squaring Cheese
A ,-al cum t ).. i i- f i Z
a Ti.curv problem oil his hands.
The Pollio Dairy Products
Corp.- challenged the s q u a r e
cheese patent obtained by An Anthony
thony Anthony and Rdcco Russo. ,.
The firm asked that UJS. pa patent
tent patent Na 2,735,148 to make square
mozzarelltf cheese, ''should be
ruled Invalid. ; ;
. Mozzareila is customarily old
In spheroid balls about the size
or small raperruu. ; -'
The. dairy firm said the Idea
Of squaring the yellow-white
cheese, used for pizza pies and
lasagna, is not new. j
Anyone, the firm protested,
could conceive the Idea of squar squaring
ing squaring a circle.. i

Adlai Raps Eisenhower For Comma Close
To Losing America's Free i World i Leadership

WASHINGON. April 21-(UP)
Adlai E. Stevenson said today
the Eisenhower administration
has "come dangerously close to
losing" America s leadership in
the free world, v
. He also charged that the ad
ministration has "all too often
deliberately, Intentionally misin misinformed"
formed" misinformed" Americans.- i
, He suggested "prompt : and
earnest consideration" of stop stopping
ping stopping further hydrogen bomb
'. lestSt l-CC':.'-""
Stevenson who is again a
candidate for the Democratic
presidential nomination, made
these statements In an address
prepared for delivery before a
luncheon meeting of the Ameri American
can American Society of Newspaper Edi Editors.
tors. Editors. ,. ,4" V".
Stevenson suggested 1 several
steps which he said would im improve
prove improve UJS. relations with other
free countries:
1. A decent respect for the
' opinions of others is still a bas basic
ic basic requirements of a good foreign
-policy... we went to be recog recognized
nized recognized not as bold but as pru prudent."
dent." prudent." ;..;';" '.VV
2. We should give prompt and
earnest consideration to stopping
further tests of the hydrogen
bomb 'and call on other nations
to do the same as the first step;
toward control of armaments.
3. Basie revision ef the
method of giving foreign aid,
Wth more reliance on the
United Nations as the agency
for economic aid.
We wiU have to stop de demanding
manding demanding that recipient na-
tions pass loyalty tests, and
stop using oar money to bribe
, feeble governments to set up
; rubber-check military Taet j
which will bounce soon a i
we try t cash them." ' j
Stevenson lsn suggested us- f
"nt farm- surpluses as "raw j
materials of diplomarv.?
He called on the United States'

diate action on tbe rental
contract Is the unknown sig signal
nal signal strength in various areas
from CFN's transmitter.
A snrvcv nf tho tinotK will

begin soon, according to Signal
vuiu uiiiccrs.
In submitting bids to the
Central Exchange,, dealers will
have to- cover several points.
For instance, the fee to be
charged and the -iniatial cost
will have to be settled.
Sketches to be approved by
Engineer and Signal officials of
antennae must be Included In
the bids, as must service charge
and time figures before contract
can be put into effect, and com commission
mission commission .for' the Central! Ex
change.. .:. i
Service trips will be made by
the commercial dealer, not the
military, according to the major.
C::'!roy Gels Axe
In (h!:r Phi -f
C:;:.i Dy Geffrey
NEW YORK, April 21 (UP)
Arthur Godfrey fired part of Ar
thur Godfrey today; ;
Godfrey, the hot-tempered TV
star who has ousted more than
a score of his employes, has de
cided to yank "Arthur -Godfrey
and His Friends" off television,
H was announced, by CBS-TV.
- The 60-mlnute show fcnthe
network since Jan. 12. 19f, will
fold on Way 25. No replacement
was announced. f 1 t -The
network s?.'f the decision
cn.i.-.. j ,; .... .iij i,i si ttiii : aiii aiii-in?
in? aiii-in? h's current schedule of ra ra-dio
dio ra-dio and television programs, one
of the heaviest In all broadcast broadcasting,"
ing," broadcasting," said CBS.
" Godfrey currently Is carrying
n 13-hour work load each week.
In addition tc the one hour
Wednesday "Friends" show," he
bosses a ha'f hour "Talent
Scouts", show Monday nights, a
four-a-week one hour morning
TV show and a BO-mlnute -five-times-a-week
radio program.
CBS said Godfrey would be
used for some special broadcasts
"of one hour or longer", in the
future In- addition to his "regu "regular
lar "regular radio and TV chores. .- r
to provide the lead in peaceful
uses of atomic energy and warn warned
ed warned that Russia might beat this
nation to 4t. ;
But. he said, atoms and Hollars
r'wUl do us litUe good If they
I seem oniy to be the bait with
jwith which a rich but uncertain
:i i

NAHDU JOHNSON, daughter of Maj. and Mrs. Haddon Johnson of the Air Force (who "are
stationed in Caracas, Venezuela), is enchanted as the Jungleairs gather around for some
smooth barbershop harmony. John Williamson, Fred Helton, Maury Alfred and Jerry Hayter
are the quartet, from left to right And it just happens to tie in with the fourth annual
SPEBSQSA show at Balboa Theatre, Tuesday. Nando will go to the show by ambulance
to hear a song especially for her,

a

British Ship;
Egypt Arms;
None Heavy
LONDON. Anril 21 (UP). The
first British shipment of arms
to Israel since the Communists
began arming the Arabs will
leave the port of London soon,
the Israeli embassy disclosed to today.
day. today. : .i '
But the embassy, nlalnly de
siring to emphasize that Israel
still is not receiving from the
west the amount of weapons
she believes she needs to count counter
er counter the growing armed might of
the Arab nations, stressed that
the shipment will be small.
British press reports said the
arms would sail from Gravesend
tomorrow aboard the Israeli
freighter Gallia and would total
750 tons of weapons and ex explosives,
plosives, explosives, Including twin anti
aircraft guns, searchlights and
explosives. ', yr
The Israeli embassy stare-'
ment, however; said "We should
like to state that the -Reports
and figures stated therein are
grossly exaggerated and that
the consignment in question Is
of negligible jifze.
"It does,not contain tanks,
alrplanes'-or any heavy equip equipment
ment equipment whatsoever. The balance
of .arms In the Middle East,
which as been so heavily tilted
In Egypt's favor as a result of
the Czech arms deal, remains
unchanged."
Italian Co. Treins
.it M.n.ry ofia wis said tj tj-day
day tj-day they are considering equip equipping
ping equipping Italian trains with an "au "automatic
tomatic "automatic railway conductor."
The mechanical "'conductor,"
the brain child of Italian inven inventor
tor inventor M. Pacci, is designed to light lighten
en lighten the load of trainmen by an answering"
swering" answering" questions of passengers.
The machine Is ra shoe-box
sized indicator with a roll Inside
that turns periodically as the
train moves along. Once wound
up, it will run for six days.
According to the inventor; the
mechanical conductor will tell
travelers In two languages
wnere ana wnen the tram stops
and will announce points of
scenic interest aiong the route.
nation seeks to buy- protection
ior iwen." ;
: H our attitude Is wrong, no
amount of money can do the
iob; and if our attitude is right
less money will go further," tne
1952 Democratic v presidential
nominee said. t -.
ft
V
It-

m n

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1

FREEDOM FOUNDATION AWARD winners are congratulated by Maj. Gen. Lionel C. McGarr,
commanding general, USARCARIB. They are Sp3 Crawford M. Grogan, 512th MP Platoon, Fort
Amador (left), PFC Donald Jordan, 7441st AU. Fort Amador (shaking hands with McGarr) and
PFC Gary Tietjan. 551st AU, Fort Clayton (right). Tietjan and J o r d a n each received $100
checks and bronze medals lor third place essays. Grogan won. a Freedom Foundation medal
with an honorable mention entry. .. - ,-.) (US Army Photo)

3 : 7 orie-Ha

vV in 4)ZUu, rrtjcdo.i

It took less than a week of
combined total writing time
for three VS. Army Caribbean
soldiers to win $200 and three,
Freedom Foundation awards.
pfe Donald M. Jordan of the
7441st AU at Fort Amador, who
won $100 and a Freedom Foun Foundation
dation Foundation bronze medal, wrote his
"My Stake In the American way
of Life" essay in less than one-
half day. r - -
Tf tnnV olmnst. two davs for
Pfc Gary-Tietjan of the 551st
AU at Fort Clayton and Santia Santiago,
go, Santiago, in the Interior, to smooth out
his essay that netted him. like
Jordan, a third place $100 check
and another bronze medal
And Sp-3 Crawford M. Grogan
nf the 512th Militarv Police Pia
tnnn at' Fort Amador wrapped
up his honorable mention win
ner m a comDieie aay n e-
fort worth a Freedom Founda Foundation
tion Foundation medal. "' v ;
, All three jmen were presented
the checks and medals this week
in a brief ceremony at Fort Am Amador.
ador. Amador. : :
The service wide program
with -the overall theme of "My
Stake In the American .Way of
r
-1

sed Gl
Life" ended late last year and
the results were announced In
mid-February. -i
As was done by soldiers over
the world, the USARCARIB win
ners used subtitles, i;-":
For Instance, Tietjan wrote on
"Whv America .Succeeded" and
Jordan on "Our Heritage; Yes
terday, Today and Tomorrow." j
Tietjan, a tail, jnenaiy, ex ex-chuckwaaon
chuckwaaon ex-chuckwaaon cook from Blue-,
water, New Mexico, was just
like the other two local win'
nerssurprised when the an announcement
nouncement announcement came.
"But, I'm mostly proud,
though,? he said. -
The graduate of the Universi University
ty University of New Mexico (he majored
in mathematics, minored in
Spanish), used as his central
theme the three interlocking
svstems In the VS.: The moral
system ot Christianity, the eco
nomic system of capitalism, and
the political system or. democra
cy. The three. Tietjan contends,
tolerate and support eacn otner
and "together they are unoeat unoeat-able
able unoeat-able . .':
His great-great-grandfather
nushlng across the West upon
his arrival from Sweden, began
the ranching tradition in the
Tiettan family. Tietjan himself
worked on the Drag A Ranch at
Datll. Ne Mexico, before his
service tour.
His Army lob is topographical
computer, with additional Army

Nazis Tried To Buy

" WASHINGTON, April 21 (UP)
Hitherto secret State Depart Department
ment Department papers which were pub-,
lished today revealed that the.
Panamanian government 'u
1938 frustrated : a possible
German government attempt
to purchase SOOP hectares of
land surrounding Pinas Bay In
Darken, and two outlying hK
lands. t,.',::-
The documents were publish published
ed published by the department page book
in accordance with its policy of
revealing secret papers concern-i
ing foreing afiairi several years
after the events they relate to
have passed.
The papers released today con concerned
cerned concerned United States relations
with the other American rep republics
ublics republics in 1938. v ;
The United States charge d'af d'affaires
faires d'affaires In Panama, Flexer report reported
ed reported to Secretary of State CordeU
Hull in a telegram on May IB,
1938, that German Interests were
negotiating with a local Swedish
company to purchase the prop property
erty property for $30,000.
"Pinas Bay Is the only un unobstructed
obstructed unobstructed protected anchorage
for deep draft vessels on Gulf of
Panama, has been demonstrated
to have no agricultural pos possibilities",
sibilities", possibilities", Flexer informed Hull.
Flexer said that Axel Wal

;

Wr i te r s
n Avarus
duty as IAG& Interpreter,
Jordan, a Zi-vear-old' Mid
dletown. Ohio, supply clerk, is
a ministers son with political
aspirations. .,., ,
''That's a long, long way off,
houever," he offers, "I want to
settle down a while first."
The Miami (Ohio) University
graduate entered the essay pro program
gram program as an Impulse and had
forgotten his entry until) noti
fied that he was a winner.
: In his : 500-word theme, the
shortest one of the trio, Jordan
stated that "We Americans are
blessed by both the tangible
tnings and a higher, more in
tanelble thine."
"Under God. we shall march
forward." his theme points out.
"strengthened in our belief in
freedom and thankful for the
unity which characterizes our
peoole." ';'...;..- ,. v..
Grogan; an Irish-Welsh com com-tinat'on
tinat'on com-tinat'on who writes poetry as
a hobby and also entered the
essay prooram at an impulse,
used almost 1900 words in cop cop-pina
pina cop-pina an honorable mention a a-ward.
ward. a-ward. -' i
The desk sergeant, who wrote
the theme when he found time
on hts hands, was the most sur
prised of .the three men when
he found hlmelf a winner. "So
many men entered," he sald'T
una .or discounted myself."
In civilian life, Grogan was
(Continued on Page 10)
lenberg, formei Swedish min
ister to the IM'ted States, was
. a partner in the Swedish com-
Iiany concerned, and that its
ocal agent, Hans Elliott, was
cautioning ; his superiors a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst the sale if an investiga investigation
tion investigation showed that the German
interests seeking to acquire It
were a screen for the German
government. :; ,t,B -k
'.., ; ," -i ,-'
The subsequent exchanges be
tween Panama city ana wasn wasn-lngton
lngton wasn-lngton did not disclose definitely
that the German government
was behind the move. .-
Hull and Sumner Welles then
actine secretary of state, ex
pressed their concern, however,
about the possible German
ownership of the property.
But World War II had not yet
commenced and the State De De-Da
Da De-Da rtment did not wish to take
any action which might cause
diplomatic rornmlcations
On July 2, Flexer reported to
Hull on a conversation he had

had with Panamanian foreign Ifectlve interest which the Pan Pan-minister
minister Pan-minister Narciso Garay. Flexer amanlan government had taken

teleeraphed Hull:
"On Tuesday, the President
(of Panama) had especially
instructed (Garay) to assure the
(United States) legation cat
egorically that tbe sale of these

M (q)

Scotland Yard

Expects
LONDON, April 21 (UP)

From

all police leaves in London today and ordered reserves
concentrated in downtown areas tomjbrrow in anticipa anticipation
tion anticipation of trouble when .1 1,000 refugees from Communism

mass to protest the visit to Britain of Soviet leaders Niko Nikolai
lai Nikolai Bulganin nd Nikita Khrushchev.
Two separate demonstrations' are planned for tomor-

row afternoon. 1

Two famed generals will lead the Polish march
Wladyslaw Anders, commander of the free Polish 'army in
World War II, and Edward Borkomorowski, leader of the
underground rising against the Nazis in Warsaw that was
doomed to failure by Soviet betrayal.

Khrushchev and Bulganin left
London today for the first time
since their arrival in Britain to
tour the non-mllitarv atomic
center at Harwell, 4,5 miles west
oi nere. :'
Sir John Cockcroft, director of
fVt a Mnta ntrillahltrl
guests on ei conducted tour of his
domain. They were shown no
secrets.
Khrushchev, in a speech here
i-v war auJ
niies.
fay An;sl
In Gcrgas Hospital
7ilhlb2rlA!l:ck(
Jimmy Angel. 57, long-time
Jack-of -all-planes .' in Central
and South America, is in Gor Gorges
ges Gorges Hospital with a heart at
tack.; ,...J -.
One of Latin America's best-
known bush pilots for many
years, he had a heart attack In
David Friday.
He was brought here, by an
Albrook air- rescue Albatross
vesterdav evening. ?
Angel,, with Bill Bjorklund as
co-pilot, was flying a Cessna
180 irom tne umtea states 10
British Guiana, for a mining
comnanv.
In landing at David Thursday
the brakes Jammed, according
to Bjorklund. The plane turned
over' and was damaged, but
neither of the pilots was hurt.
Angel appeared unaffected by
the accident.
But he was obviously unweu
on waking the following day.
His trouble was soon diagnosed
as a heart attack.
Best-known landmark of An
gel's pioneering aviation In La Latin
tin Latin America Is Ansel's Fflls..Ve Fflls..Ve-nezuela,
nezuela, Fflls..Ve-nezuela, highest Waterfalls In
the world, which he discovered
from the air.
Land In

properties will not be permitted I requested the minister please
P?namnlan.uROVrnTfnA 1 exPres to the President when
"He said that the President he next met him this gov gov-throughout
throughout gov-throughout has not hesitated to ernment's very keen eratituria
recognizing the obligation to for ; the assistance which the
cooperate .... with the United! Panamanian government h.rf

States under the new treaty',
Additional telegrams were ex
changed between the depart
ment and the legation, however,
until Sept. 26 Lawrence Duggan,
tnen cniei or tne American rep republics
ublics republics division of the depart department,
ment, department, prepared this memoran memorandum
dum memorandum on a conversation he had
had with Aueusto s. Bovd Pan
amanian minister in Washing
ton:
"The minister informed me
that he was happy to report
that tbe Panamanian govern government
ment government had decided to purchase
the Pinas Bay property He
thought that by this time the
purchase had ; actually been
effected.
"I expressed deep auDreciatlon
for the very prompt and ef-
in this matter, adding that it
was an example of the way
Important problems affecting
the Canal might be settled
where there was a real desire
t cooperate on both sides.

Trouble!

Refugees;

- Scotland Yard cancelled
i J"
Russia To Prol:sl
US Bikini A-Tesls ;
A$ Tea D;--crc"s
LONDON, April 21 (UP)
Russia announced today it Y
Protested to the U
-if
A k 111 t I
Moscow radio said -such jm.
tests would violate internatuii 1
law and be "incompatible" wii.i
the principles of the united Na Nations
tions Nations trusteeship system.
Tn note charged the tests
would "threaten the life and
well being1' of the population of
trusteeship territories In the a
rea as well as that of "a number
of states in the Pacific Ocean."
Tne united states administers -thei
Marshall Islands, of which

Bilini is a part, as a UJtiusw-'

teelhip territory.
- Moscow radio said the note
was sent to Washington April
18. It was in response to a U S.
note of February 24, Informing
the Soviet Union that the tests
were to be held, the; broadcast
(Sid. '"- s 'p- 4

The Atomic Enerer Comm!s

sion announced in Washington
yesterday the US. tests had
been postponed: from May 1 to

' Japan has expressed concern
to the United States that the

holding of new Bikini tests would
endanger the lives of Japane

iisnermen who operate in ; te
vicinity. .

Hunter Wanted
The Lion of portobelo is (-.. u.
lng invitations to a tiger hunt.
Mayor Vicente de Leon of tha
old treasure port has wired au authorities
thorities authorities In Panama City to send
him a hunter to deal with a Ja
guar which, he says, has already
done awav with in hpaH nr -f-
tle. ;
Pinas Bay
been in this matter".
New Air Pc!:cy,
Thrift Class,
To Be Unveiled
WASHINGTON. ADrfl'21 (UPV
U.S. airlines are expected to
propose next month that all
transatlantic carriers Inaugurate
a third class passenger service
at fares averaging 25 per cent
below current "air coach" rates.
The proposed "thrift" class
service was worked out by Pan
American World Airways as an an-answer
answer an-answer to demands by the Civil
Aeronautics Board for cheaper
transatlantic rates by Aug. 30.
U.S. airlines are expected ti
present the plan at the May 29
meeting of the International Air
Transport Association In Caa
nes, France,



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PROGRAM SCHEDULE c c-HOG
HOG c-HOG YOUR COMMUNITY STATION
, 840 KILOCYCLES PANAMA, IL P.

r. o. boi jiu
Telephone t-I)(l

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UPIANATION OF SYMBOLS AND ABBREVIATIONS

USA- Ul Arm
iaaP lib Ait Pai
USN: U. S. Nan

UP KadiodiHtnia- Pmanln
IN IS loral Norwniu led Santa.

lSTD IJ.t Treator.

VA: Vttcran Adminmraaoa
VO Vnrr ) AmetMw
71 UU watldaid Bmilfmrliu) Iraan

:ife)i;crl)ii.uMg

itfvsuALS, VKi!.i;ii;a aku Ky;i7ia, let s au
ijather round here, having so much in common, and -isten
in complete privacy to my reluctant admission
that the other day I was to be perceived, yea even-lrvith
the naked eye, pushing the pellucid 'botlon around a lit
tie in Rolando's Hideaway.
If there remain any ignoramuses (or ignoramusi?)

' who have clumsily failed to pinpoint that celebrated

cnecK point, I propose shortly to turn ine sKuiea iau iau-tude
tude iau-tude and longitude men of the' Inter-American Geodetic
Survey namely,' Colonels Robertson and Vick loose
on locating the place, and disclosing the co-ordinates.
' Even among those' who. somehow, even with the
dubious aid of the Cantuta cab, manage to make their
way to Rolando's, there is upon occasion to be observed
some lack of co-ordination. ; : ; :
Hence the call for the co-ordinate men, Robertson
and Vick. X -X,.', X .'X :', ..
T at,- nA4- vnol)avit Matlnnol flart frro rVi 1 ( Tfrra.

?dne article on IAQS, and the work of these skilled men,
I found it to be an unjustified omission that no. mention
was made of the fact that on the new IAGS maps, con constructed
structed constructed with incredible precision, it will soon be possible
to give the position of almost any cantlna in Latin
America within the accuracy of about" half the breadth,
of a barrelL How's that for science?
- Here for so long we have all been wandering thirstily
through this world's woes with hardly a clue as to when
the next cantina Will show up round the corner, and
now all our problems are over. .
All we have to do, as I have had It explained to me,
is to take an Esso road map in one hand, and an IAGS
man In the other, and there will by no danger of any
cantina in Latin America appearing to waver from, its
, accustomed corner by so much as a fraction tf a second
of latitude. Or longitude, : 4 ; :
' That's a tremendous advance, especially in tequila
s territory, where much wavering of cantinas has been

recoraea.
. .I was reflecting, then, upon these, great strides in
science, and wondering how much Red was figuring on
for hiring the-Cantuta cab out to the rodeo showdue
' here next week. ," v.; t ' 'X 'a
'A' variant, you know, on that business of staying on
a steer' or an unbroken., horse. '; Whoever can ride: the
Cantuta cab for more than 15 seconds, without falling,
shaken, out the door; gets; some sort of award,.; I, don't
think-anyone. will ever collect. ,v 1 i
. Anyhow, as ;I was saying, I was mulling'inoodily
over these propositions when, there came to mytnind
some thought of this suggestion award system ,they have
. nowadays in so many branches of government service.
I have seen aLV sorts of pictures lately of people
picking up a couple of bucks jtor suggestions of one sort
v-or another, But I am bound to declare that I believe
ithe field to have been hardly tapped.
l' Furthermore, it is my duty to uncover these further
fields of revenue. Because the more revenue employes
rick vn, the more tares. r?d the-wore taxes, the more
l" n-rVn v"" r ' s'l. K r-t?
J nickel (this rtlu.laice !uio to k..e lean and hu. ,ry
look which has been so much commented on of late) I
put these suggestions on the open market, for those who
consider themselves best placed to reap a rouble from
them. ,L
". I claim neither percentage nor kickback. Because
neither would be enough, to get me out of the hole.
The first suggestion, I think, could most profitably
be made by a civilian employe at Parris Jsland Marine
baser : :. ;. . 1
"Try to drown fewer Marines during training, 4hus
'effecting the economy of saving them ; for later iriore
productive service." s- "
This is an idea which some folk currently seem to
.think has hot been presented at the training base previ-
ously. 1
" Next suggestion could be made by almost anyone in
the map reproduction plant at Corozal. X
"That suitable recognition be granted to Capt.
Lawrence W. Norton IL 7465th. Army Unit, for extra extra-"
" extra-" ordinary bravery and endurance in the face of th
moustache of Sp-3 Robert M. Ctorman.'V ;
Norton faced up to this vital aspect of our defense
problems practically alone, I am told. Jt would not be
right for such single-minded attention to the key aspects
of our military situation go unrewarded. ? y
Next suggestion could best be made, in the hope,oi

taxable gain, oy someone m me rnuw vauo ouiwm
Division. It derives its inspiration from a recent. Mail
Box letter. X. t' au
"That the National Honor Society (whatever that
may be) be awoken and informed that snobbery such
as ranking according to parental position m the military
or in the PanCanal will yield nary a nickel in the

world ahead. So best revert to ranking according to in intellectual
tellectual intellectual accomplishment." . ; I'1-: ..X
This will serve the excellent purpose of recognition
according to ability, a matter which I -believe to .have
been discussed by Sr. A. Lincoln and other esteemed
authorities.- Scholastic ability is something that can bo
wii-co nt nawmtal nressure. AnY attempt

to foist off any combination of nepotism and snobbish-

ness as a suDsutute xor me rcwaiu w W"vj
can be held to amount to attempted corruption of a
i n. .fvl..lln maatlnlr CIiiPSS T'lTI not UJO f T OUt

of line coming out -against any thought of corruption
of a kid's high ideals. ;
Another potentially lucrative suggestion.
"That an impenetrably- stockade, or some form- of
-burglar alarm, be standard equipment at the quarters,
of generals who otherwise find it necessary, to guard the
premises with GIs for whom duty more useful either to
the protection of the United States or to the preserva preservation
tion preservation of their own self-respect could undoubtedly be
found." : -' X" X' ' "" ;
Anyway, there you are. I'm Just giving away money
all round to you happy people. What a.good-heartedy
and sympathetic creature I am, to be sure.
And talking about being Happy, there's the dog-
gonest situation coming up at this we.ek's Theater Guild
show "King of Hearts."
Real doggone man.
PERCY'S PEERLESS PORTENT this week could
stem from no' more dubious source, from the point of 's
view of honest thought, than the fact that we are short shortly
ly shortly going to be brainwashed with 65 hours of TV, 52 weeks
a year. So tomorrow will be about the last, chance for
people who like to do their own thinking to look on
6552



r s T T T 1 5

tite srxim a?:".: can

OASirilAN CCMM.1XEERS pet tickets for the annual Barber
ghcp Quartet Parade, scheduled for the Balboa Theater next
" Tuesday night.

I

v.

( I

ii J ; A" y t

t ill 1 1 1 1MB ii

V

j'lttAJ. GEN. LIONEL C. McGARR, commanding eneral, (right),
gets tickets from SPEBSQSA chapter president MaJ. Gerald

t1

Hayten.

(
f I
' t 1

REAR ADM. MILTON E. MILES. 15th Naval Dlst. commandant,

I toft. I rweivpi W tiMrpt.a from TKe-Hill Pwhstte. RPF.BSOSA:'

- v. r r member, ;

1 1'

I 1 J-'

CAJrC- COMMANDER. Ma. Gen. Ruben C. Hood, Jr., gets
, ducats ,Irom SSgt. John Williamson, conductor ot the 24-voice
.. ;. -. : chorus which will sing on. Tuesday night, i ;

I

MRS. ETHEL D. CARVER receives an outstanding; performance
ratins; from Maj. Gen. Lionel C. McGarr, commandinz Reneral,;
USARCARIB, at a recent ceremony at Headquarters USAR USAR-CARIB.
CARIB. USAR-CARIB. Mrs. Carver received the ratinu for her excellent serv :
ice as McGarr's secretary from April l, 1955 to March 31, 1956.
She has been employed by the U.S. Army for seven years and
has been working in the general's office since January 1952.
. (C.S. Army photo)

AnSiivf To Ciw.j
Payrc!! Prcilcns

WASHINGTON (UP) Auto

mation the replacing of men;
with machines may be the an-i

swer to ue problem of a growing
federal payroll, government offi officials
cials officials ay.
But in government, as In in industry,
dustry, industry, the mere word "automa "automation"
tion" "automation" brings headaches with it.
Government employes are as eas easily
ily easily shaken by the prospect of los losing
ing losing their jobs to a machine as

anyone else. Getting money from

the congressional appropriations
committees to finance expensive

new machines also is a problem

Automation does sot seem to
have played much of a part in the

most recent government payrou
cuts down about 40,000 in the
last half of 1955 but indications
are that before long mechanization

will play a big part in making

government smaller. ;

n vvi taui aiiiuui)v vs iiiuvumv
work, mostly connected with the
use of punch-card equipment, has

been a part' of tne government
since World War U. But it is only

recently that federal agencies have
begun to experiment with the new newest
est newest electronic innovations. Many
of the machines have been, devel

oped by the government itself,
with most of the big strides in the
field of atomic energy.
Seme Machines Already

The Post Office Department also
is studying the uses of machines
to help it cut down some of its
mounting deficit Out of this has
come the recently announced
stamp vending machine which
sells stamps automatically and
"talks" recorded messages.
Other examples:
1. A new "super-brain" soon to
go into action. in the Social Secur Security
ity Security system's Baltimore records
which will compute retirement
benefits for 100 workers every

minute, up to four times faster
than the machines now in use.
2. Machines put in use over the
nast 10 vears in the Treasury De

partment's bureau of public debt

to keen track of interest payments.

This has allowed that bureau to

cut its payroll by almost one-third.
' 3. New tabulating machines used
to compute insurance premiums in
the Veterans Administration's in insurance
surance insurance division. Because of these

machines the VA has pared more

than 3,000 workers from its rous
since 1953.
4. A Weather Bureau machine
into which weather information is
cA for dailv weather mans of the

United States. One man would re

quire 64 years to do what the ma machine
chine machine does in eight minutes. X
Band Of Ministers
Rebuilding Church:
' TOALL. Kan. (UP) Forty-

five ministers of the Church of

Nazarene are rebuilding the Naza Naza-rene
rene Naza-rene Church here which was de destroyed
stroyed destroyed in a VJ3 tornado.
The ministers put up siding,
nailed down shingles and laid floor

ing. Some of them are over 60
years of age, and some traveled

more man lau muei u bui ui uie
work.

l

L

w .v. mimA i

, . .. i..ias van NAiiA, u. S. mifltary attache
to Mexico, made the V. 8. Army Caribbean School's Military
Police division one of his stops during a fourhour, inspection
tour of the Fort Gullck Installation. Briefing him on Military
Police activities is Capt. Jack W. Spiller, right, Division Chief.

'r- ft

: & cl2; 1
" S T

CLOVE RB LO Oil

n

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Your Choice of -.
Design and Color

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OUTDOORS

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"' 4, ; .-
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U. SI PRICE .,.'." 625.00
YOU SAVE ...v...38 or.V., 175.00
We sell all diamonds under our exchange guarantee guarantee-meaning
meaning guarantee-meaning you can change it whenever you want to for
a larger stone receiving full credit for your old gem.
UNIVERSAL AUT03IATIC WATCILES
r
17 Jewels, goldfilled,
.sweep second hand ..,,.$ 83.75
U. S. PRICE ,115.00
YOU SAVE ..v....37,or..i.,'... 31.25
GQRIUM STERLING CANDELABRA
Gotham's Kensington pattern for -'
.3 Candles, 14-34" high .....;..$ 87.50
U. S. PRICE 125.00
YOU SAVE 44 or 38.50
; Lots of parking space in front of our store

new treads
for old

GOODYEAR

nGAPPl3G

There is no trick to it. Goodyear'st
expen workmen recap your old .worn
tires and make them like new. Put new, t
"grip" and extra miles on your smooth

tires with Goodyear. recapping'.
v LET US PUT EXTRA MILES
ON YOUR OLD TIRES

n( II) M L "f J'

v 1 MiK aiaf-wak4kA
. MORE fECPLE THE WORLD OVER RIDE ON GOODYEAR TIRES THAN ON ANY OTHER MAKE r
GOOD YEAR DE PANAMA, S. A.
13th St. No. 13-53 Below El Rancho' Garden

.. ,w ,-?;

Government Shuns I
Personality Tests
CHICAGO ; (UP) The
government has left the use of
personality testa almost exe'usive exe'usive-ly
ly exe'usive-ly to private industry because the
public, obiectinff tn "mental wire.

itappinc," hat been alow to accept

men testa.
The Civil Service Assembly, la
a bulletin on personality tests, said
the public also object! to these
examinations because:
,1. They involve self-incrimination,
forcing the candidate to re reveal
veal reveal what is wrong with him.
2. SARI tPCt CAAI. A Awnnka

. .v.u v cuipua-(
S1ZA Anlv BhnnMtlihha. 0A Kfl

-...V.U..UMV,, bu .ia I
whatever answer a candidate

mient ewe. tnr rmiiri iu n i.n.

pleasant interpretation.
More important, however, the
bulletin said, is the pain of accent accenting
ing accenting the-idea that someone with a
mysterious test can learn more
about the owner of the personality
than that person knows, or believ believes
es believes about himself.
The report suggested that, to
meet thpse objections, the person personality
ality personality studies be made specific for
the -jobs to be filled.

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:



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TEE SVNDAI AMrr,:cA.i
SCX BAT, AI7.3. CJ, l'LJ
1

uruiQ

BY ALICIA HART
NEA Beauty Editor

pnng.

a

eatuna

a

: Ipring cleaning- brightens

appearance of the home. '
JSut it certainly does nothing for
a! woman's looks.
i
The dust and dirt settles in her
hair. The dust sets up her nose
and makes her sneeze. Her hands

t

get covered with wax sod clean-
- ing compounds. Dirt gel vunaer
hc" fingernaus. her wnoie- stin
the finally feels as dusty and itchy
, j as tnose araperfes sue took down.

rf
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It; s.

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I,
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Spring cleaning11 is undeniably

good lor the soul and lor the
home. There's no way of escap

ing au m ue penalties, as tar as
beauty is concerned., id any ol

them, however, can be consider considerably
ably considerably lessened. ;

' A scarf should be tied firmly a a-roond
roond a-roond the head during all spring

cleaning, a gooa snampoo, wneu
the whole seige of work is over
is a help, besides being a morale morale-booster.
booster. morale-booster. i
Long pants, either slacks or
work pants, protect the legs and
knees and they can be dumped

in the launary when toe wor is

unisbed. ? v
If the 'weather is fair, open
windows can keep the oust irom
becoming unbearable.
Wors gloves for each of the

several kinds of work keen the

hands from turning raw. rtubber
gloves for work in water,' garden gardening
ing gardening gloves; flexible gloves with a

good grip or Handling belongings
and old aress gloves tor poiismng

suver.are.au wise. 4

Women i World

Jraiier J4ome5 Cf rowing Jn Use i

Camp's tinkapptjf

$iqkt Jo Rescue Oi

We

CJJ

J4omemuL

ina

. A convenient kitchen apron is
made witn a bath towel, gay of
color. Stitch inch-wide tape along
one sme to mane a casiug a no
draw a cord through it. It's good
for wiping hands and washes as
well as ever did the towel
Corduroy can be washed' with without
out without getting a deposit of lint on
the surface if the garment is turn

ed inside out belore going into

Try laundering with soap and
water to remove water soluble

mimeograph inkstains from a
washaDle fabric. If it won't come
out, it's an oil -.base in., Rub
these spots--with glycerine. Then
wash in hot soapsuos, and rinse
well. v
The linen .closet is a convenient
place to store reserve supplies of
Uie soaps and I detergents which

Dressing the hair up to go with, the family uses' for bathing, and

the color of a favorite costume laundering ;the Dathroonv basin.;

Compact l.Siyfinff L4n J $o(d becoralions Dop Skates PitcL

r

t Hair coloring keyed to fashions

i k new for spring.. Dress is

' pink linen, hair has been.

.. topas-shaded. .. j ',':

BT AL1QA HART
NEA Beaaty Editor, :

or a seasonally popular color is a
trick that some women may want
to utilize for spring or summer. :?
This idea comes from the man manufacturer
ufacturer manufacturer of a popular, temporary
ruise. The makers held a ,i fash-ion-and-hair
showing recently to
show how J it coifld be done.
Cool colors to go with spring and
summer outfits. v
Temporary color rinses don't

KITCHEN and dinette ana, looUn from Dm living room, i Mlr4 Mlr4-ature
ature Mlr4-ature appliances, Mnpact arrangement sad vivM color la -Una
to civ this section a doll Kouae appearance, f

MURIEL LAWRENCE

THE spring that Jane was eighty

ner tauier said to her mother,
"Let's send her to camp t h is
summer."; Her mother said, "I
suppose we should. It will increase
her confidence to discover she can
survive separation from us."
For three months, they, investi investigated
gated investigated camps for Jane. They talk talked
ed talked to directors, showed Jane pic pictures
tures pictures and brochures, and visited
several camps recommended by
friends, finally choosing one to
which one of her playmates was
going.
,The Sunday following Jane's

camp, she telephoned home. She

I sid, "I don't like it 'here. I want

i t to come home."
r HER father said, "All right. If
N vnil ctill Iaa! lilraa tWaf ktr fka nA

vu Dtut ivm x uia wj su ksju
of this week, 111 drive up to your
eamp and bring you home." -i
And at the end of the week ; she
came home, -r i
The following ? summer, she
made an unusually fast and happy
adjustment to another camp.'
Her father is a noted social
worker whose e specialty is chil children.
dren. children. Because af his reputation,
the first camp's authorities did

1 not suggest that his removal of
Jane was. "overprotective."

Because of his respect for his

LIVING ROOMS haw 'pieiora windows, brilliant drape an
intereatinr floar merino, alther Ula or earpeUnf. fVotit doer

(with doorbell) wsiaDr ti located between kitchen and Bring

CLEVELAND. Ohio (NEA-

Ladies being the way they are, a
set of drapes has sold many a
trailer. home. : s-yi-

Some two million American fam

ilies live in mobile homes today.1

The largest segment is made up

of folks in the construction field
whose bves are transient.- About

10 per cent are retired "followers
of the sun." An enthusiastic grow-
AAHeicte r( vAiifttf mop.

If the came-with-the' d r c "VJ ".0,0 T

shoulder pads-rare bulky' or -mis- vvv..;.w-:v.-r...:

shapen, the aress can be Temve-r in selecting tneir oomos mey
nated with new nyloij ones thatlbuy everything they need at once.

come m a whole wardrobe -of
styles. They're built for right
and left shoulders and are wash washable;
able; washable; right in the garment, )

Their kitchen appliances are part
of the deal. So are furniture,
floor coyerings, lamps and draper draperies.'"'
ies.'"' draperies.'"' 4 '. " ''"-"''''
The 250 trailers oh display" t

this year's' annual-national trailer

Soan ipllv. It's made bv .melfc

rh.iriPrt th color, nt ihp ;; ti Miii' sc. . in .'warm walor. A ."larisbow here" proved, to ion ,pa,

They add color tones and la-h-; of it is useful, in the 1 a u n d r y'trfaf 'everytliing .'iri-.n lamps to
lialit 'whatever tone is selected.! room for giving pre launderinglkitchen work surfaces are rolor

Hair rinsed in a cool color went treatment to knees, seats and el-coordinated from stem to stern.

well with the vivid fashion co-! bows of children's play clothes.
lors, hair made more vivid -by a ; : v
rinse went well with calm fash-f ,. A cereal with built. in sweet sweet-ion
ion sweet-ion colors. y v ,; jness is a whole wheat one with
The kinds of colors that can be maple sugar flavor.
produced with these rinses on va- ;

Bacon drippings over seeds and

grains makes an appetizing food

rious natural hair shades include

gold, silver, ebony brown, amber

brown,

dark,

match the trailers to the- flashy

colors of new cars. -If
the tastes are unusually spe

clfic, the customer can have her
new home custom made with just

the rieht shades of color specified

in. each area. She can even drive
to the factory to select each piece
of furniture and kitchen equip

ment from displays threre,
t "We are fully aware of the im
portanee of, interior1 tfecoratins
one trailer -manufacturer s a i d.

"We haunt the national furniture
shows for ideas and track, down

anneahni fabrics everywhere,

. "In general v out f u r; n i fu r e

is slightly smaller in aimensions.
It is low and designed-tallow
room, to look larger .than ft js, .
"You can' see. yrhy: Iwt i innov

ations influence all homes,, since

rooms in, many new- names are

shrinking tremendously..

All davenports In trailers muse

copper, sun bronze, for wild birds.

And the designers are far out injbe sofa-beds to increase the sleep sleep-front
front sleep-front with their vpioneering in ing space. Some lounge chairs are
shapes and materials. convertible also.
floor layouts of ?ho homos are': Dinette sets are compact; and
pretty well stabilized, so interior: they, like everything in the trailer,
nf th mnin r made little beitlS 'D

uiuiauun v w t - t
fuhnu desien and lmaRinabve, use f.

Exterior colors are r Important, I handsome materials. Some r e
too. There is a trend right now to imported from Europe. Some are

T

VJoume-'JJuw'cJUresses or

7V . v

I J. 'lamps make the bedrooms 1 oc
' v'J FM CIO QiYI (1 4 fl Q jUke tiny stage settings. Some n
cJLmJ fViCO If .tVV V.Vv make use of smart wallpapers.

eriaa

JCe nath :. 3s (Best

1 v

i v t

' I

3

t 1

J

JL

matched to the kitchen work sur surfaces
faces surfaces or wall tile.
The is so little furniture in a
The is so little furniture ; in a
trailer which is not built: in .that
each piece can be a jewel. Rooms
are compact and each decorator
item is in a spotlight, :
Living, room walls may have a
single picture,, for instance. It
must be a striking oil or colorful
modern. A pair of bizarre vases
can have tremendous influence.
'! Color's magic is eveywhere. It

stretches space, warms the -rooms
and makes them homelike. Areas
are so small that even the wildest

anaoes can De used.

Tht pattern of the drapes has
the living room in its control. Ap Appealing
pealing Appealing designs are as sought aft after
er after as uranium. Wall-to-wall car-

p-i.i : and furniture upholstery
team up to complete the job.
' Appliances in pastels make the

kitchen areas look like fairy doll

houses. Wall cabinets range from
natural birch to wormy chestnut.

Unusual treatment of small wall

areas with tiles, laminated plastic

or even simulated brick adds to

the -gaiety.' vm

Pathropms are miniatures of
those in the latest homes. They go

even further in tile color combu combustions
stions combustions and built-in touches.
Drapes, bedspreads and bedside

lamps make the bedrooms look

now

Mobile homes are complete

little apartments on wheels." says

Constance Taylor of Barberton,

Ohio, queen of the 1955 trailer

show. She has never lived any

where but in mobile homes.

My mother and I can clean our

ceilings as well as walls, windows
and Venetian blinds, floors and

furniture, in. two to three hours.

Our daily straightening up is com'
pleted in about half an hour.

"The lack, of floor space is real

ly an asset, because it makes the

family eoanerate. to keen thinp

picked up and stored in their prop

er places.' There is more closet

and drawer, apace thanin many

Domes. i ,

. Biggest mobile homes now come

with all appliances. There are,

garbage disposal units, double

sinks, eye-level ovens and puilt-in
ranges. Washer and dryer twins

and air conditioners are available.
Many '. have jalousie windows,

There are step-down living rooms.

pull-down reading lights, and one

model even has a wood-burning
fireplace. , .-. ,r
Naturally the designers this year
were splashing' about great quan quantities
tities quantities of charcoal and pink with

touches of aqua. And the- more

daring were experimenting with
things whichwill be showing up in
conventional homes in the years

to come.

A good sized Baby who starts
to walk, or rather waddle, may
soon have legs that look like

parentheses. This is temporary
and Baby should not be discour

aged irom nis new skill because

home completely, and that meant of the development. '

ur

own judgment, they didn't try t
sell him the idea of f e r c n t t
eamp "adjustment" on her. When
he said firmly and pleasantly,
"Jane" is not quite ready for this ;
experience." They accepted his
decision with, admiration instead
of ritirism c . :

IT'S probably fear of reclaiming
a child from a camp he doesn't
like that makes the original deci-
cinn- in csptiH him ie aha kawi

Uncertain that he'll adjust," w
may be committine him to wito.

ery;
If our fear of criticism by the
camp's authorities -forbids us to
rescue him, we have ourselves a
conflict JBut when we -can wake
up our. minds that we have 'the
right to. rescue nim from unhappi unhappi-ness
ness unhappi-ness no matter how we appear to
the camp's authorities, we regain
controi of our decision along with
control of ita'consequenies. 1
We do not develop a child's e e-motional
motional e-motional strength by- overstrain overstraining
ing overstraining it any more thair we promote
his muscular power by asking him
to lift 100-pound weights. ; r r
Our motive in, removing a child
from an unhappy experience i s
the all-important question. If fwej
remove him' because of love's un
frightened understanding of his
limitation, he: profits. If he's re.
moved because fear drives us to
overprotection, he doesn't.

Ifjcivesl 2)lc

namon

tape

1

He hril s!.a;'I ;ioini h (' newr-f c1 r- t 1 V ;s
' yrar's bride. H is a true he;u t siiape. l.aiuouu.s cmied lictirt lictirt-shape
shape lictirt-shape in the past were actually pear or triangular-shaped. It
takes both a ulumD diamond and expert' cuttinr to achieve the

heart-shape. But: the result combines sentiment with quality!

BY GAILE DUGAS

-t NEA Women's Editor
NEW YORK (NEA) When
you go with your fiance to pick
out your diamond ring, you may
find the talk about "cuts", confus confusing.
ing. confusing. ...

heart -shape.; -It's-worn.- with
plain wedding band. .
The brilliant, or round, cut hti
long been a popular one. This
round cut has 38 facets and is
lovely in diamonds of all ize$(
from the smallest to the largest.
A variation on the, brilliant i

the marquise cut, also with 58

facets. The outline of this tone is

boat-shaped and -the shape tends

to make the fingers seem slim

Actually, the various V "c u t s"

have been developed to lend ad

ditional beauty to diamonds and

the one you pick is largely a mat- mer.

ter of your own taste. No one cut Another cut with 58 facets f

of diamond is m o r e expensive I the pear-shape, worn with point

than another. toward the tip of the finder. The
Newest of the modern cuts is largest diamond in the world,
appropriately heart shaped. The weighing 530 carats and now in

diamond is notched at the -top the British scepter, is pear-shap

and cut to a point in true eternal led.

ieJcfing Should (Be Portrait (Pretty

; ; Plan (Bridal (Beauty c?or Camera

Favorite dress bf the 1958 bridesmaid Is one With cover-up, de designed
signed designed to go partying en many occasions when the wedding
reremony is over. Full-skirted dress with lont torso line (left)
is in apricot color, has yoke 'and small sleeves of tulle. Tulle
treatment is used again at neckline of dress (center) with Bat

bow at hlpline. This is In Ice bine. The empire line appears
(right) in lemon yellow dress with net top and skirt width
achieved throngh soft, unpressed pleats. All three designs are
by Murray Hamburger in chromspun taffeta. Best length for
ajrldesmald's drees this year Is the ballerina.

BY GAILE DUGAS
NEA Women's Editor
NEW YORK -(NEA) Those

clouds of color, provided at every

ve;wmfi bv the bridesmaid s dres

ses, teud toward the deepened
panels this -year. -v -'iiic
135$ bridesmaid will look

picture-pretty in her ballerina-1
length dress. But she's practical
too, Her dress is chosen with
price well in mind and with the

condition that it can serve in her!

wardrobe later on. I
Unlike this year's bride, who is
formal and elegant, -the brides-1
maid wants to know that she's,

buying a double-duty dress, not
just a useless dress to fold away
in tissue paper when the wdding
is over. Therefore,1 she wants

neckline cover-up and a shorter!

length than that chosen by the
bride. .. j
She wants soft color, too, and
favors the minty greens, pinks.

blues, yellows and aquas. She
likes bell-shaped dresses; em embroidered
broidered embroidered organdies, taffetas and
nvlon chiffon. ? ;

Stoles and detachable fichus

have been replaced b y little
sleeves, yokes of tulle, lace and
net and the deep V neckline with
complete shoulder coverage. ;

- By ALICIA HART
- NEA Beauty Editor
A bride, in her big moment,
may be subject to as many cam cameras
eras cameras as a visiting dignitary. .
This makes camera beauty an
important aspect of bridal beauty.
It will do little good to say "and
that's Mommy on ber wedding
day, only she doesn't look well
because of all the excitement.

The first1 photographer she
meets is the professional who
takes her" portrait. She should
make her appointment well in
advance. She should be there on
time, whether "there" is the store
where she brought her dress, her
home or the studio. She should
be well-rested. She should bring
the foundation 'garment over
which her dress was fitted, the
kind of cosmetics she regularly
wears and her proper shoes.
- ':- N,-Vi V ;' '.
The photographer will provide

fake flowers in the approximate

aengn of tne bouquet, if the
bride will let him know what kind
ahe's going to carry.

The next photographers are the
friends and family who will want

to record the entire proceedings
of the big day, from the nervous
breakfast, to the rice and old
shoes, v.
If the bride is lucky, her fami family
ly family and friends will have easy-to-operate
cameras and enough film.

And she should be ready of them.

The make-up should be subtle
and soft. Too little is better than
too much. Throat and exposed
areas of the shoulders should
match the face foundation and
p o w d e r. Lipstick and rouge
should be right. That pair of;
hands that will pop up in many1

,"'.,1f:;;i::

m

A

"V.-

r

Since all eyes, including the camera's, are en the bride, she needs to make sure' she's as beautiful
on dim as she is for her guests. Candid pictures that include children in the weddine nartv

make scrap book treasures to supplement the formal portrait. A bride 'should remember to try tl

avoia lacing ine camera neao on. since a tillering aiamona is someuinf to oe cherished,'
the bride should tend to her hands and nails both before the portrait and before the eeremony
(right), foils is soft pink rather than red.

" ' i

pictures,, complete with cherishedj asant, but don't force a smile. away from the camera, to avoid

diamond, cutting the cake, throw- Moisten your lips just before the; a neaaiess picture. r
ing the bouquet, shaking and shutter clicks. Try to avoid fac-i If your photographic fans don't
holding other hands, should be ing the camera bead on. Turn think of it-themselves, ask them
flnwrinkled and with nails polish-1 slightly. ' ;to try to get pictures of children
ed, if at all, on soft pink. j :in the wedding party, along with
When you know sister-in-laws; When the time comes to throw you, and any grandparcntsVwho
camera is on you, try to look pie- the bouquet, try to use the arm are there.



o rt rt

& 134, P

or

and -suienvi&2

Blt StSrs : '. Box 5021, J.

l

r

'

, ? p i ft rt
AW,

d"n at s!hn 1"f-.ht. Ml Safnr

day Burning, April 23ui, at 10:50
a.m. This J be an open meet meeting
ing meeting and anyone interested jn the
Summer Recreation Program will

oermost welcome.

home of Mrs. Richard Sergeant,

Morgan Ave. airs, wuiara
Seymour will review the book
"Tender Victory" by Taylor. Cald-welL

fati Mtlr tar Irx'nioa Us thb
columa isoa!" aubnitiea) ia tpe
wrmaa term and atailr to eae a!
the aoi mmbtn listed Sally la "So- :
cial and) Ouienwtt," a eViivarae'
e nana' t In all ice. Notice at
Meting caaaot be accepted) hj laa.
MM. (

Gen. George W. Goethals Post No.
3135 To Meet

The fleneral C-Anra W Cnethala

rost No. 3835 of the Veterans of
tTnreian Wtn nf the United Ktatec

will' hold their regular meeting on
Monday at the Post Home in Co-

cou, k,.i. --

Summer Recreation Board ..

Te Meat

A meeting of the Summer Be-1
. - T. T, 1 .1? ;

rrpxLiun riiiYram nuim 11 a.

Kate) will be heid in the Board

Koom, no. mm Administration buu-

Canal Zen College Club

Book Review orooo

Ti Baas- Pav-eur fTrrain nf the

Canal ?one College Club will meet

at f:3U a.m., on inursaay, at. me

Curundu Women' Club
On Wednesday, at 1 a.m.. the
Curundu Womens Club Card Group
will meet at Quarters Ne. 2314 in
Curundu, the home of its Chair Chairman,
man, Chairman, Mrs. Wilfred Wentxe'. who
will be hostess that morning.
Guests are welcome.

Mercedes'
Nursery School
( 17, Mexico Ate.
. Tel. 3-4545
11 Beat In town.-- America -.
- methods.
'. Mi. CORNEJO, principal.

First in Colon
For Atlantic Side Residents
months 24 months'
, INSTALLMENT PLAN
f WITH NO DOWN PAYMENT!

' IMMED14TE DELIVERY
Television Radios j HI-FI Pianot ?
. T Rsfrijerators Stovj V Washing Machinss-
Air-Conditioners ej Hot, Water' Heaters ,: v.
-Furniture :f ' ''
. Llyingroom Bearo,orri"'f Dinintroom 4 ;
. plus many iriprit fine ite'mt 1
iuwo oeinter; s. a.
7110 Bolivar at 6th Street, Colon 40

SUNDAY BRUIJCIl DAtlCCi

, today
11:30 a.m. to 3:30 p.m.
in the air-conditioned
BALBOA ROOM
'marvellous combination pf
V breakfast and lunch for
- Cim4aw lata riaaraV

V" ' m ; .v
Choice of complimentary cocktail of a really mouth-
watering Brunch menu. Music by Lt'CHO AZCARRAOA ;
t tne oreen: entertainment for youn? and oM oy
ERIC THE GREAT 12.25 per persea
LAST PRESENTATIONS TONIGHT v
ELS A MIRANDA
' the famooi "Chiuita Banana" Girl

. in the air-conditioned Bella Vista Room
8:30 and 11:30 fi.m. -n, ','

Minimum f 2. person

Call Max. r. .
. 3-1660.
.for reservation!

-

A Klrktby Ratd

enjoy yeunelf it's cheaper thin yen think-et B Panunll ..

'THE ANNUAL MORNING MUSICAL under the
the Etude Music Club rooms of the Wirz Mem
-Students who fumshed the musical pro-am
'Myitis Mueller. Jane Hearne, en Shators
'Reant, (2nd row) Mary Anne Bowen -Shawn M
JBalb?rni, Leilani Walston, Janice Heilman. Ru
ImaaVMary Turner, -Charlene Morency, Martha
s. '.Jackie Mantovanl.

direction of Mrs. Clare C. Walker was held In
orial Building; on. Balboa Road, on Saturday,
were, left to right, (1st row) Florence Davis,
ky, Nancy Morency, Frances Lindh, Kaye Ser Ser-eElhone,
eElhone, Ser-eElhone, Sandra Lee Brockman, -Mary Edith
th Brown)' (3rd row)- Joan Payne, Vivian Nan--
Webster, Joyce Herring, Mary gsslinger ano

ADMIRa AND MRS. MILES TO INTERTAIN v. ;
FOR DISTINGUISHED VISITOR J
4s..i mnA Mrs.' Milton E. Miles will entertain
.(euarters A) at ttfl pjn. on Monday.

Hail Anef fVewelt . V : -Community
fienie ,
i in.. nHmmimit f Wrrirk ROAa.

. lue v.uitiiii uiii.j
Including children, wiU get togeth together
er together at a hail and farewell picnic

for a number M residents wno wm
be leaving shortly, and to welcome
the Dew Superintendent of Gorgas
Hospital, Col.! Norman WUey and
J Irs. Wiley, who arrived on the
gthmus on Tuesday. j,
Those leaving will be Col. -and
Mrs. George Lull. Col. and Mrs.
Henry Murphey, Col. and Mm. Van
Richmond, Col. and Mrs. William
'Nichols and Dr. and -Mrs. Louis
pioard-Ami.
The picnic will oe held on tne
rounds of the homes of co-bosts
tr. and Airs. Frank, SmithN atrd
Dr and'Mrs. Wilham Bailey,

Dr. and aXrU Gilfcerto Arlai
Entertain .:
IT r "d C '0 r""5 en
1 S 1 1 1 I ;'
, . v f..r ...J A. V. .M

shnrtlv for Europe wlieie.and

she has been appointed to a diplo diplomatic
matic diplomatic post. About thirty guests attended.""-'-
- v-

rl.nt annninteH the followini COnV

mittee to study tne acnoiarsmp

Program during the a a m m e r
mnntha and in renort their find

ings to the new officers at their
first matfttntr in SeDt ember: Mrs.

M. J. Peterson, .Mrs., W. E.. Rush

ing; Mrs.' Paul Beck,, Mm. Ray Ray-burn
burn Ray-burn Brians, Mrs. C. O. Kelly,
Mrs. J. F. Meeiiaa and Mm. John

M Rrnom - :

Mna T tt Ralihan. S o e i 1

Chairman, announced that' Satur

day, will be the date 01 tne an annual
nual annual anrlnff liinrhenn end that

tentatively, tne place wui ne me
Pv-n -Rnln flfficors' Club. Mem-

hor mill ha nntifieif definitely) a-

bout tnis ana wm oe uuormea con

cerning ; whom they may cau to

make reservations.

Sf.y Andrews' Women's Auxiliary

To Spenser Sal Wodnesday
-The U'nmena' Auxiliary of St.

Andrews Church of Cocoli is spon sponsoring
soring sponsoring a rummage while elephant
nlan and hair cnla Warinesriav.

April 25, at the church. The sale

Win oegin BV xu i.uu auu vuui

Pfr Bii'a Fitai Friends

I'H' T-l r.iCe of lort Amador

Mi 'A h5rj a small party at

i I I Ama Ir Anaiu r.n U on

Club, beveral friends attended the
. i . i-: .. l. 1 1

r".7r.tt.na th ...rtion which S1" ?q peer, pany wwtu

" th. hannuet haU "P at closing ume

of the Temple ana wm oegm

intendent of Schools, and Mrs. S.
E. Esser, Director vt .Secondary
rj n-w. lira Charles A.

CUUUUUU auu
nhh. Asst. SuDermtendent of

cv,io and niraetor of Elementa-

ry Education and Mrs. Roger w

tollinge. rrincipai w --
o.l l Kr. Than F MntX. AS-

ociiuvm auu

sistant Principal and counceiuv

Mrs. Harold J. Zierten, ana assisj
ant Principal, and Mm. Castler. '.

r..M;rt tha xnuraa nf the eveninl!

a program 01 entertainment
presented by the students and the
Bucrla" alsn Tint out by

U W I M
the students for the occasion, were

handed out.
Cristobal Rainbows To

nave, vmnew avm i
Cristobal Assembly No. 2, Or
r nf the Painbow for Girls-will

jva i Chines' Auction "son

Thiirsdav' evenine. at tne t.r

k.,1 r,!.An: Tentnlft. with i .it

i 'j s t r,' -iil in rhar
, ,. AU partius, l

De.Voiav boys are coidiall

n.1E M m

The auction will be preceded bj
the regular meeting of the Assemb

ly at 7:00 p.m. tionna numimicjf
Worthy Advisor, will preside at

.V.. matinff all KlinDDW UUU.

U1C m m
Eastern Stars and Master Masons

are invited to attend Dotn tne mm
ting and the Chinese Auction.
. Refreshments will be served, i
Caribbean College Club Hold

Final General Assembly i
The Caribbean College Club held

its final General Assemmy tor me
1955-56 club year on Tuesday eve evening,
ning, evening, in the Red Cross Rooms with
the President, Mrs. John M. Brown,
presiding. Because of a lengw
business agenda, the meeting was
turned Aver to 100

Prniram cnairman. rars.

mhn intrnrilined the SDeak

or tnr th evenine. Mrs. Charles

McG. Brandl, Assistant rrojeci t-u-gineer.
spoke on ."ContractoM
Hill" and told of the intricate and
...ntini nrnhiam In connection

t.ovniis V
:.k- tt Avavatinn and enaineer-

: ...i. rAKontlv pnmnleted at

rox. 6 .linn. V.lnt in the Can

from tne unuou ois ,uii imn.nv r
has been on a business trip. al's route. A series of interesting
v ' colored slides along with several

.m. A,.in f y.J -! VlZl

' Mr: and Mrs. Juan uuuu i(t visual tumunwa ,, .7

Mr and Mrs. Morris Cherry ; .
Give Buffet . '
i Mr. and Mrs. Morns Cherry en entertained
tertained entertained at a buffet Supper on
Saturday at their home in Balboa.
Those "wl") attended were Lt. urt.
and Mrs. Robert G. Darney and
i rnl and Mr. Don K.

Hickman and family, Lt Col. and

Mrs. Milton 5. Biusser ami latuujr,
'Mr. and Mrs.: Elmer S. Anderson
j fomiin Mr and Mrs.. Henry

H.:Tabert 'and son, Elder Puane

S. CrowUier, twer j. tiaicu or
w Radd J?-2 JRav Vaushn.

pt rnn' A Brooks. SP-3 Robert

L. Bennett. PO-3 Art Thompsbn,

and Mr. Jack Boggs,
Farewell Dinner -
: Mr. and Mrs. Camilo Quelquejeu
cave a farewell dinner at then then-home
home then-home in Bella Vista for Mr.-; and
Mes. Jorge Ricardo Riba who are
returning shortly ; to the United
States. : : :V- V -
taefc From, Tho United States 4

Mr.- Roger waauro ws amiu

authentic account. Following this.

there was a bnei recess ounng
which members and guests gath-
a : .u. tkkn Inr- rafrachmenffl

Reception For Italian Ambassador served by 'Mrs. R. T. Con.ley and

Golf Heights have returned to Pa

nama from a pieasiuio u

Vniteo States.

Sllfj OIThJ Yc:r

VcnCPi:t!jG:l

The niablfi earners Club's an.-

nual award for the best trip-
alldahf.t.ha.vpar vM won hV Mrl

Florence MaUe,ttjit the club's
meetine Thursday.

Mrs. Mallett's entry or a por portrait
trait portrait nf an Indian hoT of Chfchi-

Icastenaneo. in Guatemala, was

outstanding ior us mieresi nua
photographic excellence. Clb
mamhori antararl a total nf 140

lUVUIV.u -
i slides, which had been taken on

the nine club teua wips aunng

the past year, m tne competition
fnr tha aurarrt.'

Two members of the local dub
were awarded honorable mention
rlhhnna fnr their ant.rt In the

March color slide competition

for clubs wnicn is sponsoreo oy

the photographic Society of
A marina Mia Muni K. VTr.Fwen

and Edwin c.. Chinnock re,ceiv-

ea tne psa awaras. meir siiaei
which were selected for the

honorable mention c o mueted

with 342 slides -entered byt 57

camera clubs in tne unnea

States.
Tha awaninir'a nrnffram f e

tured Charles McG.. Brandl who

presented a lecture and coior
slides on. .the work connected
with the removal of the broken

section oi contractors Hiii,

:i t; v;-:

if-':'.

MOl ELECTWG POWER AND

LIGHT FOR COLON

. V l ,i

ft
mLJM V- -:
. : i

: .f .-V--;. Ci

;';"-:t

And Mrs. Moseatl J her committee. y - '
"The Italian Consul in Colon andj Election of the oHicers tor MM- Vnnwieripe-; nf the

lIrs.nrico Brando wer i Amfa f; lt confmencement

iauir vi i. tn the finished, terracefl tuu.

ri rentinn Saturday eve

ning at the, Hotel Washington in
honor of tlie Ambassador of Italy
and Mrs. Ricardo Moscau.' Many
H gh ranking diplomats, govern govern-ment.
ment. govern-ment. and Canal Zone Officials,
members of the consular corps and
society-, .were present.
Kalbo High School Junior-, -
Cniar Banfluat

' The Junior-Senior Banquet of the

Falboa High School iook piace at
tha Port Clavton Officers' Club on

t'riday from 5 to 9:00 p.m. Hono

f d guests at mis auair were super'

r Vocliino Prasident' Mrs. J. A.

Bialkowski, First Vice President;

Mrs. M. J. Peterson, Second -vice

President; Mrs. t. fc. Hamnn, o o-cretary;
cretary; o-cretary; and, Mm. C. S. Townsh
end; Treasurer. A complete re report
port report on the Penny Social was pre-

Norris. It was voted by the mem members
bers members to grant a $450.00 scholarship
this year, with the remaining sur surplus
plus surplus from the Penny Social being
held in a Reserve Scholarship
Fund. Upon recommendation by
the Executive Board, the Presi-

to the finished, terraced hill.

and the technical excellence of
his photographs were tarticular tarticular-ly
ly tarticular-ly arjpreciated by his fellow-phav-tographers,
-
' BEAUTY THERAPY
CLEVELAND. O: '(UP) The
75 women patients in Ward 3 of
Cleveland State .(mental) Hospital
are receiving beauty treatments
and advice on appearance from a
television beauty expert and his
15 assistants.

, The family of the late 1 ...
V N0RBERT A. JONES
' ' ,. ' ' ..j :.
Wishes to express their sincere gratitude
to their friends for the many kindnesses
, and condolences extended during their re re-cent
cent re-cent liereaveinent.

4 r'-Mra Trrt

Selling Z::.:m

Approved by mire

doctor!, imea oy
more mother end

,hiMrra thaa anv ,' al.J"

I othar brand. Each ACp:v u

tablet i 1 frauw. r fm 'r
the preferred ttand- i'aaUiminJi
rd of accurate -dosate
meaeure.
Orange flavored. a xt

It

i4

.

mi2

AKnnrrl n sliin Knnnrl 'from Nftw York to TiInn is nirii

irhnnrtnnt varan TIip, mrVrn rnnsist of nn IJiTii TCVA' Aliv.trii. ?Ten-

"erator that will bi3 mstoUcd in the Colon' Steam Electric Plant of V
Compaiiia, Panamciia This generator costing
850,000 ivill be put in service by the end of May and boosts the capa capacity
city capacity of the Colon DectricPlant to 8710 KVA. I :
Cia. MtiatMim de Wem tj Jluz

Ml
Tl
l
'. '
i
1

ia



YOU CAN PLACE YOUR AD AT 14 DIFFERENT LOCALITIES IN THE CITY

s-w am . t- vt 1
t r

. TttlVtlTTTUr

. in 1 1 1 1 iiii j ii a a

. ...
,4 CANAL EONS POtlCUNIC
; DENTAL-MEDICAL
BR. C r. lABREGA, D.DX
' DR. R. AVILA JR.. M.D
n".Om Vacatloa. Vnttt May W.
TItoU (tta t July Am. H9. II Ail
(ppoait Anem Scheel ria-troaa
. .tel. t-Mll raBaaa
RETIREMENT. LIFE
EDUCATION INSURANCE
- jm RIDGE
. v, ':." "'
' rhotie Pansms t-0551 1
'Wit
lNSPCRItS BAXTER. $A
ockei'..Skiprt Movert
U: Uara Ridint t
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL
R'dinf JiHI tUtt d-il
J r 5 .. 9Knm J-0279
' r y ppe'mrmtnt.
,mtiwMmwmwKtt
; Vi abap ir fU-
ij, BODl-REUl'ClNO r
1 famoos McLevr Machine -5
1 Swedish Meauf e Steam Bath
.I - fat nal tenMl
ORTEPEDIA NACIONAL
(Di. SchoUs)
M "ott AroacneM Ph. S-BII
3
"i KURNETT &' DUNN
BALLROOM DANCE STUDIO
t MnrarllBW 'tTWTII. Vl.fl f.lTARNM
t lEiAVUUtl
Tcx:s Tc!l Road 35
!:!2S Lr : Prepiag
DALLAS, Tex. -! (UP) Work
is' T.ronpsin. t. a record -pace
tuau
iy ini T
4 Of iaV
.1 is nviicu-
i.m. It is being built under direc direction
tion direction of the Texas Turnpike Au-
.i
ujuiujr.
in ft l.,.l!n. Cft ff tflT
ronton, Tex., holders of the first
dirt contract one of many con contractors
tractors contractors aiding the construction
: mnrV laat Spntpmher.
ucgau.iM --r""
'One of the oddities this firm ran
into was me necessity u iiuiiuS
we aaa qaa iW crallnna ftf WAt.fr
a I,WJ KM WVV,WV Bav..
pfer work day to meet compaction
requirement on fill work. This was
DCaUN VUlJ UlUya,tiv4o w.
of rain fell during the fall months.
m. Tiyh Tiirnnike Authority
Trained the consulting engineer engineer-Ting
Ting engineer-Ting firm of Howard, Needles, Tarn-1
trfen and Bersenaou 01 rausas
Cjty and New York to oversee the
entire project.
The auper-highway will span a
distance of about 35 miles and cost
' thte motorist approximately 75
cants, although this figure hasnt
been definitely fixed.
READ THIS
. ....... ....... ,.,
L.'. m lntrMtrd fat beau-
tifnl lot in Panami's most
beantlful and closest beach
tWiopment, PLATA CORO CORO-NADOT
NADOT CORO-NADOT Lots from 15c. a
square meter (9 sq. ft.). Mon Money
ey Money is no object Make your own
terms. All lots are cleared. Call
Elsenmann, Panama t-4505 or
see CastUla at Corpnado
peadu -. ; 5,
i SECURITIES IN PANAMA
Onotations hr
' ARIAS, MAIWSSI ASSOCUTES
' -'. .,." '.' Bid Ask
,-. aLuoIt National
Banco, Fldul,' .41'".
Blokmlion ., v-v
-US-
"-,.Ctmento Panami 70
Cerveceria National SO ,:
Chlrlcana de loch 10iz
Clayco ......... 41
Coca Cola .. J...
t i '...y,..r.,-'
Cuentu Comercialos
Jpref. with Com.
OesUIadora Nadonal
Financlera Jatmena 't j
Pref. with Com. -yjnanras,
8. A.
JPref with Com,
Tuerxa- y tui Pref. 4 J4
ruena f Lua Com. .. 3d
r Hptelor Interamerieanoa. (S4
' ripneral de Seguroo S$
, Ptinamena de Acelte ...
, Ponamefta de Fibres v.. r.
- Panameaa de Seguroa .. 21 t
p-.inamrfia de Tabaco .. 10
13 '.
41t
' 10 S
II 12
- Teatro Bellaviata
ifeatro Central,...
rsa
r
SCO
(Coitimerr'il Notice

v- i i irrYDriC

. aaua. MH a .... 4, v ., m Mim Jnlv a J V. ... -sr.. ... f i . ., : r a

-? 'C-'- B . i - ' -:. I von anew ..... I ,- ,,. - 80 BOOM U .1 Via taaC a

COMMERCIAL fir, FOR SALE FOR SALE i MISCELLANEOUS! FOR SALE FOR RENT I RESORTS r Hd-Vir.

' . r ; Hnnanhnlfl '.. I .. lnlm.l,n. . I f : -- P J Hf i a . 1 : I r.

.a am a- m. a a -it. -. wuouFau i auiuuiuuuca i ai rnuni ie auauvuaiic . i r ihiih v iimnpe i .. . anprmftnti 1 i

- Hk 111 H . maT H Bl an BaaB 1 , anaaaama. aaaaaaa a iaiaaaaaa ak-aaai a-aMaaaaaaaaaaaaaa

j Balboa: MSI r faBJ S-1(W I
j Studio El, Panama Hotel f

LEAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE

UBRERIA PRECIADO
f Stmt No. I

I Agendas Internal de Pg

Agendas Internal de Publicaoiones

. e I Letter rtaa
CASA ZALDO
Central Ave-S
FOR SALE-1 CoWmo air con conditioner
ditioner conditioner 13-hp. unit, 60-cycle;
I 4-bumr fat atova, excellent
conditio. Faon &ittobal 1540.
FOR SALE-Rtaaonable 10-pc
European bedroom set; 9-pe.
Rettan liring room; blond ma ma-hoganyt
hoganyt ma-hoganyt dining room; vacuum
cleaner; Mixmaitar; baby tend-
er, chair, ere 3-3120 Panama, :
Cerib Building, Apt. J, Ricardo
Arias Street.
FOR SALE: Due to trip, MH-
mg bedroom tet, 8 piecei, like
mw. Co, $500, selling for
$200. Juste Arosemena Avenue
No. 97. Phone 3-4788 from 2
p.m. on. ; ;.;- '';
FOR SALE: Frigidaire, f a i"
trove, towing machine;, other.
bouMkold itemi all cheap Leav Leaving
ing Leaving country. Apt. 8. Edifkio San
Rafael (Vincensini), Call Q.
FOR SALE Due to trip selling
. mahogany furniture, used less
, than one year; bedroom, dining
room,, living room made by
- Cowea. Phone 3-1913. Juste A-
rotemena Ave. No. 97, Apt. 3,
'Agramonte Building.',
; FOR SALE: 25-cycle Frigidaire
j7.ft. $40; good condition.
Giimboa 6-104. priced for auitk
- -r :
. FOR SALE: Leaving. Ref rigor.
v tor ..Westinghouse 7 It., 25-cy-
. de; radio, 9-tube. 25-cycle;
; high chair, crib. 0552, Apt. B,
Chagres Street (by pine tree).
Ancon. Phone 2-1687. A
WildTurkeys .Want
None Of Minnesota
ST. PA11T.. Minn tTP Mi'm
nesots game and fish biologists are
going easy on suggestions of rear rearing
ing rearing wild turkeys in the state as
proposed, by several jportsmec's
The tfl' ffsmo -annanricni
Richard J. Dorer, pointed out that,
despite opinions to the contrary,
the wild turkey never was native
He said the state tried olahtinR
50 mature birds of the hardiest
strain in wnai appearea to oe
Mlltr" e nahltat. hut within mffht
s'3iv s the birds had disappeared
iwiiu no clues as to what had hap-
penea, to tnem.
uorer saia at least two gun clubs
are holding captive wild' turkeys,
mat win oe reieasea wnen tne
weather moderates. But he said he
doesn't see how the projects can
succeed.

The Bella Vista Theatre Presents
OnTuesday: "THE SWAN" With
Royal Grace Kelly And Famous
r Alec Guinness

t mil ',:,. "ij
:
; 1 I
v
c I v v

'. Grace Kelly, today a Princess, enacts a Princess on ihe
screen, In M-O-M's captivating romantic comedy, "THE
SWAN," based on French Molnar's celebrated stage suc success.
cess. success. Filmed on an elaborate scale, in Cinemascope and
color, the new offering co-stars Alec Guinness and Louis
. Jourdan with a big name supporting cast featuring Agnes
Moorehead, Jessie Boyce Landis and Brian Aherne. The fa-
"bulous Grace will enthrall all her fans with her exquisite
Interpretation in this wordly comedy where fantasy and
reality meets in an unusual way and where you'll see Alec
Guinness, the brilliant English staf,- playing a very differ different
ent different role, and Louis Jourdan as the romantic tutor who falls
, for a Princess. , t
' -THE SWAN" will be released on Tuesday at the" BELLA
VIST A Theatre. Don't fail to see this extraordinary picture
where Grace Kelly plays the role she is living right now,
that of a Princess. -Advt.

LOURDES PHARMACY
. IK La Camaquilla
FARMACIA LOMBARDO

No. Zt 'V Street
MORRISON
4th of July Ave. JSC
FOB SALS. r IOCI T
Buicli Super Hardtop Convert!-
htm. ala ip ..JL. A H
flow, excellent condition. One
owner. $895. Days call 87 87-5109,
5109, 87-5109, evenings 83-2191
FOR SALE: 1952 Ford Tudor.
6-cylinder, excellent 'condition,
$775. Call Balboa 4123.
FORSALE.1954. Ford Main Mainline
line Mainline V-8 2-door, ini signals,
- heavy underrating on body and
, ehassit. Call 82-2238 Ft."Ama.
dor before 4:30 p.m. or 6-739,
C.Z., after 5:15. Ask for Pfe. -Allen.
. i.-
FOR SALE Trucks: 2 Interna International
tional International Dumps, 3 yds. and 5 yds.,
, need some repair. Sold as is for
.$275 cash each. Call 3-1566
. Panama, Monday .9 a m., to S
r p.m. only. :..;' -. v .. ...
FOR SALE: 1954 M.6. Tf.
s with radio and wire wheels. Best
offer over $1200. Call 88-417.
FOR SALE: 1954 Ford Custom,
excellent conflitlen, 1 4,000
miles; Frigidaire, 6- cubic feet,
hot ''water- heater' 30 gallons.
. Other items. 3-2140.
FOR SALE: '1952, Oldsmobile
"88" deluxe 4-door sedan, 8 8-.
. 8-. cylinder, hydramatic, fine condi condition,
tion, condition, $775. Phone Balboa 1461.
FOR SALE: 1954 Chevrolet 4 4-door
door 4-door sedan, excellent condition.
One owner. 1 8,000 miles. Cash
$1119. Phone Balboa 3280..
FOR SALE: 1952 Ev-jjck 'Rivie.
ra,' light beige, excellent condi-"
, tion, only 25,000 actual miles,
priginal owner. New teat covers,
- new tubeless white sidewall tires,
; new battery Owner leaving. $1,-
050. 86-4108. ',. o-a1,
FOR SALE 1 1955 Ford Cu Cu-tomline
tomline Cu-tomline fordor- sedan, two-tone,
; 9500 miles, excellent condition,
duty free. Call Monday, 2-5490,
$ a.m.
No Cool Green
wnT.vnim". ttpv
Police questioned half a dozen per persons
sons persons -before deciding to search
George Bozek's apartment for his
missing $2,400.
'Kozejc had reported the cash
missinu from ila cachp riphind thp
refrigertor. Police found the mon
.v Btunlr rtohinri KArtrnnm tfiirtflina
Rozek, who said he must have
m xx xx i at.
xorgonen puumg uie- money were,
told police he wanted to "make it
an pvpti 4? Soft" hefnr dennsitino
the money in s bank.

OF OUR AGENTS

' '" LEWIS SERVICE
' Ave. TivoU No. y-',-:
'FARMACIA ESTADOS UN100S
o'v MSfentral At. ... :-.

1S4 Central
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
BOX 2031, ANCON, CI.
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL. CX
GENERAL REPAIR: Refinish
bamboo Rattan furniture. Com Complete
plete Complete with new wrapping. Guer-
anteed workmanship and house
delivery. Free estimate, special
. price.' See "JIMMY," direct
front Balboa Beer Garden. ;
FOR SALE
Miscellaneous

': B FOR RENT. 3-bedroom chalet
. FOR SALE.- Tweed coat, spring with 2 bathrooms, porch and ga-
. wear. sixe 1.4 $20, practically "go. Golf Heights,' 7th Street
new, silk lining. Room 329 Tiv-r No. 27, $175, Phone 3-2831 er
oil. Guest House, v ... .VT-O, 2-4094. J(-.;;.y;:
FOR SALE: 8mm'. movie cam- -i --'V ,v
ra,: projector, screen, tripod, ,FOf RENT Furnished chalet
splicer, $100. 3-3120 Panama. wi,n 9'den, three bedrooms
- --- two bathrooms, hot water. No.
FOR SALE: Deer, I year old, 116, Calle 15 Paitilla. Phone 3-
$20. Phone 3-2831. 6244 or 2-t) 125.
I FOR SALE Wjindmill in San- ;,W? -- :
ta Clv. Inquire at Westwood COD CM C
Farm,, Vista Alegre, Thatcher V rUIV OALC
l; ; ? --.m Real .Estate-
l FOR SALE: 17 TV, 3-speed
"ford changer, Hi-Fi amplifier. V t
AM-FM tuner, 2 speakers. All in VIRGINIA farms and real et-
a beautiful Stateside cabinet 5' for sale. Send fot free list,
in teiHjtn' 60-tycle only. May l"don Arkint, broker, -Farm-
be teen at R-16-C Rousseau, u villa. Va. . r
-''FOR SALE: Two element Gon-
set M.nf Bean. Call Archie.: Co v? WELL BUILT retirement hornet
Ion 1185-J or Cristobal 3-1251. the Sunshine Cry of Florida.
"FOR SALE- toci n. '7 v 51 r"H1 $7,500. AI-
B-IA-. :951 Ch,"l reasonable rentals. ontac
BelAir, .nnerspnng maHnsssev ? TROY HAYES ee A. F. WHITE.
nUL V hJ,frpleH wi,h ol$- fcM,f0' M- North St.
Phone 3-3684. t Petersburg.

i f

It ( I
!" naaMt v. or v Vkv.,

c .s .-....,..-.. . ....... ;.
Elsa Miranda, the Puerto Rican singer who has been ehanninr
Hotel El Panama's Salon Bella Vista and Casino patrons will
give her final performance tonight. Contracts in Cuba and
Puerto Rico are awaiting the lovely singer. Elsa sings in the
Dinah Shore style, and it is a question whether her interpre interpretation
tation interpretation of American songs or Latin ones are more popular.
' v- v: (Commercial Notice)'

: ..iih ,iniifl. i ,Mn,ifTf I'TT'iwff ,iiw,fltr,iMw)W,iMrT'ii'ii,iii,.i.ii-ii),ii

AT' A' RECENT CEREMONY in

Survey Headquarters, Lt. Col."J. E. Vick, Jr. bright center)'

executive officer;, presented Award Certificates to (left ta right) 1
Merrill Browri, Mrs, Norine E. Simms and Donald Scott other
recipients' of Suggestion Awards, who were not st 1AGS Head

quarters at the1 time of presentation were; Capt. James R.
Seufert, officer in' charge of the Dominican Republic project,

award' certificate: Teodomlro

award certificate and $10; Adolfo iC Gonzalez of the Bolivia
Project,", award certificate; and Roman F. Geller, Jr.. of the

',. Bollvla Project, award
S ? .

OR OUR OFFICES

Avenae
FOR SALE. 17-ft. boat, cabin
cruiser, 5 ft. wide, 36" high with
trailer, $250. Can be seen at
2003-C 1st Street.' Curundu.
Phone 83-6226 after 4:15, P.
O. Broome. i
FOR RENT
llouses
-'
the' Inter American Geodetic
Arauz of the cartoeraphlc school.
certificate: and $40.
- (U-S. Army photo)

AT 57 "H" STREET, PANAEiA

HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE-
J. Vcs. 4 ta Osn At Ka. U
' FOTQ DOMY
' Jut Aroaeamena Ave, aa S3 St.

FARMACIA VAN-J)ER-DIJS

M Street a
ATTENTION & LI Just built
tnodera furnished apertraents, 1,
2 bedrooms, hot, cold w a t a a,
Phone Penaaae 3-4941.
FOR RENT: Modem duplex
semi-chalet. Newly decorated.
Two bedrooms, tW bathrooms.
Alhambra Apartments. Telephone
1386. Colon.
FOR RENT Furnished or un un--
- un-- furnished, two very large rooms.
Apartment in now building. Large
kitchen, hot water, space, for
laundry drying, maid's bathroom,
balcony. Ave. J. Fco. de la Otaa
and S Street, in front Firestone.
Phone 2-3436. v
FOR RENT: Unfurnished,
screened apartment: 2 bedrooms,'
2 baths, sitting-dining room,
kitchen, porch, garage, $100, at :
exclusive "El Cangrejo," Caracas
Building, G Street. See De Cas Castro,
tro, Castro, Avenue B No 24. Phone 2 2-.
. 2-. 161 6 ,
FOR RENT: Furnished apait-
merit including refrigerator. Good I
surroundings, all screened, tiled.
,112 Via Belisario Forres, near
SAS Store,
FOR RENT Studio apartment,
with the fallowing: air condition-
ed, hot water, stove, ref rierator.
Campe Alegre area. Phone after
6 p.m.: Pan. 3-4242, Friday Friday-Saturday;
Saturday; Friday-Saturday; phone 12 neon-3 p.m.
'Sunday-Monday.
FOR. SALE: Spacious and very
cool two-bedroom apartment in
Bella Vista. Calli 3-1747. v
FOR RENT: Bella Vista. oof
modern unfurnished 2-bedroom
" apartment, maid's quarters, hot
jwater, large terrace, yard, ga ga-frage.
frage. ga-frage. Ideal for children. 48th St.
, East 31. Phone 3-2200.
; FOR RENT: Furnished 2-bed-;
room apartment, spacious living-.
' dining room, etc., $80.. Golf
Heights. Phone 3-2930.
FOR RENT. Furnished or un unfurnished
furnished unfurnished : apartment: 2 bed-"
rooms, 2 bathrooms.' etc., in
Bella Vista. Phone 9-6097. 2-
,2504. ,.
FOR RENT, 2-kadroom tamer
apartment, living-dining room.
screened, $65. Belisario Forres
, No, 56, key apartment J'e
phono 2-2316. 3-C2 i i.
By ArgenlLia Rub
BTJENOS AIRES, April 18
luriiTia innnp luiniar.n. r.nnno
smashed the Buenos Aires news newspaper;
paper; newspaper; vendors union, one-time
ureau di nuscen nip.TJiHir jnnn n
Peron's campaign against La
.Prensa. -..-v . v ...
A labor, ministry decree can cancelled
celled cancelled the. union status of news
vendors on the on-nnnrl that t.hov
are merchants acting; as retail retailers
ers retailers of the newspapers sold in
Buenos Aires and therefore not
engine jor the benefits ot labor
unions.- -y.-k ..'? 1
The decree mireestpri that, fha
vendors organize themselves as a
commercial association.
Tne ministry's decision Is an
important step in breaking the
grip of the news vendors union
on tht retail nrlrn nf
pers, a hot subject now in Ar
. ... ,.
Kciiwun, wnorc puuiisners are
try ins; to raise the sales price of
newsnanera tn mipt. th tiicrlior
cost of newsprint and labor.
Shortly after the 'union was
ordered dissolved, the association
of newspaper. publishers of Bue Buenos
nos Buenos Aires and provincial publish
ers ueciaea 10 increase ine sales
price of newspapers from 50 cen cen-tavoa
tavoa cen-tavoa ,to one npsn nhnnt.
to 6V cents UJ3-in the Interior,
and fmm ArfantaM. Ia on
y tavos about 2 to 4 cents U.&
in Buenos Aires.'
Buenos Aires publishers will
Bet 45 r.entavox a rnnv an4 tha
news vendors 35 centavos, while
interior mihllshnr wilt .. en
, r UU
centavos and the news vendors
w. ........
:"7
LOTS for
SALE
Ave. Eloy.Alfaro 15-159
Tel. 2)610

1 w

I N CKC

1 5- "'.".

FARMACIA, EL BATURRO
rarqa tetem I Street
FARMACIA "SAS"
: Ti farm 111 ..

NOVEDADES ATHIS
Via Espaia At.
GramlLrk'. r:
" ., .it neaca
wettagea. Madera ceaveniencet.
"derate rates. Phone Gambea
e-441. ... ,,
PNIUIPS Oceenside Cottage.
SMm CJara. Bex 435. Bolboe.
Criate-
ol 3-1673.
Sw,n ami ShrapneTa
boach homes. Santa Clara. Phone
..Thompson, Balboa 1772.
FOSTER'S, COTTAGES and large
beach bouse. One mile past Ca Ca-amo.
amo. Ca-amo. Balboa 1865 V
Wonted to Buy
WANTED TO BUY. Lawn ton-V
r.t;;d Call Panama)
3-1039. :. .. -, v.'-.
LOST & FOUND
LOST-Vicinity Balboa Theater,
fraveller'. checks and cash. Con Con-tact
tact Con-tact T. D -- r...-j in.
Kr Boa 532 Curundu, CX.-
f WARD. For recovery rf R..
M-J219. 85-2247 Canal 2lone.
L...

T2S. JOHN L. ZZYAXT pins tha r "t.-As tt & r '.i
on her husband's uniform at a rffr.t s'"rise rromo""! tne tne-r
r tne-r -"v held in t!-e office rf f ' 1 Crl T
I.. t.:on, Irovt.t l:..r , i
pitocntiy Chief of the A .i. ,i, i luv0u'u i
Section UoAHCAXvUi,
" U.S, Army jhola)

TT-P-102

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PIIJTURAS ISTMEHAS, S..A.

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' .:, I1V I1UU9C
12th Ave. and
, Tel. 2-3444
Colon
41$

V.-J:'i;yGars.Y
Panami i

3 ",y.

L
.
FOIl r
12 TO?J)3 :
WANTED:- Experienced cook.
Good salary. Alberto Navarre St.
Wo. 26 E1 Cangrejo).
-
Position Offered
WANTED- Winch ant) shovel
operators. Apply "Coloeaeienes, 1
S.A. Mexico Avenue end 25tb
Street East. Phone 2-4655.
Ts...U.. IJML-a.-
7 ;
luiiv IVII ucrs
Tryout At Cornell

ITHACA, N, Y. (UP) The v
Cornell Universitr'e am-tmiit

experiment station plans to adopt
iuitu irei aruiwiavored
milk. '.'..- ..; .; .t
Barrini tprhniVol rmUkm. -.a
selling of strawberry, cherry.

peacii or blackberry milk in-vending
machines is slated to .start at1
Cornell this spring.- y
Dr. R. F. Holland, tea of the
university department of dairy,
nidustry. said Dutch scientists have v
deVelaDed a nrnuH ,v.:u ;

high-grade pectin, a substance fa

muiar 10 nomemakers who put up
Jellies and jams, is mixed with
milk and sutrar. After th.r fruit
juice is added. w..--fN--;
11 f
.'A
S ft -- :
1 ,' -.J
1., -. r
1. ;
aS tUm Dfll.t. '''-.
VI sue OUIU j .:.. i..
27th Street
P. O. Box 1885 1

The Largest or Automobile Row

' S i

1.
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1
4
i
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, 'rt .Jr !gf4tvtM-io,-tAMi. 'tMtJIUlJli.'-Ht.,

' V



THE SCXOAI AMERICAN
PAGE SEVEN -i.
r
' 1 'X l(itV Itli' 'uljiV Hjj?,l "MM 'Ar full IfoMl jj0((jj '
' 'fc, .,r, 4.JHWWWlC...i iMn.muiiMi.iSfitT a,...'. lrr.mN' mr -u-r -LzaiJim' -:-m-r i il -i -in m m i"'- ' ". .i : il ir -yr i n i" " mitZg 1 "rM TM Um I M"WWI 1 Tl -T1
CAt IT OLIO
35c...... m 20C.
, In CinemaScope!
' June Allyson, in
TEE McCONNELL
STORY ,;
"'"7 '. Also:
JUMP INTO HELL
T IV OLI
35c. 0c.
Jack palance, in
KISS OF FIRE
Also:
.7 AIN'T
MISBEHAVIN
Mamie Van Doren
CEfiTOAL Theatre
75c. r 40c.
Technicolor and VistaVlslon Weekend Release I
The story ot Lewis and CUrk expedition!
Free HaeMVRRAY Charttoa HESTO.N
Donna REED Barbara HALE, In
THE FAR HORIZONS
Plus The Vista Vision Short: "Visit Japan"
Shows: 11:51 1:5 ':! C: I 51 pes.
LUX THEATRE
DOIVE-KJ Theatre
CECILIA THEATRE
60c. i 30c.
:' Steve ALLEN and Donna REED
THE BENNY GOODMAN STORY
.... Also: ...
' ., Anne Baxter and Rock Hudson, in
ONE DESIRE
R I O
y IC TORI A
T A R A N'T'U L A
- . ....
: Also;. .,
; : ... -s
FRANCIS IN THE
. NAVY
35c.
20c.
ttc.
40c
COc. 30c.
; WEEKEND RELEASE! ;
Richard CONTE Mala POWER
r Richard CARLSON
; in
' V B EN G AZ I
SUPEKSCOPE TECHNICOLOR
In CinemaScope!
Errol Flynn, in-
THE WARRIORS
Also;
Joel McCrea, in
WICHITA
. .RELEASE!
' CLAl'DETTE COLBERT
, and BARRT SULLIVAN, in
TEXAS LADY
Shows: 3:18 5:11 7:92 f :S1
7

51 TUT. AFEIL ZZ, Y-'t

I 'A

jL

' Get Set For Gay Time At Theatre Guild's New

Comedy King Of Hearts' Opening Tomorrow

5 -tl

to pi'Si

' 'I
it !;'
: -a
v ?

f

in

One- of the most sensational e-

vents of the theatrical season in
New York in 1954 was. the presen presentation
tation presentation of the comedy .called "King

of Hearts," wbicfl is opening ai
the Theatre Guild Playhouse for

Six nignts Deginning loraorrow.

This ; isn t Decause xne p i y
scored one of those wild hits like
C..ih Poifin fnr it nnlv had a

UUUUI A - V
nice "success that packed audienc

es in for eight montns k every piay
should get such a runt).
The big BROU HAHA v about
"King of Hearts" is that is put
one of the most outstanding of
those dastards, a dramatic critic.

on a rpaiiv ncni idol, mis waa

tho talk- nf thi town for monins.

For the play had been written by

Jean Kerr and Eleanor Broone,

tha (nrmw wai the WOIe OI

a iiu wv .v.. ...v.
Walter .F Kerr; who as dramatic
critic of the New York Herald

Tribune.- had been demolishing

other people s dramas wua ey

And not only was. cntic Kerr

wife up for judgmeni, dui so wb
critic- Kerr, for he'd gone' all the
uisv nut tn th leafv cart .of a

lin.k kr riiMPtinv hi Wife's oUV.

Ah-hah. -ah-hah, saidi everybody,
tl,. (.llniD : whn'e hppn critlciZinE

everybody else has been delivered

into our hands

"! ',?. '.) --v f r "3' Probably no on, was mora
DUNREATH "HENRY TSaitdra'"Iadfmatl) '. Interviews Francis ''cognisant of tha .haurdi involve
' "pignan (Jim StuarW.for thejob of Larry Larkin's ghost." ; : td than the innocent. Mrs. Kerr,

" ':'' ''??.'". 'i'iIIihi. 'V -': ...I",'...!! ',:,l",mar'..-.:.,.m,mmmmm.m

1 i

Tl

J

1

who had aftor all -dona nothing
whm than oxorciM har right
a froe citinn to writ a play.
But what if avaryona said that
har critic-husband had lot nor
put it on, and had ovair stuck
his ntck out by directing it,
marely out of fond indulgence?

' in thia riiUmm h wrote an

pii.l fnr hpr husband's newspa

per that appeared the Sunday pre-
i .u nn J.... Midnlnif

CeulUg uie oiuauwa uiKumflt
which was a foretaste of the wit
of "King of Hearts" that four days
fater was delightedly hailed by.

her husband's fellow-critics out
nf v.. himcair Critic Kerr let

UIN VI J .... j ... r
someone else write a review of the

play for the Heraia rnoune on mc
opening night of "King of Hearts."

"When I was vonr yaun, ..
wroU Mrs. Karr, "about thra
years ago, I had a completely
wrong idaa about drama critics.
I thought they were ? monstars,
: vipers, fiends, and. vary Jikoly
Russian spies. In fact, 1 was
among the great army of dis disgruntled
gruntled disgruntled who used to. mutter,
'Ah, well, they won't Hva foray-

"Later,', when 1 came Into closer

contact-with many oi im

strange creatures, i ciearea up uo

thlng:. They will tare lorever. rK

only do iney,

blooming gooa neauu, vm "-u
u "-u T .' 8r..... thii rintiea sua-

Bests and absolutely suhreasonable

longevuy. i

DUIim ww". v

"There is one imng wt u.nic.

me about 'Ring oi.neaiw

written hv two women. 10
lii-o a hpntahle comhl-

naUon. It really sounds as though,

it might be anotner one
:, b.t... ooncitiv adolescent

who finds herself. Nothat shes

reauy wsi, you rr."
standing tremulous, trembling on
the very brink of maturity, and
somebody's going to kick her over

bv the ena oi uie -v"
4. hsinO wnttpn llf PniU--

delphWwhere1we.re trying out

I really we io b y; i
with a show, principally because

I enjoy the room service so mum.

I may even write another play. I
mean, I will go to absolutely im impossible
possible impossible lengths to avoid making
1 I . i .u

my own oreaKiasi. adq men, kxj,
I get away from the children the
merry prattle, the happy banter,
and the oldest one who insists up upon
on upon reading 'Uncle -WiggUy in the
fnimtrv' almil anit hv thp hnnr

As an actress friend of mine re

marked, 'There's nouung i enjoy
so much as not being read aloud

to.' : ::. :.
' a matlAf rit fftt thia nar.

ticular sojourn in Philadelphia has!
been very pleasant. We spent
most of our time (I'll never be

able to explain this) cutting uugns
out of the show. My advisers tell
me that I should keep this parti particular
cular particular morsel of information stored

away in my heart. It may, tney
in laH tn awkward aupations

.later, like 'Oh, was there a laugh,
l j: j .... uo,

tua wiiy uiu you tui ur
'In mv tmall rlrrlp nponlp havp

an inexplicable tendency to ihud-

Ho, wh.n thou naar rnar mv nns.

band Walter, who is one of those
rtrimi rritir.. is directing this

play. They seem to feel that if

'lung of Hearts' should in any way
faU short of the best work of Mo-j
here (I'm hot considering 'this pos possibility;
sibility; possibility; I just mention it), Wal

ter mignt oe u an emDam.mg
w,itiAn what, with hia varinua mp-

Tl V ... w-
jlancholy pronouncements on other

people s piays. :
"I don't look at it that way at
all. To me there's something rath-j
er charming and quixotic about j
the situation. People will say 'Of
course, the thing is he knew. He
just did it for her. They say he's

craiy aooui ner. Anyway, mesei

things die' down. You recover.
There is a short neriod of read-'

justment during which it is help-;

fui to weave mats or oassets. ine

important thing is to Keep, your
hands busy and rest, rest, rest.
"And as far as Walter is con concerned,
cerned, concerned, he has been offered this
very interesting job in Ceylon."
Fortunately, "King. of Hearts"
won such a merited success that
Walter Kerr felt free to decline
the Ceylon offer, and continued
happily to demolish other people's
. .. 1 .1 1J

mays in uie columns oi uie neraiu
Trihiin even sometimes to nraise

ithem: Another result: "lung of

Hearts" passed the Broadway test

so well that it's a highly anticipat anticipated
ed anticipated production April 23 at the Thea Theatre
tre Theatre Guild Playhouse. -

Curtain time a p.m. .letters
$1.00 available at Dagmar or
call Balboa 4205.

INS AND OUTS
vWRrriF.N- Conn. (UP,

Superior Court Judge John P. Cot Cotter
ter Cotter held an all-day conference with
several attorneys, then announced
that the entire day's court docket
had been settled out of court. Said
Cotter; "We could settle a lot
more cases out of court if we had
more time to negotiate.". ;

Tucson Tessies
Pose For' Pictures.
. TUCSON, Ariz. (UP) There
is never a problem here getting

a pretty girl to pose for a pictur
All you have to do is telephone

the bunshine Climate Club, organ.

izer and director of the Sunshine
Modeling Club .of Tucson ;. High

scnooi. , v .

The 32 girls in the club have

posed for zoo publicity shots in
the 'last six years.' They usually
are photographed in western shirts,
hats and shorts. ;
The girls have posed with base baseball
ball baseball players, jaguars, wildcats, pol

iticians and skunks. Several of the
girls have become professional

models after leaving high school

Anti-Adagio DanceR
In Lock-Out Strike T

TOLEDO, 0. (UP) A lfc
year-old, boy brought before- a ju juvenile
venile juvenile court referee for staying out
until i a.m. explained his mother
wanted him to take adagio dancing
lessons three or four times a week.

"I thought I was going crazy
the bbv exnlained. v

He said that in desperation htv.
took to staying out late at nigat nigat-until
until nigat-until his mother had gone tor bed
so he could escape the dreaded
practice sessions.
The court advised the mother to
stop the dancing lessons.

-out to get
ve7 thrill
they could
beo. buy or

ftMamnnivt StOfll'

' "WHY, THAT THING IS HALF BEAR,"' sftys Larry Larkin .. (John Anlston) when Norman
v .' (ftftinh Edmundson) brinas in HapDy (Teddy) while Joe" Wickes (Len Worcestr and Dun-

; reath Henry tsanara Kauiman; iook on. i

' i ; : ---:

I

V

FUNERARIA NACI0NAL
'' :."TrjE PALACE OF UNDERTAKING SERVICE"
, Thn most modern equipment :
West 16th Street No. 13A20 Phone '2-1473 ;
Superior Laaulac
; ; We can proudly tay ay that we have no cempetitorf
because our service is superior!

OUR MOTTO
, PROMPTNESS:

Promptness
Careful Attention
i Honesty
Because we give rapid service,
precise and efficient and at any
hours.

ill ; Because we have the Best In our
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American Materials.

HONESTY:

Here we do not try'to fool any-'
one, our prices are just and at

5. : me level oi every pociteu
WE ARE YOUR FRIENDS AND SERVERS, and
because of that we ask your attention, and co co-operation
operation co-operation io we may attend to you as
, you deserve.'

DUNREATH HENRY (Sandra
Kaufman) .shows off her new
, gown.

"r 11 W-- V ,,,,,1!
1 i ; t : '-;
it !M ; ri

-.1

it

"v. it

, ... .....
Dl'NREATH HENRY Sandra. Kaufman) gives back the ring to Larry Larkin (John Anlston) while Joe Wickes (Len Wor Worcester
cester Worcester jl and. Francis Dignan (Jiai Stuart) look on. -

SHOWING AT YOVR SERVICE,
CENTER THEATRES TODAY

Diablo Hts. J:30, 0:15, t:3S

' CUrk GABLt
" Jant RUSSELL 1
. "THE TALL MEN"
,( CinemnScopa Color'
Manday "A RACE rOR LIFE"

Margarita .8:30, 8:15, :50

-0 Viralnla MAVrt
' Jack PAXANCI .'
"THE SILVER CHAWCE"
r ; 7 UiiiamaScnpo Cninr M t
Manaay "SUMMEBTIME"

GAMROA "JOO

"IT'S A DOG'S LIFE"
Tuasday THE TALL MEN"

"THE KENTl'CKIAN
Tnesaay "SUMMERTIME1

2:30, 6:15, 8:10

anea

Cristobal

" jTohn PAYNK

-J- Mary .MURPHY.
SHELL'S, ISLAND"
i'. i :Teehnleolor :
Moa. "Uav lira T Heaven'
" f "71

.vistaVisioh
MfaW ftnvll ItW-fRMIrT

. HITCHCOCK SUSPENSE

IN MONTE CARLO.. .IN I

CAL1V GI1ACE

GRAHT-EiELLV

TO CATCH A THIEF
" Color by TECHNICOLOR
:-'0 "" ., .,-t
t .,-t ALSO 8HOWIKO MONDAY!

rAAISO S:1S S:ia 'A WKA 1M
"MA-Nlf RIVERS TO CKOSS" ( I Mxurw OHH
CinemaScope Color I I I, "FIRE OVER AFRICA"
I- 1 :
SANTA CRUZ :U :2el CAMP BIF.RO :IJ
"Reneath The lZ-MHe Reer I "SOLDIKR OF FORTUNE"
Cinemascope Color I I Cinemascope Xolorl

TODAY hT DRIVE IN

0.60 0.30

?ai 'U't -UH- .1,1. 7l-i -v

1 f

!1 .1

- fl i
- idt 1
; 1':
:;

:-,r r

i!' f
fry

RICHARD CONTE -VICTOR McLAGLEN
DiruiDn riDicriM ; mil dfi'ltdc

, ZLS iiiwiinnu vniimun ninui 1 viikna

CITY Of JWISTiD STREETS AND TWISTED UVE5

rickard mm

GONZALES E0HZALESs

SVPfflSCOPE

m8

Let's Go To The Greatest Show Of The Year! Atj
NATIONAL STADIUM
Thursday, Friday,' Saturday:" 8 p.m.

Sunday: 4 p.m. and 8 p.m.

v.-

SEI THE FIFTH ANNUAL TOUR OF

ROGERS-RODEO

WITH

COWBOY R0Y "TRIGGER"
THE. MOV IE WONDER HORSI 'f- IN PERSON

; f.

1 i I
II''

.

.-All.

cowioyi cowcmti nrirt woim hopiri emeu actiIj
tmxxLt ''cincuo;
kitl tfaflKMAM tlA: Wll' CAR OVIS 5 O T H 1 t'

1 AAA OO TO YOU IF YOU CAN RIDI "SIO SYO," THI BIO
flUVVl (AD SUtL 10 SECONDS CAN U RIDI Slg SYPf

Plus: Brene Riding! Bull Riding! 100 Animslil Fartanwm!

- RESERVED: 51.50
GRAND STAND: v GENERAL:

Adults .51.00
Kids' .......... $0.50

Adults
Kids

..S0.40

$0.20

TV



SUNDAY, ATT.TL 11, lilt
nn
lomiYo
TnrnTiTrva

TIH5 SUNDAY, A-tfTXICAS

arge Royal,

v

Classic Hop eJful Salero
Also Goesln 7 Furlong
$750 6B-G9 Sprint Race

The Cococha Stable's speedy Barge Royal, the
Stud Santa Eduvigis' in-and-outer Tony and Jose
Mainieri's consistent Blakemere top a star-studded
field -of Classes B and C imported thoroughbreds in
today's featured $750 seven-furlong sprint at the
Juan Franca race track.

Also slated to participate in the
aorint are Salero. an entrant in

next Sunday'i $15,000 added Presi

dent of the Republic Classic; ea each
ch each afai, highly rated Chilean
horse that hat thus far failed to

live up to expectations; and form

er top-notcners jrersian ..countess
and Pappa Flynn.
A fortnight ago Barge Royal led

the war home with. Blakeraerel

trailing him bf three-quarters of
a length. Last Sunday,, with Barge
Royal absent, Tony wound up a
two-length winner over Blakeme,

Salero and Cachafax are fresh

from victories in the lower bracket

while Persian Countess has been

third behind Blakemere in her
last two starts. Pappa' Flynn is

the only scheduled starter that has
done nothing recommendable in his

most recent starts.

Fernando Alvarez will ride Sa

lero". Bias Aguirre has the leg up

on Blakemere. Carlos Lin will do

the booting aboard' Pappa Flynn.

Persian i Countess will have Hec

tor Ruiz in her saddle. Cristian
Rebolledo will again, handle Barge

More Speed If
Feed Makes Nag

. LAUREL, Md.. (NEAr Llan Llangollen
gollen Llangollen Farm's Assorted eats the
same type feed mane bed by
Swaps,, which, went on to even
greater fame alter winding the
Kentucky Derby -

Pacific Softball Juan, Franco Tips

; League:;.

Tbe softbaJl 'championship "of

the waterfront was, decided as

the Balboa Port Captain's team

Mrs Richart'Lunn ent herinnlhllated a scrappy dusoui-

stallion, Endeavor 2nd,: to' Rex classed Oil Handling Plant nine
Ellsworth's southern Calirornial23-ll' Thursday- at the Pacific,

farm last faH. then installed the :S"ball League neia

one tme- Artzone cowpuncher's

1 Elenlti
2 Anna Dldi

H S-Camet

4Okland
Naranjaao

tienizarlM,

feeding formula., in her thorough

bred operation. Trainer Oscar

Mackey gives the three-year, -old

Assorted IS quarts' of the" crushed

oats, corn; barley and alfalfa mix

ture daily ,',

If feed makes the horse,.

sorted will have more speed.

A

Royal's Reins. Amada 'Credidio will

guide Tony and Fortunate., Hilda-

go Jr will be aboard Cachafax.:

This wide bpett event; should be

a real thriller. fromlstarf.'to;linish.i

Ten omer prospective spine ang

lers, including, a $500 'special"
for imported non-winners,icompIele
the card. ":" v' ''- ', i"'

The Port captain's crew took

command af terv a 12-run oat-

burst in the fourth inning. From
then 'on the outcome, wag never
in .doubt, Although the Bunker-,
inr. Boys Juggled- theuvlineup
and pulled out all the stops In
an attempt to atop the. slashing
drives and daring base running
of their 'more youthful -and agile
opponents;:1 -.:,"
"Bob Ridge j was orf the" fhound
for the.. .losers; George" Riley for,
foelers-. $$'4
'kX dellciouV; irepast.Af ctrvezi
ahd tsevlche asserved ftfr ibe

players,-: spectators, xS?iti ting

scouts nL;ipoTOwriters.;f .The

ly-date...- "v; Cv, :

By LUIS ROMER

Jelk

Ting at
Tempestad

Golden Pick
Petite

Fontainebleaa

7 Paqutr Royal Stream )

I San Cristobal Moonshiner
9 -Fenix Hannv Abode

18 Saler (e) Tny

11 Apache e Dr. Bll

V.-V i
Room For AH At
Delaware Park

' WILMINGTON. DeL -NEA1-

tvun a new tun course availaMn

for thevmeetina: oneninff Mav ja.

inert are ix maiVKtual tracks at

Peiaware Park, -v -In
addition to the main dirt atrin

--the widest mile track in the Unit

ed Mates jmd.the new grass lay layout
out layout there-are separate courses for
brush jBteeplechasing and hurdle
racing,. five-eighths of a mile
training irack and a steeplechase
schooling course inside the train training
ing training track. Splitting races because
ot large, fields is a rarity because
the front and back stretches of the

msm ov&t are 100 feet wide. nrov.

lding plenty of room.

? EIGHT FOR PANAMA

r m

V
IT
'

o
5

Mufuer Dividends

Juan Franco

" ; FIRST RACE -"V
1. Bright Blade H $8 JO, 5.4a,
.: 2.20. - -.
1-r-Dlxie tl!20. 3.80.

1-iGolden Cora n $2 20.

SECOND RACE
t Reflector $8.60. 4.60, 2.80.-.

2; Ponton $10.00, 3.00. v
1 Two Colors $2.40. t

1st DOUBLE: $29.40.
.:"'"'v THIRD RACE

LVHurlecano $4.40, 3.00, 3 JO.
2. Firenze $2.80. 2.20.

3.-iOrisu $2.20. -

ONE-TWO .$9.00.
FOURTH RACE ,,

1-Regia. $11.60, 6.40, 4.40.
2. Conaulstador $3.80. 3.00.

3. Dona Barbara 40.

; QUINTELA 20.40.
FIFTH RACE s

r. Don" Pastor $5.00. 2.IW.

2.-rorj Orau $3.20.

: . SIXTH RACE
l.UIrish Profit $9.20. 4.40. 2.80.

2-Encachada $2.80, 2.20.
3-Matrub, $3.40.

' SEVENTH RACE

1. Comatose $6.80, 3.00, 2.20.

2.Kinf $2.20. 2.20.

3 Reynolds $2.20.

2nd DOUBLE $36.40
' EIGHTH RACE

!. Mochlto $5.80, 6.00, 3.20.
2.Takeaway $5.00, 40.
Liborla $3.00.

QUImELA $33.00.'
NINTH RACE

1 Mad Estuardo $13.80, 3.80,

. .8U.

2. Elko $12.00, 8.20.
3. Iiruazu $3.60. '.

ONE-TWO $124.00.
i TENTH RACE

1. Chlvlllneo $5.20. 3.60.

2.Albatross $3.80,

1 fXEVENTR RACK

L-Surllnsr Park (excluded from

, oetung):
1 Moon Beam $5.00. 2.80..

3.-Oay. Spot $2.80.

The Standings

llalbnal Lesgu

Hc;:r$ Th: Ccwhy Totr;::rb P:::ir.3.

t"

L

.Roy Rogers, famens cowboy, will present his Rodeo In Panama,
A thousand doUar price will be given to the person, that can
ride "Big Syd" the Bad BulL fo? 10 Seconds.
' . ' ''-,r- ' (Commercial Kotke)

,1

1 J.

5' 1? 1 ti'1.4 -n' n. v s

v. 1-

Designs and plans hare been rel

for the installation of a large and modern
Electric Generating Unit, costing ; $1,900, $1,900,-:
: $1,900,-: OOO'ik'ifievSoatKrAiTOe Steain ;Hectric
Plant of Campania Pananiem de Fnerza v

; Approximately; 100 panamamans vill
be employed ddiring tKe construction r and
installation of this important contributica
to the electric power rcquirementg of a ra ra-pidly
pidly ra-pidly growing Panama ;

Gia. Pdmmmde ?uat!JM

Tn.

Milwaukee, v.-

Philadelphia.,'

urucago. .
New York.

Brooklyn.. v
St. Louis.

Pittsburgh, ',.
Cincinnati,

. 3 1
, 2 1
. 2 2
, 2 2
, a r
,i'i'
2 3
,13'

Pet
.750
.667
.800
.500
.500
.500
.400
.250

GB

34

b
1

2

TODAY'S- GAMES ,
Brooklyn at Pittsburgh r
. New York at Philadelphia (2)
; Cincinnati at Chicago (2)
Milwaukee at St. Louis (2) ?
" t;T': mmmmmm

Brooklyn : 001 000 0001 3 3
Pittsburgh 002 000 lOx 3 S 1
Lehman. Roebuck- rsi. wno-hM

(8V and Campanella;.Friend and
Sheppard: LP Lehman. HR's

r- Neat ilii Thomas (3). Lone

CincL 000 001 001 002 10 1

Chicago 020 000 000 013 11 0

Kuppstein and Bailey, Burgess
(); Meyer, Davis (10) and

utnaricn.

WP Davis. HR'i- Klua-

zewsu izjiFost (2).

Milwaukee 012 00 000-5 t 1
St. Louis 020 120 10-4 10 1

Murte, Nichols (6), Jolly (8)
and Crandall; Schmidt, McDan McDan-lei
lei McDan-lei (5) and Sami.
WP McDaniel: LP -1 Nich

ols. HR's Logan (1)', Bruton

u;, cranaau uv Boyer (2)
Frazler. v
.V (Only Gardes Scheduled)

America Lc::

f4

Team i W L, Pet
New York. f J, 4 '1 .800
Chicago. Vi 3 1 .750
Kansas Qity, $ .1 .750
Boaton. .. 3 2 .600
Washington, 3 i 3 .400
Cleveland. . 1 3 .250

Detroit. 1 3 .250
Baltimore .14 m

' TODAY'S GAMES
'Chicago at Kansas City
Detroit at Cleveland (2K
Washington at Baltimore
Boston at New York

GB

1
3
2

(2)

Washington 400 103 000 S 11 1

Baltimore 200 001 0104 7 1

Stone and Fltzeerald: Wittht.

Zuverink (1), Ferrarese (7) and
Smith; LP WighU
Chicago 000 100 0001 1 0
K. City 0(13)1 010 00x-15 203

Consuegra, Fischer (2), Byrd
(2). MarUn, (2). Johnson (6)

and Lollar, Battey (31. Ditmar
anJ Ginsberg. LP Consuegra.

Detroit 304 100 000 7 11 1

Cleveland 100 010 4006 8 0

Miller. Mass (4). Foytack (7),

Aber (7) and House, Garcia,
Agile (3), McLIsh (6), Houtte Houtte-man
man Houtte-man (7), Narleskl (8) and
Averill, Hegan (8).

WP Aber. LP' -Garcia.

HR House (1).- .

Boston 000 030 430-10 13 3
New York 242 001 05x 14 14 0

Susce, Schmltz (2). Slsler (6),

Hurd (7), Klely (8) and White,
Daley (7)." t

Turiey, Morgan (7). Grtm W,

Byrne (8) and Berra.

"WP -r- Byrne. LP Hura.

HR's ,Throneberry (1, Ver Vernon
non Vernon (1). Piersall (1), Dalev (1),

Bauer (1) Mantle, Berra (2),'

Jnari Franco Graded Entries
PA Bona Jockey' Wgt. COMMENT ODDS
I at Race ;'D" N.ti.. 1 9,.hm $300.00 Port CIwi U:4J
, FIRST RACE OF THE DOUBLE

1 Pachalin
2 Lady Edna
3 Filon
4 Elenlta
5 Julie

6-Ika
7 El Pasha

A. Reyes R. lOlx-Waiting for mud l
B. Aguirre 113 Could repeat

C. Jgiesjas 108 Not good enough
V. Ortega 114 -Will fight it out
. A. Vasquez 120 Rates .best on form
V. Rodrigues HOx Early speed only v
F, Hidalgo 108 Could score in upset

10-1
2-1
15-1
2-1
21
10-1
5-1

Zt Rk T lmarl4 Vi Fsi.PurM $375.00 Peel Clean lilJ
. SECOND RACE Of THE DOUBLE ;mn'mn ,,,

1 Carrawav : R. G6mea 110 Good ariv wA

2-Amin Didl B. Aguirre ln -WiU ficht it out

3 Sinn peiner T. Godoy 107x Unbelievably weak
4 Rada J. Baeza 110 Early speed only
5 S. Windsor A. Credidio 105x Could make it here
6 Incaica A. Reyes R. 105x Not for racing
7 Tlngat R. Cristian 115 Better this week
8 Venganza M. Guerrero 113 Usually moves late

Ire Rim "Eliminati" lma7 Fta.Fnrw $600.00 fnt doMl 1;4S
: ONE TWO

10-X,
3-2 i
30-14
15-1
xii
32
3-1

1 Alabarda O, Madrid 103x Quits badly la stretch
2 Our Fancy A. Credidio 103x Could make it here
S-C. Brand V. Rodriguez 105x Early speed only
4 Rosario . B. Aguirre 110 Quit badly in last
5 Tempestad R. Cristian 112 Form indicates
6 Cames H. Ruiz 115 Bad trailer in last

i My jyear A. vawivia 110 Usually fractious

10-1
"3-11
--" 8-1 1
2-1
, EVEN
.., 41

lv fractious in.1

8 Double, In J. Cadogan loo: -Excluded from betting (fractloui)
4th Rice 'H". NativM 4Vi rt.tum $275.00 PmI CIoim 2:23

1 Ebony A. Reyes R. 102k Longshot possibility -
2 OkUand i B. Aguirre 112 Ran weU in last
3 Choly . J. Baeza 115 Dangerous contender
4 Golden Pick V. Brown. 112 Should be close up x-
5 Muneco A. Visques 115 Bad leg hampers 1
6 Guarar A. Gonzalez 108 Should be close up
7 Fundador R. Cristian 110 "Usually balks
8 (Enrlqueta A. Jordan 105x Could score at price
9 (Engreida R. Gamero 113 ..

10-1
32
3-1
3-1
10-1
8-1
5-t
; s-i

Sh Race "B-C" Nalivti (Vi ff .Kr- $350.00 PmI tbtti 2:55

1 Don Brlgldo H.; Ruiz 106 Good chance here 2-1
2 Naranjazo () B. Aguirre 120 Returns from layoff 3-2
3 Joe .-V. Brown 10.6 Was never better - '-"' 3-1
4 La Enea F Hidalgo 109 Improving slowly ; 5-t
5 Petite- () A. Credidio 107x Regaining top form, .'--,. 2-1
6th Rue "H-l" IniMtHJ 7 Fgi Purt. $400.00 X- ?M Clettl 1:35
, FIRST RACE OF THE DOUBLE

1 Genlzarito A, Credidio I12x Should beat these
2 Guayaquil A .Reyes R. 112x Chance in mud only
3 Tllama F. Alvarez 115 Nothing to indicate
4 Dona Beatriz A. Vasaues 112 Ran wall in larf

r5 Coral B. Aguirre 115 Could mak It hr

6 Lanero F. HldaleO 105 Rood rhsnr thi 4ima

7 Riscal F. Oodoy 105x Usually fractious
8 Fontainebleu R. Gomez 108 Early sneed onlv

9 Espagirlco R. Cristian 113 -Serious effort here
10- Panicus H, Ruiz 103 Rates outside chance

is-a
10-1
30-1
4-1
3-1
1
15-1
30-1
41
lo-i

7th Rim "Stial" I ma. 6 Fft. Fvne $500.00 PmI CImm 4:01

. SECOND RACE OF THE DOUBLE -

1 Dawn Song O. de Le6n 102x Has shown nnthW

2 Tiny Brook R. Gamero 108 Roaring river soon

3 M. Moonllte R. Cristian 108 Should shine here
4 Paqulro V. Ortega 112 Any day now
5 Loves Girdle R. Gdmez 110 Still plenty green
6 Heritor A. Gonzalez 104 .Has good rating
7 DanieloZ A. Reyes R. 100 -Jiot on recent form
8 Camberwell E. A. Diaz 112x Makes local debut
(Quiescence ....108 Ran well in last

10-(K. Stream H. Ruiz 113 Form indicates

50-1
15-1
'EVEN
2- 1
' 10-1
. 15-1
15-1
' 30-1
, 3-2
3- J

Sth Rm "6'

NativM V4 Fta.PrM $275.00 PmI Oem '4:40

1 0.ue Llndo B. Aguirre 113 Should be close up 3-1
2 Sherry Time O. de Leon 107x Returns from rest period : 10-1
3 Chanlto A. Reyes R. lOOx Early speed only 30-1
4 Moonshiner R. Gomez 114 Strong finish last 4-1
5 Arranquin E. Ortega 108 Nothing recently - 8-1
6 Wlnsaba ' C JCam 106x Better5 chance here M :.5-l
7 Avlspa G. Prescott 106 Dangerous despite rider 2-1
8 S, Crlst6bal A. Vasquez 117 Form indicates : 3-5

9tb Race

Impartta 6 ft Phim $450.00,
ONE TWO -.,'.

PmI CltMt 5:!S

1 Happy Abode A. Vasquez 113 -Could score again 2-1
2 Opulento C. Ruiz 115 -Gets real test here i" EVEN
3 Florera T. Adames 105x Early speed to spare ' 10-1
4 Onda Real F. Hidalgo 118 Usually close up 4-1
5 Jaquimazo O. de Leon 102x Confirmed in-and-outer 5-1
6 Fenix : B. Aguirre 115 Racing to best form -3-2
7 Kensington A. Credidio 109x Would w well 10-1

8 Riqul F. Alvarez 108 Not on recent form. 4-1

10th Race 'B-C'' ImMrtt 7 Fat. PirM' $750.00 PmI Chns 5:40
1-rCachafas ; T. Hidalgo lOT'iould score avain w i - i

2 Tony A. Credidio 107x Can read tote board - 3-1
3 Barge Royal H. Cristian 113 Will fight jt out v 21
4 P. Countess H. Ruiz 110 Could get up in time- ' 3-1
5 Patpa Flynn & Lino 108 Nothing to .recommend 15-1
6 (Blakemere B. Aguirre 108 Usually ninnerup r 3.2

7 (Salero F Ivarez 112 Could repeat victory 3-2
II Hi Rc -I- Natives V4 ft. Pen $275.00 4.PmI CUm,..,
1 Dr. Bill H. Ruiz 112 Post position helps 2-1
2 Rabiblanco O Prescott 115 Has strong finish -...- 3-1
3 Chepanlta O. de Leon 106x Last doesn't count 31

4 Tap Lady A. Gonzalez 107 Must go lower '30-1

a tu. de Bapo F. Hidalgo 110 -aiard to beat here 'EVEN

6 (Apache

B. Aguirre 113 Rates good chance too EVEN



SUMMIT, A1K1L ZS, 1936

THE SINDAY AMERICA.
rics ra.
Says Moore
1Y 10
k'QY iViQVCl

Quality

Me

anot

1 :1

CHAPLAIN (CAPTAIN) Ralph' R. Arms, an Army Chaplain, was
top man at the close of the 1956 Panama Area Pistol Cham Championships
pionships Championships last Friday. The maiMrtiose primary mlsison Is to
guide souls, proved that he can also direct bullets when he
posted a second place score of 153 in match seven, placed sec--ond
again in match eight with 163, and then wrapped up the
individual aggregate score with a grand total of 719 points, 15
more than his closest competitor. Chaplain Arms, a member
of the 74Q0th AU, Fort Gulick, was awarded a trophy and two
medals for his accurate shooting, and as a member of the third
place four-man team from the USARCARIB School received an

-, auulUUIliu

JOE WILLIAMS

PU'i'l'il.Q' ONE LITTLE WORD after another and whatever
-ttianie ot tne office boy whose grandmother alwaysi obligingly
i.eu 0 he could see the opening ball game? There Is no such
i...ns, as an. absolute certainty in sports. The 1925 Yankees
cUun't lose, either. .Yet they finished seventh. That was the
jcar Miller Hugglns, the manager, spent N most of the spring
.raining season trying to get rich in Florida sandpit was also
toe year the Babe came down with the '.'bellyache that was
heard 'round the world." aV-.--'-;;'
,.,.. ..(. ,, : ;r. ;.v -i ';s;v-.:;.-
" ThU is V critical Week In the' cauliflower operations of big'
Jim Norris. (1) He. must sell Floyd Patterson's manager on the
wisdom of taking on toughies If he is to build his tiger into a
valid challenger for the heavyweight, title; (2) he must try to
convince the U.S. district court here that his IBC, though it
conducts practically all the championship bouts, is not in viola violation
tion violation of antitrust or interstate tradelaws. K, K
PATTERSON HAS THE LOOKS and moves of a can't-mlss
fighter, another Joe Louis, in fact: But for some reason his
manager, Constantly D'Amato; a very able, and decent man,
I'm told, won't turn him loose. Perhaps he doesn't believe the
young man is quite .ready for Rocky Marciano. -Then why( not
frankly admit as much? This,. fight fans andLfigh ; writers
would be able to understand. . and appreciate:. What they
can't savvy is' the steady diet of pushovers, from which the
fighter gets little money, meaningless experience and no pres prestige,
tige, prestige, whatever. - -
Patterson 'actually holds Jhe key to Marciano's immediate
future. If the young Negro can be advanced to point where
the public will accept him as a creditable challenger thereby
assuring a sizable bo office, Marclano, I feel, will fight in
September. If not, it is almost certain he will call it quits. A
Marclano match is Patterson's Only chance for a birpay-day,
and if he's ready, his manager does him a disservice by hiding
him out. With Marciano gone, the heavyweight division wont
be worth a quarter.,.?,,,; ji:.:
" SAM BECKER OF CINCINNATI and Dewey Michaels -(If
thaVs the correct spelling) of Buffalo, promoters, are expected
to. testify, for the government in the monopoly proceedings
Sa ns the IBC Both men will charge they were unable to
make use of Ezzard Charles in fights of dlctinctive local appeal
because Norris held exclusive rights to his services Is the ex exclusive
clusive exclusive contract in prize. fightlng Indispensable to a solvent
operafton? Or is it simply a gimmick designed to destroy com competition?
petition? competition? e
The Supreme Conrt has given baseball the green light on
the controversial reserve clause, an instrument ot prodigious
exclusivity. Once a player signs a contract he no longer has
any say is to where or for whom he plays. If, for example,
Mr! Becker owned the Reds and the Giants refused to let him
have Johnny Antonclli, with whom they have an exclusive, con contract
tract contract (the reserve clause), would the Cincinnati promoter have
cause for legal action? To the lay mind there does not seem
to be a great deal of difference between the purpose and func function
tion function ot the baseball and the boxing con tract.
' SWAPS DIDN'T BEAT anything in Florida Saturday, but he
ran like the well-known bat oufof you-know-wherty and If to
isn't ready for the big ones now, he's never going to be. I still
haVe "feeling.- though, that neither his handlers, nor Nashua's
are anxious tohook up in a rubber match. There s nothing
wrong with Ted Williams' leg. This was a conventions device
lo duck exhibition games, and had the sanction of the Red Sox
management. ..,
The Yankees'' Del Webb wili be the contractor if Iloward
Hughes goes through with plans to build a vast airplane plant
in Florida, The Cubs have won their last ai opening-day
games, in-case anybody should ask. Wanna cut gobs ol strokes
. oft yourgame? Get our Larry Robinson's "Golf Secrets of the
Pros If you're betting, Career Boy in the winter book, keep
in mind he couldn't beat Johnny Mise on an oft track. This
department echoes Evan Shipman's sentiments; why did the
Sportsmanship Brotherhood wait until Sunny J FKzsimmons
was 82 before they decided to give him a plaque? The brother brotherhood
hood brotherhood was about 50 years late. Still, BX.TJ., as the saying
goes.

P.'.IIAMA
V
?T7
ijsio cass m

sin

CAN FILL

uicuai.

AMERICAN
-RlaVl
lacu
IriT'DTCaS
'ctirvwurnD"
Ui.H bbtUSl

By HARRY CRAYSON

NEW YORK (NEA) Given
a chance to qualify in the ring,
boxing men agree that Archie
Moore once more would be the
challenger of Rocky Markiano in
September.
-That's all the old geezer has
ever asked. the opportunity to
prove himself with six ounce
gloves laced on his hands.
Moore still being considered the
top kick at 39 gives you a rough
idea of how far the others have
nrotrressed since the ring rvDsy's
plucky stand against Marciano
last fall.
There is, of, course, some ques
tion about Marciano being around
for anyone to take a shot at next
autumn. Even Al-Weill, his man
ager, is uncertain about the
Block Buster's retirement.
"I'm positive that a match
which would net Rocky a couple
of hundred thousand dollars
would keep hint active," opines
Harry Markson, the International
Boxing Club director.
That s the trouoie the oevei
opment of someone for the other
corner who would help draw im important
portant important money.
"mat s also me trouoie wnn inc
IBC." complains Weill. "They look
from one show to another instead
of building."
Wm urawl th mafrhin? Of
Floyd Patterson, the highly re
garded former Olympic, champion
who now weighs more than 180
pounds,' and. Hurricane Tommy
Jackson. He would consider a
satisfactory winner of that one
as a suitable opponent for Mar
ciano.
A fairer slice of the. television
mnnflv hAlH n n th Pattprson-
Jaeksnn nhindiff. but that was ex
pected to be adjusted. v V 1
i smarter promoters v man Jim
Norris would get more than one
attraction out of the odd assort
ment of heavyweight pretenders.
What would be more natural,
for -xamDle. than a match be
tween voune Patterson and Old
Archie Moore?
Seeing his venerable tiger be being
ing being sidetracked, Charley Johns Johnston,
ton, Johnston, who handles Moore, had Nat
Fleischer- editor 'of Ring maga
zine., intercede with Chairman
Julius Heliana ot ne new xorx
commission.
4 Fleischer pointed out tnai rat-
terson could make 175 pounds
easier than would Moore, suggest suggested
ed suggested they fight outdoors for, th e
light-heavyweight cnampionsmp.
If the Patterson people dldn t
want the light-footed Brooklyn
comer to make weight, Moore
ould be happy to oblige as a
heavyweight, it was pointed but.
D.. Ualtanil not a TOatrll-
maker and. like everybody else,
knows that Cus D'Amato, who
handle Patterson, mucti preier?
Jacksnn. the clown, to Moore, the
master workman.
; A 1IC ia.f a ujiiomio, uvnvivi,
Patterson would take on consid considerable'
erable' considerable' added stature by elimin-
atintf hnth MonrA and Jackson. t
A little thing like Moore's title.
metoVi with Vnlonrln Pnmnfv in
London, June' 10, wouldn't, stand
in me way. uio Arcnie wuum u
back ready for business tne next
!day.
Marclano calling it a career ner ner-hane
hane ner-hane wnnM eive Moore the best
chance of finally fastening some
Sort ot a claim to me neavyweigm
cnampionsmp. m
In that case, thev would have
to fight Old Archie, for no one
would be taken too seriously wnn wnn-out
out wnn-out having disposed of one of the
more remarkable fighting men in
the long history of the business,
: 1
1 l
FAIR PITCH June Moon is,!
determined to set a new wo women's
men's women's record throwing the jave javelin.
lin. javelin. She shows mighty fine
. 'orm training at the Tooling Bee
Recreation Ground in London.
SINCE CltATION
LOUISVILLE (NEA) The D
and H Stable's Needles is given
the best chance to win the Kentuc Kentucky
ky Kentucky Derby, Preakness and B e I I-mont
mont I-mont Stakes since Citation did it
in 1948. v
REGATTA RETURN
DETROIT (NEA) The Amcri-j
can Power Boat Association ap
proved a plan for compulsory re-;
gatta insurance. .,

4
,

v:

WINNING TEAM DURING the Panama Area P 1st 61 Matches last week was formed by 4 mem mem-bers
bers mem-bers of Tank Company 33d Infantry Regiment. : They are, from left to right: Sp-3 Clell J. L.
Wiggins; Pvt. Alfredo P. Borrero, of Ponce, Puerto Rico: MSgt. Gerald D. Stockman, Team
Captain; and Sgt. Thomas Smith. The team won top honors with a score of 934.
' V 3 ' IVJS. Army photo)

I

jfc-WV HP"'- a-'

1

PROUD OF THE TENNIS AND GOLF TROPH IES presented them by Col. Robert E. Coffey,
Regimental Commander, right, are these four members of the 33d Infantry Regiment. From
. left to right are Sp3 Michael Franceshlnl, Fort Kobbe tennis singles champion from Hq.
f Company, Pfc James Daughtrldge, Post singles and doubles tennis champion, also from Hq.
Company, pfc. Arthur Heuer, singles tennis champion from fieryice Company, and Pfs. Ray
Barnes, Post golf-medalist and champion from v-"D'' Company. v (U.S. Army photo)

OUT OF DOORS

Old Firearms Can Be Dangerous' in. this country f rash' of small
n uiiDtru Dire 1 IcIiaIaiih luiiMi.rf .' Aa,a;hm

s
Shooting bailor -
' r j
THE evening! paper carried an
account of a storekeeper w h 0:
marched a would-be stickup 'art
ist to police headquarters behind
the lever-action rifle he'd snatch
ed from under the counter. The in interesting
teresting interesting part of the tale was that
the reporter, observing On the
rifle the date 1894, had. character characterized
ized characterized it as "an antique weapon."
Well. 60 years hardly, make an
antique and as far as the 1894,
Winchester lever action Ti con concerned,
cerned, concerned, there's nothing antique
about it.' -,:
That "thutty-thutty" carbine is
still very much with us, judging
from wnat you see aangung unuer
deer hunters arms. It will vcon-
Binud to be. ludgmg from tne
amount of production facility the
Winchester people spot tor; me
1894 every year. t V
Almost 25 years ago. Cal Cool-
Idge was presented with an en-
1 ,nj .niMiiinft Ai n 1 nnmltAr
1,000,000, ana snooiers nave won wondered
dered wondered what Cal did with it ever
since. As of 1956, two and a half
times as many have been bdxed
and shipped. Nope, hardly an an
tique. -.. x :"; ,--
Nor s there any antiquarian val
ue to the thousands of SO. 60, andi
70 year-old double-barreled scat-
terguns propped oenina dbck aoors
the country over. You may have
one of these and it s fine to cner cner-ish
ish cner-ish it as the scattergun your great-
erandpappy used, but no arms col
lector will offer you much more
than a bent dime. .
Back around that period we had
Todoy Encanto .35
Glenn Ford, In
" T Jt I A L
Stewart Granger, in
"MOONFLEET"
. '. In CinemaScopel
20
Today -IDEAL. .25 .15
John Payne, in
"SANTA FE PASSAGE"
. Sterling Hayden, in
. "TIMBER JACK". -

A"

r
1
with
uo.ine jow-to-meaium cost trade.
iThey are long since kaput. 'At the
same time, some gunmaking firms
that still remain in business made
ay, quietly, rprof jtable sideline of
turning out bird-snooting arma arma-menL
menL arma-menL similavly priced, under the
private brand names of big hard'
ware jobbers: No records, no
parts now available.
The' ateater staek of these old-
timers are not. only valueless as
collectors' items, but can be dan dangerous
gerous dangerous to shoot. l V f- j
Some -wirei mase'wttJi twist er
Damascus barrels that aren't re reliable
liable reliable with today's: sholsnell pres pressures,
sures, pressures, from a half to onct again
as hot as they were in black pow powder
der powder days. Some had tubes of car-
A'-h''-?:'1

V

PANAMA AUTO, S. A.

)
Cressoud Is Social
S(BcuritiMan
NEW YORK (NEA) -When
the Giants decide:! to shin Ed
Bressoud back to Minneapolis ton
more-snonstop seasoning, the 23-year-old
Los' Angeles product was
a little mad..
i"Wouldn't ybu rather play ever ever-y
y ever-y day down there ahead of bench bench-warming,
warming, bench-warming, at the Polo Grounds?''
he was asked. i-'; "hr..r .1
t"Heck, no,". Bressoud snapped.
"I'd rather; be in New York. It
gives me a year's start on my
pension plan." '.;.)'
bon Steel, that in the cheapest
guns wasn't as strong as Damas Damascus.
cus. Damascus. "All are short chambered
for the (hells made today that
have a pie-cut top crimp, n
. "Jut Jhey.loQk fine over a man mantelpiece,
telpiece, mantelpiece, and I suspect one of 'em
would do as good a job In bluff
ing a stiCKup man as mat
em' 1894 Winchester did.
mod.

We Have

Stock of ROTO" Tools

Jbor All Uses

to
PAN

Master Your Game . No. 7 )
Shoulders, Hips Feet

By JACKIE BURKE x .,
Master f the M$tr
Written for NEA Service
MOST golfers 'place their feet
with great care and let the body
fall where it may, particularly the
snoumers.
The proper: combination'.: of
shoulders, hips and feet, not the
feet alone, determine the cor
rect alignment V .I."V
A common error is to close the
stance to prevent a slice. This
action causes more slices than it
prevents. , .
As he closes the stance w i t h
his feet, the average player tends
to close it also with his shoulders.
As a result: his body is aimed one
way while he looks another. i
Looking to the left of where
his body, is aimed, he unconsci
ously attempts to bring the ball
around, hitting from the top and
swinging- outside the plane es
tablished by his body. ;,
He cuts across the ball, impart
ing a .left-to-right spin, which is
what r slice amounts to. Still
working on the wrong premise, he
closes his stance even more, slic slicing
ing slicing from here to eternity.
'Aligning the hips and shoulders,
it will probably be to your advan advantage
tage advantage to point them, to the left of
the target
The closed stance has so gripped
"NEW YORK-kNEA) The
State, Department, spent. $200,000
last year senaing premier athletes
to air points ot ux. giobe, promot promoting
ing promoting Americau sports aqd .guod will
...a program conceived aim direct directed
ed directed by narold,ilowiana, woo used
to piay niiiged looioall aiound
Pittsburgh ;.(.- plans are undtrloot
to ship- members' oi tne Olympic
team ihrougn south Asia after tne
Melbourne games, .j in Uie wake
of .the current European tour of
tne bymcuse A'als.,... ' ;
Significant comment on the
state of New York racing by fwe fwe-most
most fwe-most official Marshall Cassioy;
-TSe less said the better," i
Jrrepressible Vic Mavsillo, ."one
of the multitude managing auuar
Kay Robinson, cracks; vXh ey
ought to send Sugar to Egypt anu
Israel instead' ol Dag fiainmar
8kjoid-he'tt show em now to post
pone the fight." ....Tuning up for
iiob Olson at Greenwood1 take, N. N.-Y.,
Y., N.-Y., .Robinson is critical of the
nandiing of campmate Floyd Pat
tersons i nave xq teu mm to use
eyewash after a session in the
gym, Kesin and dust gets in tne
eyes, shortens your tareei
A' manager f champions offer-.
dr$loo,00 for a half interest in
PaUerSQn..and was flatly rureed
down, for his International Box Boxing
ing Boxing Club connections, among oth other
er other things,...
There are lour' Eurbpean "-bbrni!
major leaguers timer vaio ot
Chechoslovakia ; Reno Bertoia and
Marino Pieretti. natives of Italy:
and Bobby Thompson; the", Glas
gow Scot...Every team in the ma majors
jors majors excepting the Cubs, Orioles
and Yanks includes at least, one
ioreign-born ballplayer......
- Yankee future great Jerry
Lumpe, the rookie shortstop who
opened the season, and Norm
Siebern, the outfielder w h e'd
have made it if he hadn't been
injured, were college roommates.
The Brooklyn Dodgers last year
used more baseballs than the
entire National League used m
1876. the year it was organized...
'The ball then, as now. was a
product of Albert Goodwill Soald-
log, .who used his own horsehides
a Large

. YTTtoeoooos

A MA

11 1 wr it M

: A ri Vi

II. fW M J"

M. Urn

the Imagination of the averaje
golfer that he no longer looks tke tke-way
way tke-way the shoulders and hips hive
set him up.
In 90 per cent of the cases, he
will be aimed to the right ot
where he thinks he is.
NEXT) No one an change his
swing. ;v : : 4
Sugar Bay Robinson
to pitch the Chicago entry to 47
Victoriea and in n,n....i
. m. -, iii-.
anr 1 i inn w r
... ..n it,,rvu uuiaes supply
th annual production of more'
, I. a. - ill". i ...
inuiiun oaseoaus.... Both
Itlkini. Ijhan.iA k.... ...
L if ,v""- Hve never uaea a
ball other than the one made by
-f. r - -V '.'- i
" Now we know bascballl is In a
transiiort period --or what do
y on cil Lee Durocher singing'
the Little Leaguers' Song before
a Rational TV audience?
- NobodV W rnnrn affotait Um
the film, olio of fi.irv r'nnnp
fraying Ixu-Gehring on NBC's ba baseball
seball baseball spectacular than the suppo
sedly impassive l;uke Snider ..
who cried watchir.g it on a monitor,
in tha control booth.... and confes confessed
sed confessed that he'd sein the picture six
Or Seven times a a fclri nH hA
cried every time then, too ;
t Wonder why Ted Williams,
baseballs top stsr, was lever
evea asked to appear ea t h e
show? ........
Between you'n'me, Mrs. Jersey
Joe Walcott has visited a lawyer
to see if anything can be done
about retrieving the fortune her,
husband made in th ring..,, and
never saw.;.,.,".,.
;

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Tfie Angry

F.By LeonRUris
fasdoa Horn, he OirtribMMl s

THE STORY: Mike Morrison, an American caught by

the invasion of Greece in 1

.i motion to British intelligence at Athens. Mike escapes
S German capture through the aid of Greeks, who take him
;to the north part of the country. Once more he is forced
(to flee and a girl Eleftheria takes him to the home of Leo
nidas, who lost a son in the war. Leonidas wants to adopt
Mike as his son, but Mike is determined to contact the
Underground at Athens,
. XX (who uses a false name. I can nev-
er tell where or when I will be
"LISA KYRIAK1DES came' to a reached or for what purposed I
halt before the window of Anton's have not been contacted since you
Dress Shop. Anton, the pseudo-released me," she lied. "Perhaps
Frenchman, who guaranteed his! they know I had been taken into
- high-paying clientele the latest custody." ,. ,1

- fashions from Paris. :

She dr"e a deep breath, tight-head of one of your sons on a
ened her lips to hold off the tears.1 plate the next visit?" Zervos
then opened the door to Anton's; barked.
and' stepped into the deeply car- This did not receive the reaction
peted reception room. 1 Zervos hoped for. The woman
i t Anton, dressed it stripes and: showed no trace of fear. "I. in in-cutaway,
cutaway, in-cutaway, met her and bowed from! tend to keep my bargain, as long

the waist in recogmtion. Me 101-
lowed him past the ornate show-
room where soft music accompa accompanied
nied accompanied a modeL parading before a
customer. They turned into a long

. "corridor past fitting and sewing;

jooms and into his office.'
- "Kindly be seated," Anton said
In his high pitched voice. "They
will be here shortly." He bowed
a?ain and deDarted.
, It started the day after the Ger
man entrance into Athens. Mano
lis Kyriakides, her husband and
the father of her two children,
x had showed bis true colors,.
Lisa's father, a small factory
owner, had defiantly refused to do
1 business with the Germans. 'He
had destroyed many patents the

" enemy soueht.

This was what Manolis had been
. waiting for. Waiting since the day
he had married Lisa. Within a
week. Manolis gained control of
the factory as the prize for colla
boration with the Germans. It was
Manolis' information that sent u
sa's father "to Averof Prison. The
old man lived only a few weeks,

. refusing to divulge the patents.

At first, Manolis tried to deny
his part. But Lisa knew the truth.

' Long ago she had learned his pat-
. 1 i

, tern 01 greea ana amuuiuii.
- She took the children and left
him and wenHnto hiding in an a a-partment
partment a-partment in Athens. Then she be became
came became one bf the first to join the
new Underground movement.
Inside a week, she was picked
up by the Gestapo.
Her capture had been so swift
s that the Underground was una unaware
ware unaware of it. They were "unaware
she was being forced to report to
Zervos and Heilser. Zervos was
V the one: who had concocted the
-charming scheme of holdjng her
children as hostages. ; (
At first she thought of suicide.
But suicide would have ; endan-
cered then lives of her children.

v Manolis was bound to outsmart

" himself sooner or later and he was
1' too weak to raise a finger to save
them. She could not sentence her

; own sons to death! , v,
v But she could not so on playing

7 both sides. Avoiding Heilse r's.

.7 questions. Lying to tnem. up to
now she hdJiot been followed,
t but how long would that c 0 n t i i-K
K i-K nue?
,? And what if her own people
learned of her dual role and she
died at their hands as a traitor?
"'. There was; a way out. ; Ma Manolis'
nolis' Manolis' way out.
The black staff car stopped in
front of Anton's Dress Shop. Heil Heilser
ser Heilser and Zervos stepped out flank flanked
ed flanked by their bodyguards. -'"Lisa
stood before them like a
, frozen statue. ; i
"Well!" he snorted sharply. I;
"'There is nothing to report. ,!
.have not been contacted."
. "Now, let's stop this tying, Li Lias,"'
as,"' Lias,"' Heilser said.
"I have told you before, I am

contacted each time by a person

L U X today

I . I'M IM n:m. 1 1

. .iMrwuMUwiir.iottiipM
CLAUDETTE COLBERT
R'PPVQIIIIIVIIJ

TIM pulM-a I I
f -....'.
pound In Moh I

sipfrscopt k;-J J

' iXINS SKUaURY WM.COII I

i v II I I

Hills

MX.
941, is trying to deliver infor-
"Do you wish us to bring the
as you Keep yours.
The Pair were stopped cold m
the face of Lisa's courage and
calm.
."Wait" outside." Heilser ordered
Zervos. ;
The German paced hack and
forth, then seated himself at An
ton's desk and gave her his most
charming smile. Lisa remained
frozen. xv
"My dear," Heilser cooed, "you
are making things extremely dif difficult
ficult difficult for yourself and without
reason. 'I would like to believe
vour storv. Lisa, sincerely.
would. I have not put guards on
you I said I wouldni, didn t ?
She did not answer.
'Lisa dear. .You know. I'm
trying to help you protect you.1'
"i ask nothing. We made a bar
gain I shall report to you as long
as I'm allowed to see my c nil
dren." r v '
Heilser sighed and feigned sym
pathy. "I hope they stay healthy.."
ELEFTHERIA- buried her face
in Iter hands and wept. "I : will
never see you again,? she cried.
Mike knelt by her chair.- "blei-
theria." he said softly. "You nurs
ed me when I was-sick you risk risked
ed risked your life for me what can I
say? What ean I tell you?"
. She flung her arms around his
neck and drew his head against
her bosom. "Take me with you!
Take me with you!" 5 v ; ;
Mike pulled her arms loose. He
stood tip and turned his b a c k.
"Please don't make it any more
difficult than it is please, y
"You don't love me," she said.
He turned slowly and faced her
and shook his head, no.
It was quiet for a long time.
The girl walked to the large o-
pen fireplace. Her back stiffened
and she neid ner neaa nign. i
shall return to Dernica. There is
a boy there who wants to marry
me. He has wanted to marry .me
since we were '. Her voice fal faltered
tered faltered and tears streamed down
her cheeks.
. Lisa sat quietly as the scene un
folded. The barefooted peasant
girl who watched from the door
way was obviously in wve.
' MIKE took one of his pistols and
shoved it into Barb a-Leonidas'
hamlike hand as a gift. It was the
same pistol that had been ear
marked for his death by Mosley
outside of Kalamai. Once again
Mike tried to offer money, but the
giant proudly refused.-
Mike lifted the sack to his hack
and nodded to Lisa. They walked
from the cottage and climbed
aboard a donkey cart. In a mo
ment it nudged down a path away
from Kaloehrianl.
; Mike turned around and looked
back to the hills. He saw the
colossal form of Barba-Leonidas
outlined against the sky, and Elef Eleftheria
theria Eleftheria stood at his side. He smiled
CENTRAL
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12:50, 1:59, 4:16, 6:31, 8:52 nm
America's
Greatest
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MacMURRAY-HESTON
DONNA BARBARA
REED-HALE.
THE
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iiomzons
mw v TECHNICOLOR f
WUtM DC MArTs! ALAN KIO
EOURDC NORIEGA
mill PVM mWIUUUIC IHOMM
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tOHUNOH BOOTH
frwntt Mval

frco Charlton U

1

JOHNNY COSGROVE, bun in
one hand and hot doe; In the
other, shows by out-thrust
tongue that he resents being
fenced in.

PETER ALTEMAN gives Tink
Kilbey a ride on his horses
I
I
TINA KILBEY sits on : one' of
the large, rock-hard ant nests
that dot the Uanoa.
sadly. 'Foreive h he.ri. ,r
flowers, but they are my friends."
' I Understand." Lisa answereri
understand." Lisa
in perfect English. ..
At nignuau the donkey cart
pulled into the town of Dadi.'
For Mike, it was as though he
was coming into another age.' He
was intrigued by the red-tile
roofs, by the sight of an auto automobile,
mobile, automobile, and a sidewalk, v-? ;'
The donkey driver was dismis dismissed
sed dismissed and they set off for the main
square. Lisa led Mike to a bakery
run by a hefty character identified
as aaziaais. -.
A room Jn. .the: rear of .the
oanery turned out to be an ar-
scuai. K naa a cacne of every everything
thing everything from pistols to homemade
bombs and machine guns, A sec-
ouu man, iwgas, a pnotographer,
locked himself in with them and
weni to work, ;
'J?irstt Mike was given a suit
oi second-hand" city clothes. Rigas
imuiugrapnea mm ana then pre
sented him with forged travel
papers and a card which bore
the name: Vassilios Papadopou Papadopou-los.
los. Papadopou-los. Then Rigas produced train
tickets and money and: went over
instructions with Lisa. .,v
Baziadis ,' the bakerv ownpr
came in after .his -night s baking
chores were over, and the four
oi tnem joined in a silent meal
was two in tne mornmg
when everything was declared in
oraer ana wgas and 'Baziadis left.
Lisa and Mike stretched out on
cols at opposite ends of the room.
A small bare light bulb.' burned
aumgnu,:,,;.;..;,..-
ABOUT seven o'clock, Baziadis
caine and opened the bakerv and
they departed through a rear
aowv ine suence between them
continued on the short ; walk
through the square to the railroad
oepou -.- ':-' '' :
When Mike Saw the train Dull.
ing in, ,all his apprehensions took
possession of him. As the train
neared, it began to take on the
shape of a coffin. He again felt
tor tne pistol in his belt, but this
time it gave him little comfort
Usa held his arm. Tbev walked
through the depot shed onto the
platform. The wheels ground to
a halt. The train hissed, Trav Travelers
elers Travelers scurried off and on to calls
jby the station master.
ine pair eagea toward a car.
Mike halted abruptly. :
He saw ?a conductor standing
i beside a car exchange glances
with Lisa and nod. Lisa nodded
back in recognition. -7
It was a car of wooden benches
half -filled with city people. All

WITH WILSON CROOK HEADING

veryons lnjovs

By C. W. KILBEY
Practically any club on the Isth
mus that is a club holds an annual
picnic during Dry Season.
ine lm Jagua Hunt Club is no
exception, and I, together with
other lucky persons, received an
invitation to attend the annual
picnic held on Sunday, April 15.
. For those who are not acquaint
ed with the La Jagua Hunt Club,
this will bring you up to date:
The clubhouse is built on a pro
montory jutting out from the lla
nos (plains) beyond the raeora
River.
To reach It, erie turns off the
main Chpe read soon after c rot rotting
ting rotting the Pacora and strikes out
on a narrow dirt read that leads
to the tiny settlement of San
Jot.
1 Before reaching San Jose, how
ever, the way to La Jagua takes
off across, the open llanos-Hust a
beaten-down trail winding through
the grass. Automobiles can pass
this way only during the dryest
part of Dry Season, and one must
walk in or ride horseback during
the remainder of the year.
The land on which the club
members hunt is part of a huge
cattle ranch on which over 3,000
head of cattle roam almost at will.
From late September to about
March the swaps and marshlands
that border the seaward edge of
the rolling llanos are Visited by
bruewmi teal and pintail winter
ing from the USA. fiover. cunew
and smoe are also in evidence.
The La Jagua Hunt tlub noyt
the exclusive hunting rights to
this vast area the lucky fellows
for native ducks and wild
game can be found thare on a
year-around basis, plus the influx
of migratory fowl as mention
The club was formed tn 1926. Of
the charter members, only Karl
Curtis remains. The club is com
prised of the following .men:
U. L. fierce, presiaem: a.ari r.
Curtis, secretary treasuer (since
1947); J. a. late, vice presiaem;
P. H. Brackney;0. C. Culp; J.C.
Dansby; J. E. Hushing; R.S. Wood;
and Dr. G. E.- Cosgrove Jr, 4
B. Moreno acts : as caretaner,
ttiem were wailing a unani
mous chorus '' of ; troubles, He
scanned the car for a sign oi a
hostile or alien face. No one gave
them a second glance a uey
found a double seat.
Mike sat beside a window ana
tried it out. It worked, smoothly.
Lisa avoided conversation ana
even looking at Mike. But she
could feel his tension. His hands
had been wringing wet when she
led him onto the train. His nerv nervousness
ousness nervousness could well upset her
whnle man. i: i : i
She looked past. Mike out ot
the window. Scenery flitted by.
Mike managed to relax a truie
He took out some pipe tobacco
and lit up. It smelled good to
Lisa. Her father had smoked
pipe of the same sharp-smelling
blend and its scent drifted ; her
back,: into memories of happier
days..... .... .
"You look tired, he said.
"Why don't you stretch out over
th at and take a nan?"
Lisa smiled weakly. It was. the
first time Mike had seen- that
xmile. It was warm and wonder
fu. She glanced at her watch,
then curled up and put her head
in his Ian. her legs tucked under
her. At first she was stiff and
aware of him, then she eased and
began to doze. In several mo moments
ments moments the weariness lulled her to
Sleep.'., ;.M,.;;,; ;, ,4 (
THREE men stood over them.
Mike's .eves Opened. He stared
at them in fright.-' He felt a
nervous twitch start from the cor corner
ner corner pf his eye,:, ;,
One of the men was the con-i
rturtnr. the tame one who had
exchanged' signals with Lisa at
tha dennt. ,1 -; .-.
Next to him, nv the crowded
aisle, stood two armed men in the
uniforms of Italian carabinien.
He felt Lisa stir and knew she
wax awake but feienine sleep.
"Identification!" one Italian
manned. ".'"
Mike began to fumble through
his pockets with trembling hands,
Lisa came awake duickly.
Her hand reached up to Mike's
inside Docket and took out his
travel card. She sat up, stretched,
yawned and touched his disnev disnev-eled
eled disnev-eled hair. t
"Vassili. vou are always mis
placing things. I told you to let
me hold .it,'?- she said, patting
Mike's cheek and bussing him
softlv. She- handed the card to
the Italian. "Oh, to be married
to a teacher- at the university.
His head is always "in the clouds."
Lisa smiled at them, the type
nf amil a woman uses to lure a
man. The Italian was all bust
nee n was not lured.
"Vassili,".- she said, "give ; the
nmtlemen your tickets. Do not
keep them waiting." -
(TO BE CONTINUED
NEXT WEEK)
Grey-Haired Ladyv
Arrested As Hood
NEW .YORK, April 21 (UP)
Mrs. Mary Purchase, 49, a tiny
gray-haired woman who gave
her address as the suDways. was
arrested today on a charge of
possessing burglary tools.
Police said they found 91.20
allegedly taken from a church
poor box in her bag, plus a
flashlight, three pocket knives, a
glass cutter, three screw driv
ers and 40 assorted keys.

Will m l"HliP HI Ml
s i' : , I
I I st I
I'" ' -4 ' -V
- T-&'V
in
I
ff-TMT-tiim ami r Tinrin milt 1

CLUB MEMBERS, (left to right), Front row; John E. Hushing,
Col C. j Pierce, KarLP. Curtis, P. H. Brackney, J. c. Dansby.
' Back row: J. D, Tate, Dr. O. E. Cosgrove Jr., R. s. Wood.

guide, : and man-of-all-work. Pier
ce, Curtis and Hushine are now I
retired and tan make use of the
eiub faculties at their pleasure.
The remainder- are all Panama
Canal employees, except Brack
ney, who is in private employment.
in Panama. V-yv'ir'v2"1
1 Upon arrival at tha camp w
found quita'a crowd already at at-tamblad,
tamblad, at-tamblad, including: All members
except two, plus Wilton Crook,
Elmer Stevent, Rufut Hardyf
Jack Chate, Jimmy': Thompson,
Mitt Jetti Gill, Dr. Sadler, ox-member-Gil
Hulchtr, and others
plus assorted wivet, children,
and a native or two. ' r
Also underfoot was the scrawny
native dog that invariably appears
when food scents the air, and two
long-snouted native pigs acting
as walking garbage cans.
Watermelons had been sliced.
and the kids were trying to prove
either that they had not eaten for
days or that there were not enough
melons provided. In any event, the
watermelons were a happy
thought on the part of the picnic
planners.
The adults were happuy sipping
away at cold beers and talking a
mile a minute. The flocks of par
rots that fly over the camp site
morning and evening would un
doubtedly have decoyed to the
chattering had they been around
Luckily, they were not.
Then up galloped 'a horte rid rid-dtn
dtn rid-dtn by a handsome fallow array
Eva' Red Ruler
!-"" 1. "' L' "'V," '
Article Affirms
NEW YORK, April 21 (UP
An article appearing In the cur current
rent current issue of the ma.gazihe 'Co 'Coronet"
ronet" 'Coronet" makes the contention
that the former Argentine Pres President,
ident, President, Juan D. Peron, was only
a puppet controlled by his late
wife, fiva.
The article, entitled "The Dic Dictator
tator Dictator and His Woman," is by Jo
seph Hilton, whom the magazine
describes as an expert on Latin
American affairs.
"At the beginning of the mar
riage, Peron thought to use his
wife Eva to help symbolize his
virility publicly,". Hilton writes.
"Peron did not, realize until
too late that the very fact he
needed Eva for such a purpose
revealed his weakness to her
She was shrewd enough to make
good use of this knowledge
turning it to her own great ad
vantage. ;
"Peron was always the symbol
of power, but Eva made the im important
portant important decisions.
"Blatantly she Insulted f not
only Peron's position as ruler
but his manhood as well." :
4 Hilton i said that even when
Eva died Peron was not free be because
cause because her spirit and Influence
were stronger than ever, and he
was forced to mourn publicly for
a woman he hated:
Hobs Surge Up;
Protest French
Algerian Rule
DAMASCUS. Svria. Anril 21
(UP) An estimated'15.000 ner-
sons surged throueh the streets
of : Damascus today In : anti-
French demonstrations nrotest-
inar acalnst Trench nnlicv in Al
geria. .
The Damascus marchers shout-'
ed anti-French' slogans and de demanded
manded demanded t emulsion r tv
French amhassartnr frnm t.h:
Syrian capital No violence was.
The demonstration followed
three-hour nationwide protest
strike Slmilnr dfwnnHnn,
were held throughout the coun
try.
All French Installations were
surrounded bv reinforced Svrlan
guards to prevent possible as assaults..
saults.. assaults.. .;';...'.,
Drawn Shutters
TOKYO. ADril 21 (UP
Police today held Akira Ito, 35.
on a charge of stealing 65 cam cameras
eras cameras valued at $3,900 "to feed his
families." He hn. four mistresses
and four children, police said.

THE HAMBURGER

U Jagua
V!
L
SHADED by cashew nut trees,
., .that looks out over
d in Ttxas-ttylo boots, glitter glittering
ing glittering Mexican tpurt, a cowboy hat
rakishly aslant on hit haad, and
doubla-saattd riding troutart.
He was none other than Peter
Alteman, Canadian by birth," an
expert in cattle raising, and over
seer of the big ranch within whose
confines La Jagua is situated.
Alteman has travelled in his
work with cattle to South America,
India, Central America and the
USA. He also did a stint with the
Royal Air Force during World
War IL
Talloo Trade Strong,
Says Craft Artist
Even Dzinos Like Em
FORT WORTH, Tex. (UP)
xogi Kay Davis, who has been tat
tooing people for 42 years, says his
business has never been better.
"Everybody's going for it," he
said. "The other day I even had a
rich old dame sneak into my shop
and make me pull down the shades
fast so nobody could see her.
"Then she kind of giggled and
told me what she wanted. She'd
always wanted a rose tattooed on
her left thigh. No, I didnt teU her
to go to no psychiatrist. I just put
the rose on her." ; 1
Davis got the "name of "Yogi"
when be worked in vaudeville, cir circuses
cuses circuses and carnivals.. He soon drift
ed Into tatooing, which he has
done for most of his life. He is
62.
'I cot tatoos all over me, from
the crown of my head to the soles
of my feet." he said. "I'd have
more, but I run out of room."
"I Eot two rules. I won't, tatoo
nobody unless he's over .18 and so
ber. Lots of kids try to get arouna
me, but I make 'em show me their
draft cards. i
'You'd be surprised at the num
ber of women who want a heart or
maybe v a skull with their boy
friend's name on a little flag. It's
real popular." ;
Davis and nis wue Angeiine, a.
have a nine-year-old son, Ronny
There isn't much danger of his
changing his name, because his
father tattooed it on him when he
was three years old.
v Davis said that one of his big
problems involves customers who
change their minds, come back the
next day and say, "I don't like it,
u 11
Too late for them." he said.
"They got to see a plastic surgeon.
I don't practice medicine without
a license."
Skin Diver
-CHICAGO. April 21 (UP)
Big game hunter Mary Hastings
Bradley was hospitalized today.
She tripped over a lion skin rug
and broke her arm. y
BAL150A TIDES
MONDAY,' APRIL 2i
HIGH . LOW
2:23 .m, :)! a.m.
2:41 p.m. 9:00 p.m.

,Reac

DIVISION.

Hunt Club Picnic

. ... i
p.
BOB WOOD 4nd Rufus Hardy
i
ii
1 1
the clubhouse sits atop a knoll'
miles of marshland.
, Than came the call of "Come
and gat it."
Young and eld war toon busi busily
ly busily devouring baked beans; poti poti-to
to poti-to salad; hamburgers hot from
tha grill of that master chef,
Wilton Crook; homo baked cook cookies
ies cookies and muffins; and candy for
the children. What a feast.
Following lunch the adults aat
with the half -asleep look of reple-
uun. noi so me Kids, one group
headed out to hunt orchids, anoth
er ciamored for a hike to a site
where baby alligators could be
captured (but received a veto be because
cause because Mama Alligator might be
there, too), others rode Alteman's
(Continued from Page 1) ";
window designer in a chain de department
partment department store. He volunteered
for the draft, and has since de
cided to enter night school at
Philadelphia and continue Ills
old lob during the day. ":
His essay.- a three-part paper
showing how the nation has be becomeand
comeand becomeand remained a world
leader, presents the past, pres present
ent present and future of American his historical
torical historical heritages.
Many, many times his na-
per states, "I have thought how
fortunate I am to have been
born In a country with so many
freedoms. A country with a his historical
torical historical past and a brilliant fu future..;
ture..; future..; -y''"- o.
"One that has been preserved
by the sacrifices of so much and
so many." -t, -;. .:v,:
29 Ilalisns Expecl
Help In A-Povering
WASHINGTON. Anrtl 21 (UPV
The Atomic Energy Commission
saia ioaay it expects to help 29
countries build atomic research
reactors during the next two,
years.-'-" :"
Dr. Wlllard T. Llbhv. actlnar
AEC chairman, told the House
Foreign Affairs Committee In a!
statement, that the research re-!
actor program "provides one of i
the brightest hopes for practical i
assistance to friendlv countries"
In peaceful atomic uses.
Libby'g statement, presented
to the committee by AEC Com Commissioner
missioner Commissioner Harold S. Vance, urg-'
ed approval of $5,960,000 in the
pending foreign aid bill for
building- research reactors In
loreign countries. I
Each country would get aj
maximum of $350,000 ana payi
the rest Itself. The reactorj cost'
about $700,000 each. ;
"Our best estimate Is that at
least 17 countries will ask for,!
and should receive, commitments
during fiscal year 1957." Llbbyi
said. "It is presently estimated)
that 12 additional countries may
qualify during fisdnl year 1958."
Rep. Edna F. Kelly was Includ Included
ed Included in the program and said, "I
don't like If ,
Vance assured her the reactor
was not a military reactor and
would not be used for production (
of materials for weapons,

story on

P02 S
discuss the fate of the nation.
.norse until, the no6r
Of'A'ltllPo'a
legs almost bowed with weariness.
. My young daughter, Tinav came
in happdy from one of these jaunts
with a cows skull in which some
bird had nested," the shell of a
long-dead turtle, and a little toad.
The .toad had performed the trick
for which toads are famous, with
the result ;that Tina's fingers were
inflamed and burning from the
poison, but a bit of soap and wat water
er water plus "some baking soda cured -this.,
' ,' ; v.
... ; .v.' 'j'"", r; i -'' '-v. : ''
Her next jaunt was after orchids,'
and she actually brought in two
plants. What.are little- cirls maH.
of? Iron, -I'd say.
ine picnic-this year was also,
one. might say, a-despedida for
John Hushing, He leaves for Wash Washington
ington Washington soon to viist his brother,
Bill, formerly- of the Canal Zone
but now a well-known figure in
natSonal labor. circles. John stated
that he would be back In the Canal
Zone before; snow flies. ." .
Then, the 'sunwarwheftlinf ever
lower in the west, and it was time
.to, return home. Thanking our
hosts for i very1 pleasant outine.
were regretfully headed away'
from the peaceful site of La Jaeua
Hunt Club, all hoping that annual
picnics never go out of fashion. ;
Union Ikfai G:;.i
NEW YORK, April 21 (UP) A
marathon negotiating session ear early
ly early today brought an end to the 11.
day-old strike of some 8,000 em.
ployes of Macy's, the world's larg.
est department store. ,
Terms of the settlement were
not announced but a union official
said th agreement would mean
"more wages and better coniti.
lions" for his union members. The
strike was called April 10 by a lo local
cal local of the Retail. Wholesale and
Department Store Union. -President
Samuel Kovenetsky of
the local said, hqwever, that the a a-greement
greement a-greement did not include th. 37.
hour weeVv that the union
had been asking for. He said Dick-
eting would continue through to
day despite the agreement. The
union will not consider the strike
over until the members ratify the
agreement, probably Sunday, he
said.' ; :
Fred Fischer.1 Sr.. Macv's vice
president in charge of personnel
and "labor relations, said he ex expected
pected expected the workers to be back on
tne job Monday morning.
The settlement was; negotiated
by a special three-man commiteee
appointed by Mayor R o b e r t F.
Wagner who had asked for a fast
settlement.. The committee meet meeting
ing meeting with company and union lead leaders
ers leaders began at 8 p.m. Thursday and
ended with a settlement today.

TODAY
j5, .40
1:30 4:09 6:20 9:60 p.m.
to s::a:,:e!
The story of
Lillian Roth's
best-seller,
now a great
M-G-M film!

i -L"" 1,11 '-'-

yv$y



f G

...'.......-'.."....V.'A'.'.'.'A'.SS'.'.-.NS
M
.V.V.V.V.V.V.'.-.'.NV
u
J'i
i
::::::x:::::::
iV.V.V.W.V

1

J.

l

i

, THIS IS CIIILDS PLA Y TO DRAW

RED.....V
BLUE.....V
YELLOW...
BROWN...U
LT.BLUE..X
PlNK.-:...0

mam

tTO bring forth
'. I th pjctut
hidden in the dlv
, gram at left lim limply
ply limply add color In
( accordance with
th symbol
ahown Above.
'If somebn els
la to try, cover
'th plctw with
tissue or tracing
paper before you
.gin. .vri 7.C.':
. Sharp crayons
or colored penclla
7 are desirable, o
courae,
Y Think you know

what the drawing
"allows without
fUling:tt lnT
Take a.gsets;
'then see if ymi
are right? ?

Mm

Find the Pair
A QUICK glance at the dia dia-gram
gram dia-gram below may give the
Impression that all the owls look
auk. But that's erroneous. Only
two of the specimens depicted are
exact duplicate. 'Can you deter determine
mine determine which they are? t
Time limit: 3 minutes. Then
let someone else try. How
quickly can you find themt -.'.
mojioq 4 lqSi4 .11 1 1 mo !dO
1 W wool ho pajg HiMtUf

1AT & queer-looking Jumble

results when an artist neg.

lects the rules of perspective.
Sometimes the effect is an un unusual
usual unusual optical Illusion such as In
the drawing af left.
If you were asked to point out
which of the three giraffes, travel
ling through the long, oddly
shaped corridor was the largest,
you would probably place your
finger on; the hindmost animal
Yet you will find., by measuring
heights, that they are all ap approximately
proximately approximately the same slae,
, The reason for this Illusion Is
that the animals do not grow
smaller in the same proportion
as do their surroundings, which
are drawn according to the rules
of perspective. V
You will notice that the lines
of the roof, floor and sides of the
building grow closer together as
they vanish In the distance. The
three men on the platform are
drawn in accordance with this
perspective that is, they grow
larger or smaller according to
their distance from the eye.
v It's possible to conduct an In
teresting experiment along these
lines with the illustration and
figures provided, at right. Cut
out the figures 'and see If you
can place them In the drawing
to their best advantage
. another eye-Q test is at left

COUNTING NINES

KTUMBEiR

IN

9

suppos edly

has mysterious
qualities but"
there's no myav
tery as to tts
function, in the
diagram at right
You must decide,
which numbers'
.between seso and
alas jn ust be
placed in -the
blanks so .that,
taking Into ao
eo tint the equa equations
tions equations Indicated,
the -;. correct an answer
swer answer to each row,'
vertical or hori-.
santal, tssV
h o w-trulckly
ean you complete'
filling in the open
squares T
"
(uojot initial (
Point Nine.

"L AJOT is a won won-I,
I, won-I, i droua num

ber. Many mathe mathematically
matically mathematically maglo
things can be
done .with It
'for example.'
four nines can be

f made to equal fill.

How can this be'
arranged?
vwia tn-a eaia
n(d Su-a isiuii

III

Helping cYyunelf

I

i 9

m

a

Calling All Bird Calk
rTUQVGn they may flock together, sJ) birds make
A distinctive sounds. What are our words tor the
sounds of the following? v

LOwl
, Raven ;
X. Peacock

T- Tut log g

a. Crow
8. Geese
0. Magpies

3. Cockerel
8. Pigeon
f. 4nrin

otj 1 moid "l j)Jio t "S

BRISf RSPOHTg on e(ec new
oofcs cf iiiereat to some
eyetatneH, hobbyist! and coUeo coUeo-tors,
tors, coUeo-tors, Selected by Clark Kinnotrd.
, Throrigb --the statheacope, by
';C. Stanley Ogilvy (Oxford Unl Unl-'
' Unl-' versity Press, 1 pages: A
stimulating is ttoduetioh to
, mathematics for the genera
: A reader Who Is wlllng to be coft-1
'vv(ne4 that mathematics Isn't a
, rsetUed; dulT art and science. The
. author, an associate professor at
Hantiltott College, makes- his
- points with Intriguing puasle
1 problems, and this la a must book
for the "Figure Filberts."
' Dictionary of Arts and Crafts,
edited by John L. Sioutenburgh,
Jr. (Philosophical Library, 259
pages: $6), This has a limited
value to bandtcraft&l and collect 1
tors. All definition are Skimpy
and it Is completely devoid of
essential Illustration.
- Available light Photography-
by ld Latham. Creenberg, 124
fages; 11.98). A guide to getting,
results with ultra-fast films, wide
: open lenses... and powerful ,de
' elopers. in place of flashbulbs
and other artificial light. Not
t a well Illustrated as the subject
Should be, and some of the en en-gravlngs
gravlngs en-gravlngs are poorly printed.
COLLEGE AUN?
'" pAN you figure out the answers
. v- to the toiiowing quwUon T
These two poser are taken from
' college aptitude test , Y
1. A cubic foot of lead 1 flak flak-1
1 flak-1 tened Into a heet Va of an Men
- thick. What is the area (in
' aquare feet) ot the top of the
Sheet t:".
(A) 8 (B) 11 (C) 4 (D) 4

: SvAji automobile, traveting 44
miles per bout in the same direc-.
tion as busea R and T, passes T
30 mlnutes'after paaslng R. If
both buses are traveling 85 miles
per hour, bow many miles apart
are they t
JAJ m (B) V, f M () I7'
"tf WMinB puo

(?s
ir NX
Ur j J

HtKtsN

m

cm

b.

JOuuti

1

V jjiJi m At l I
m

Just Iiisert Missing Letters to Make Words

iii.ii

- A 'R C-

Crossed-Digits to Test and Tease

ACROSS

L Your miad let no know,
for he that is your friend day,
morrow may la yost foe.
4. A tenant without his ant
6. If the number of minutes In
an hour Is divided by the sum-
. bar f quarto In a peck the quo
tlent Is and the remainder
is v K; :SvN-- ? ;.r
1. A' boy whs slept I hour a
- day in 1952, slept a total of how -many
dayst
- 9. Riddle: What figure Is like
a peacock because without Ito
toil it b) nothings
10. Month that' busting out
all over.
- VL Of the 6 contestant for th
13 prises won 3, and -.
13. Three lees than the number
' sf squares on a sheas board.
; 13. Atmospheric pressure per
square Inch on the earth Is about
11, 15, 21, or 23 pounds T
V 13. Anagram: Her high-tune
dinner ditty.
DOWN 1
L Qolf problem: 1 tt find
tnyse.T close the ball After
rv nit It
2. A baseball battery.
3. Number of books in the New
Testament
. When It Is 3 P. M. n New
fork, whst Is the time, A. VL in
Bonn, Germany?

W4 U f

1 Loud music
8. Georgia is the only stats
that has reduced the legal voting
age from to s-.
10. "Get your kicks on Routs
12. A coup! of buffaloes.
14. To golfers, the bar at the
Oub Is the th hole.
. 17. This figure Is In the num number
ber number of Inches In a yard, but not
In the number of seconds In a
minute,' ,-
" t-lt ttT S?-ft 'thOt Iftt-S T-t
W If 't-t KOt-I-rumoa -gPfl-M
"st-jt n-n Titt-ii '-oi 'zn-i
M-i ttl-t essjav
' RIDDLiS SOB Tins i In what'
way ars-a notary public and a;
person who has witnessed many'
strange things alikt? ;
tpMp
lovni pstminta atsq tnofi

rmot the dif-

V Acuities of
solving ; Thought
Blox, ths tests
given at right ts
that Just when
you thin k you
have found an
answer, ths word
may escape your
mind, It can be
provoking.
Object of the
gam l to find,
th missing let
tera tnd restore
the skeletonised
Words to their
. OrtgUial to r m.
This Is achieved
as follows:
' Copy : each ef
th letters now
showing In the
' empty spaces dl dl-rectly
rectly dl-rectly beneath
them. In ths case

tt th upper left diagram, for in.

stance, copy the A In the blanks
underneath; copy the R M the
. three blanks beneath It etc.
'. After you have Inserted the let letters,,
ters,, letters,, you are ready to beam.

Using a system ot trial and error, Ry,n

try to make short words In the h....

lower diagram by inserting trial ,weI, a awod

, rati. u uio dhw. -ui shooting eyea.
tetter must, function In an. en- xhe club has ft
tire vertical row. That Is, if you Uret ttmllar to
wish to try an E In one blank, 0M ftt
".L 1",1,ort .".J8. WCb "M m b r s are
of U other blanks of that par- lftMetlmes M.

ucuiar veruoai row.
It Is not necessary to ih In ill
the blanks to gain an answer
but tt la Interesting to note bow
, many short words can b found
In each key word. iqmoo
j tjmnxrt iflo 'jMtntjS 'tnMmii
'o(jiu 'o(jdj )Miu.inl
u n) tui g.inS tyJOjH utmnM
Broken Meter

Log unrrrvvl

R N. E I
'ii I i r i
yAyy.-- ". 1 v.sw-
y, -M. mL, rw-

j
Sum Slick Shooters Sought

MEMBERS of

the: Sure.

Rule Club

keen wiU

T ont-hatf of a sfrifce '.-

Add tuH-tMr& o a fott,
Then slons you will tee,.
If 't If properly done.
'"- '-uow
ttnM ai tniS I utitnf

signed exact, to totals
tals totals which they

must achieve, by -hittlna
and acor- f

tog ones, two or fives. Naturally, It requires sure
sbootmg and also quick figuring. -
. Suppose you were given 250 as a target tout'
How many shots would you have to take and how

many times would you have to hit ones, two and
r fives to achieve that sum T You may find on of
several possible answers
: If two or more persons are to compete, assign

each a different number as their target and keep a
check of the time it takes to complete his round.
. imr) 6 eu pmi nturi 09 o 'aii au
Sao Sojjoae it tiotft n u u eiivai pinoj noi uMiay

A THRILL TO NEW LINES

Emma C MlKfAM

It's Your Move

BABY BEAR has never used a
Slide before, so Mother Bear's
on hand to see that be doesn't
' get hurt YouH be surprised
when you see what he's using
tor a sliding pond. Alas! That
part of ths picture Is missing
and to restore Itjou must draw

a continuous line from dot l to
dot 20. Several ot the dots serve
two numbers. If Ad tor In Instance.
stance. Instance. Afterwards, you may wish to
color the drawing with crayons
or water colors.
Bright colors are appropriate.

By fiuoM Sheffet
HORIZONTAL
t-rClrmmstaac.
5 Venomous serpent
8 'Arrive. ..
12 Metalliferous rocks,

. l-To (Biblical .usage).
14 Concernlne.
18 A priest whose Wife was EUsa EUsa-betb
betb EUsa-betb (Luke 1:5)
W The silversmith, Demetrius,
. made silver shrines for what-
goddess? (Acts .18.24)
19 .Sea eagle. '
' 20 Binds.
22 Nothing.
23 The navy of what king
brought gold, stmug trees,
- and precious stones to King
Solomon? (1 Ki, 10:11)
2ft Reserve stock.
87 Arrsy.
IfW-Solar disk.
29-i-Large mass of Ice.
1 30 Fopa.
3i-T)iamond or emerald.
. 32-What do the wicked do when.
, no man pursuetbT (Pr. 28:1) i
33 Sacred vessel.
84 Besmirched
8ft Slumberer. '
40- ry of the crow."
41 Nail on animal' foot 0
42 Egg.
' 43 Describing Elijah, the Tish
- bite (3 KL 1:8)
46 Balak brought Balsam to the
. ; top of this mount (Num. 23:28)
-47 Sound of horn.
43 Feminine name.
49 WiKoa -. t -.
50 Vailevl (poet) 1
. 51 Supreme Being.
52 Christ performed his first mlr-
acle at a wedding feast in this
y-" citv (John 2:11)
' 53 Suffer.
34 Goodby (Jr.). -

66 Expiation.
81 Garners. i.
62 Reject ' 1
83 Space.
84 Small pleea.
65 Ashes (Scot)
68 Press.
' VERTICAL
1- Father of Anub (1 Chr. 4:8)
2 Macaw -
8 Dry, at win.
4 One ot the cities of the tribe
. of Judab (Josh. 13.52) -'
5-Blackbird.
6 Height. v
7- Atutudlnlsing.
8 Despicable fellows
8 Japanese sash. '-
10 Bewailed.
11- Moiher ot Timothy (2 Tim."
15)
13 Footed vase.
15 Conversations.
l7-Fortify. A
- 2l-Alur built by the ehUdfen of
- Gsd and the children Of Reu-
ben (Josh. 22:34)
23 Crones.
24 Detail,
25 Paul was kept In this city
under soldier guard (Acts
28:13), ., ::
. 26 Give nourishment to.
v27-Title'of nobility. v
29 Destroyed, S s fuse.
80 Hauled.
, 32-Fight
33 Wmghaped.
35 Measure of land.
36 Narrow aperture.
37 What bodjr of water was at
Jerusalem tnd was called
Bethesda? (John 5:2)
38 Crj of th BaccbanalSr-
39 Rodents. i
' 41 Ointments.
43 Mother of Ishmael (Gen.
..- 16:15) ;
1SS. Kiaf FeatBtM Bradieat. lae.

44 Positive poles.
45 Redman.
48 Dish of milk-soaked cracker.
weetened
47 One of Anaki children (Num.
13.22) v
49 Symbol for calcium.

SO Compete.
52 Pointed, end.
53 Some. ;
5J Slender flnlaL
57 Slngle-iihit
' 58 Stray from truth.
59 New: comb. form, t
80 Light brown. ,i

iLlIIpi i
7
4 -44 4S ;.

0 'r J j i
' $ 1 'I f

ir",f Hf' BAi r

ST5

5 I

4-

HmmS.

ho

Ru Millard Hopper

X RRANGBJ four white and four
A tblack checkers on the board
, as shown above. Then challenge
someone to take White's aide and
play the game to win In four
moves.
' White moves-first upboardV
' 'tr-K-SS-W '!MM '-fl8 "ta
K-n iimm mvit nma 'si-sf m

ii-st 3ia si-sz mj iii"8

i"VwJ

t 3 i

iiMMaaaasnBkaeMSMeBawMasaaHBa SMUaaAJl" r a

i lH 2 IE 2 3 a i
i ki 3w3no j.vE7) a i a 5 "y
s i o ojlf iip,3MnA a ivh I v
l: sp -3 .? 4?
5J ot ri tiLlrt v a i m
2?1 SUfa 5 S J a v h o 1 1
CBOSSWOBD PCZZLB SOtCTlOS 1"
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D.

WHO HAS BEST HAND? Above the. table top Everything is placid is four women
players study hands in Monongahela valley bridge toumoy In Pittsburgh, but
" tension shows here. Most any husband claims bis wifel bridge club looks like this.

X

i

ADIOS, AMIGOS Thirty students of N:ls, III high school Spanish'class board an
airliner at Chicago's Midway airport en route to Mexico, where they will take up i
the study of Spaniel in a rrjore thorough manner. They'll supplement class studies.

I i BEAT IT, POOCH After winning a prize' at an inter-
national dog beauty show in Stuttgart, this tiger dane
proudly ignores little pooch, who also won first prize.

. A BANNER YEA The embassy of. Pakistan holds, a flag-raising ceremony as that
, country becomes the world'! first Islamic' remihlic within the s British common common-.
. common-. .'I wealth. 'Taking prt are (from left) Maj. Gen. Jfayaud Din, military attache; Paki
. -; stanvrninister to the United State' Abdul Kin, and naval attache Capt. S. Ahsam.

11

; BACKSTAGE BLISS Bill Johnson, star of theBroalIT j
' ..t way musical, Pip Dreom, receives some help in re- .' JT,r T T T Z T rT 7T
? -moving his-makeupjrom his brider the former Jet RUFFLEP FEATHERS This unhappy pelican is unhappy because strong winds swept
Macdonald, They were wed in Park Avenue church. int tne London, England, zoo and ruffled his feathers just before visiting hours, ;

mucadt" nt Tcftiii! A A MMipan famer takts t Veak In a field of mescal qac

' '' tu$ hearts, from whkh the native drink, tequila, ll .made., The hearts of this plant

. are common sights along roads south o tne Doroer wnere m muum i uiuvwu.

COiNG TO CONGRESS This registered range raised Hereford bull regards the
pKotographer with calm cariosity. Bull, will attend Hereford congress in Tucson.

A 0

.1 1

. 1
I-

.' Headstones (foreground) show where Custer and SI others were killed by Indians.

MUTE AND SAND-BLOWII, the hills overlooking the Little Big Horn river in f
southeastern Montana will draw the history lovers and the tourists this sea- i
'. son, as in the past,1 to the white headstones marking the spots where Gen. George f
' Armstrong Custer and his inen of .the U. S. 7th Cavalry mad their last stand on 5
Jun 23 1876. Unlike Other 'national battlefields, this one has no impressive cannon
' or breastworks, but just the headstones dotting a line of retreat and death from the ;
valley to hilltop. In 1881, troopers wefcereinterred in a single grave. A granite j
memorial stands on this site, climax of the bloody battle in which some four or five ,k

, thousand Indians cut down Custer's force of 231 men. Museum is open to public. Hero H the memorial. Custer i$ buried et West Point.

' 1 King Features Syndicat$

1' l t-t I'lfcrtll'lltl'lff )WilK



.. .

1 1
' 4 M
Li V
it.' t
- I

W..,.S4..?WSOUtM,J-.

I

BrtUCE E. LOVELADY, Tenderfoot Scout from Troop 2,

Dslbca, gets a lift to the annuel Camporee at Ft. Sherman 13 tE Ccl Hi
frcni Stanley Watts, pdtrcl leader of the Eagle Patrol.

bupplGment

SI STORY AND PICTURES, PAGES t k t

PANAMA, R. P, SUNDAY, APRIL 22, 1956

V

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WILLIAM N. TAYLOR, Scoutmaster of Troop : 5, Ancon confers with members of his" Green
Bar staff upon arrival at Fort Sherman for the two day Canal Zone Council 801 Boy Scout1
Camporee. Here left to right are Robert Arthur, senior patrol leader; William Taylor Taylor-Maurice,
Maurice, Taylor-Maurice, Nahmad, Freddy J. Fernandes, and D vid Dunlap, aU patrol leaders in Troop 5.
; i j, (U.S. Army photo)

r

a.

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MEMBERS of the various Boy Scout Troops pa rticloatinsr In the 195 fiamfwM-e trAt inn.

jungle road on their way to Fort San Lorenzo. (its Armv nhntoi

f7 fv

i -V- i -) ; - f

v.-

STANLEY M. WATTS (right). Troop 2, Balboa, tells Richard
H. Morris, also In Troop 2, to "get out of that sack," after the
first night of sleeping In a pup tent. The scouts spent two
- nights sleeping out.
. (US, Army photo)

400 Bov Scouts

f At

Rough

Photot taken by Pvt. Thomas
C. Thompson, Anitlant Scout--matter
of Trooop 17 of Fort Clay-'
on.
;' ..v ',. ., r I
More than 400 members of the
Boy Scouts of America's Council
801 last weekend made the 1956
annual Camporee one of the most
successful in Canal Zone Scouting
history.
: This was -the consensus of both
Scout leaders and the boys them themselves
selves themselves after nearly three days of
tests, in camping efficiency while
roughing it in the great outdoors.
The Camporee, designed to test
the efficiency of each patrol with within
in within the various scout troops in the
Zone, was held at Fort Sherman.
Here, boys from 11 through 13
years, were graded on the lessons
they had learned during the past
scouting year which had offered at
least ten overnight camping .events
to each patrol.
From the time the boys left
their classrooms y at noon Friday
a concession of the Canal Zone
School System) until camp was
broken late Sunday afternoon, they

worked hard, played bard and
were graded on performance in
camping activities. v
i The judges didn't leave' a siono
i . 1 TT" k U n M 1 n

ning the three-day menu to pack-

picpariiuuu uv uicdis was vuiibim
ered in the grading. And the const constant
ant constant observance of sanitation jn the
camp area was of primary concern
to the judges. . t
.(.: ".. '. '- .... ... .;

Top rated patrolfor the Cam Camporee
poree Camporee was the pioneer from Troop.
1 of Margarita whose Scoutmaster
is W. Ray Price. Four patrols
from Troop 16, Fort Kobbe under
Scoutmaster, Capt. 'Jack, Russell,
won blue banners.

But the general improvement on
the part of all patrols over last
year's performance and the nearly
50 per cent increas in participa-.
tion for this year was the most
significant development, according
to Lt. Col Burton K. Phillips, of
the USARCARIB Judge Advocate

Section and chief judge of this

year's tests. t

And the Scouts In jjHeril
thought the weekend outing of just :

(

L

wJS J; PoILy (center)i Jage Advocate Section, USARCARIB, and Chief :
JiC -iC at-the 1956 Boy Scout Camporee, inspe cts the members of Fort Kobbe Troon 16 and
1 'v. cmPslle during the outing held at Fort Sherman last weekend. Nearly 600 scouts,
i. the entire Isthmus attended Canal Zone Council 801 annual Camporee

Army photo j

BEAT, BUSHED,, and "just plain- not wanting to go home"'
after -a full and eventful week-end at Fort Sherman is Ken Kenneth
neth Kenneth Hicks of Troop 2 of Balboa who was one of the more
than 400 scouts who had to bid a sad farewell to the freedom
of living outdoors at the end of the annual event'
-' ' (U.S. Army photo)

. VVU

Sunday American Supplement

SUNDAY, APRIL 22, 1956



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BOYS ATTENDING the Camporee sing a hymn, during church
y, v '.,.;, services conducted Sunday morning.
; ' ' ,' ." (C.S. Army phto)
-"v" ,'" '"' ; ""-' w
Ail956 Cqmpofea
For j Sherman

'plain fun was one of the most im important
portant important events of their lives. .
Highlights of the Camporee in-
eluded Council Campfires -both

Friday and Saturday nights, a foot foot-'
' foot-' trek to historic Fort San Lorenzo
' Saturday Afternoon,' and Catholic
. and Protestant Services s Sunday

- morning, followed by a .flre-build-ing
contest. a- ji';;-
And for boys living In the rough.

the typical menu should be the

- -envy of most jiny weekend host.

Run of the mill feeds for the
bov included: Breakfast; bacon

and esgs,- toast and cocoa. Lunch
V dandwiches, salad vegetables, and
: cold drinks. Dinner1 almost all of
the 400- choice barbecued steaks

roasted potatoes and salad.

-. But there couldn't be an outing

: for 400 bovs without unusual lnci-

dents. The Camporee was fio ex ex-.
. ex-. ception. Perhaps tops In this' cata-
corv was the Scout who monkeyed

up a coconut three only to have
to be rescued by the Fort Sherman

BOY SCOUTS attendiwt the church service he Id at Fort Sherman last Sunday during the "A

annual Boy Scout Camporee.'

(U.S. Army photo)

Fire Department wnen he discov-1

ered he hadn I been trained in

monkeying down.

Then, the steady rain at the

first breakfast hour on Saturday

morning couldn t nave helped

mucn.

And, there were some half dozen

minor injuries evacuated for first

aid treatment.

AU of these returned to the camp

after treatment to finish out the

Camporee. Holding -of these sim-

le hut quite real emergencies of of-'ered
'ered of-'ered no problem to. scouts whose

motto is. be prepared."

Too "leaders contributing to the

success of this year'a nrogranv in

cluded. Russell Jones, Council 901

President, Franklin Chase, Coun Council
cil Council Executive, Lt. Col. Burton K.

Phillips; chief judge, Lt.- Col. uoy
H. Carr, .Atlantic District chair chairman
man chairman who arranged for campsite,
Lt. Col. Franklin Simmons, insti

tutional representative for Troop

(Continued on Page 6). :

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4

LT. COL. BURTON K. PHILLIPS (left); of Judge Advocate Sec Section,
tion, Section, USARCARIB, confers with J. A. BiabkowskL a member of
the Executive Board of the Canal Zone: Council 801 of the Boy
Scouts of America." Phillips was Chief Judge, at this year's
Camporee. N 1
- V .
. D-S -Army phU)

- V

' PFC. WILLIAM R, IIEFFERMAN, 33d Infantry Regiment, Ft. Kobbe shows a baby boa con constrictor
strictor constrictor to Franklin L. Aseron (left), Troop 5, Ancon, and Wayne Hall of Troop 18, Coco
Solo. Thig demonstration took- place during a,, snake lore class. (C.S. Army .photo)

':V t ;
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PFC. RICHARD L. CLEOCKNER. V&'. Army DlsDensary." Fort Oullck rives' : membera of Bot

Scout Troop 1 from Margarita a lesson In first aid. The participants are from left to right:,
Wendall F. Taylor, Tommy K. Wilson, Pfc. Oleocknet, and WUllam H. Winne. The victim Is
-Pvt. Charles R. Miller, ATC Motor fool, Ft. Onllck. (U.S. Army photo)

' .... ....". f
,,l

. S

SUNDAY, APRIL 22,

PAGE THKEij



s.
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, THE PANAMA AMERICAN
Why Not Fill Hungry
Egyptian Mouths Instead?
KM MT uailHa T TMB PMMM MINCA tntCM. INC.
. rouwnt wr mklsok kunKVIu m mnt
KMUMOW ARIAS, iwrw
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TlLWHtCwT 2-070 LtNCS
- CMU ooCM NUUMCM. MM -
M tvwt i7i CutM ovidw trniu -2tm -we stw tnmv
- FOTf (IMCHinTlvtt JOSHUA POWERS INC .
- 3S Maoisok v WW Vomt 7
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S.OO
FO h MONTlH If WTAMCL.
POETS2 CORNER

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, THEBUSES HEADED FOR SCRANTON
. .
The buses headed for Scranton travel in pairs. .. -The
lead bus is the bolder,
With the taut appearance of one who greatly dares; -,
The driver glances constantly over his shoulder.
The buses headed for Scranton are sturdy craft,
. Heavychested and chunky; f -., :
"They have ample vision sideways and fore and aft;
' The passengers brave, the pilots artful and spunky,
Children creep hand In hand up gloomy stairs;
(The buses headed for Scranton travel in pairs. :
They tell of a bus that headed for Scranton alone;
It dwindled into the West' a
It was later found near a gasoline pump-moss-grown,
Deserted, abandoned, like the Mary Celeste. ;
Valises snuggled trimly upon the racks, ,".,
Lunches in tidy packets, ,
Twelve Daily Newses in neat, pathetic stacks, ;
' Thermoses, Chiclets, and books with paper jackets j
Some say the travellers saw the Wendigo,
Or were eaten by bears.
. X know not-the horrid answer, I only know
That the buses headed for Scranton travel in pairs,
. .... -....
' By Ogden Nash (Conrtej f'The New Yorker)

BATH SONG FOR SATURDAY HIGHT "
To be a poet I'd rather not '
You cannot even use a plot
Your lines must rhyme - u V
To be worth a dime
Or a poem you just haven't gotv t ' -j
To be a jpoet you mustn't glow , c
. You've got to be the saddest Joe t
You must be furious
Drear and lugubrious si
. Your hair to your collar must flow. K
' -v.. ,'--'- 1 V'7.;;;.:";!';"?.';'"'-'?
Tobempoetyoumustbe ,, v f.
'An nhaft nf orpfttpst mvsterv ,v

You mustn't bathe 'you mustn't shave
You must stay that way to your mouldy grave.
Why can't poets write poems without uslnn words like o'er
That make me want to be sick all o'er the flo tt
And why cant they take themselves ;less seriously, mysterious mysteriously,
ly, mysteriously, and dreariously, " s. v V
mean, realiously! H s "'

'i. A LITTLE LESS.WEATHER, PLEASE
. .. v
If we rhHstave weather let's be-sensible about It ;
There's too much cold in winter, and too much heat In summer
And in spring it rains, rains, rains 'mf,.
If vwe could put a little summer into winter and a little
Winter into summer v
And if sprinij could be abolished altogether (
Things might start looking up.
In the troolcs there's practicallv no weather
And nobodv seems to worry unduly
' Tlwy wsed to go around saving, my. isn t tt hot! v
But since it's hot aU the time they've t given B
And sDend all their time lying under banana trees
Which is all right with m.
At the North and" South Poles -
.There's no weather to speak of etn
And what do thev do, sew themselves Into their clothes i
And sit around eatinn blubber -
Which is all rit?ht for Esqimos,
And anyway, they know what to expect.
Of course people who make a living writing about the weather
woiild have very little to write about
And all sorts of organizations would be com unorganiwd. i
There'd be no utterly revolting spring rites like Maypole .-.
And nobodv would call In to reoort the first robin. 4 -You
wouldn't have to resurrect last years clothes ;
- to find they look more like last century's
And nobodv would try to write stuff like this
"Which would be Just as well. 1
' ... Br Ttfatle Briceftr

'DNEASewioJiiC

alter Wiiicliisll k-Mi Yorlc
- -K.t ... i -- x ," i J
NOTES FOR A CUB REPORTER tragedies. Laughing is. as aeces-, all people. Amidst bofror and
. , Jsai y 4s thinking. In other words, I thunder, Ernie captured the ex ex-News
News ex-News is love and war, joy and dailies should touch the heart andjtraordinary qualities of ordinary
death, Grace' Kelly and Khrush- prod the. funnybone, in addition toffolks. And he conveyed their court'
chev. It encompasses the glories, striving 4or intellectual stiraula-'age and glory with warm sim.

course ot events, uignngms are
reflected as well as shadows. The
ambitions of nations are conveyed
or the passions of an individual.
International catastrophes, person

al calamities, a pretty face-and

Joseph Pulitzer

f 1 published on napp nne A Wah.

gave another, jneton oaoer once 'devoted its en.

dimension to the anything of-in- fire front-page to a Pyle story.
terest-to-subscribers definition. His;-;..;.. .-..,.,
irrefutable argument was that Newt as the-raw materjal Of
news is what interests editors. And hiKtor in urr.hiraiiv iiinci. ai

a home-run make .leadlines, Ihfttipped newsmen: :"Try to make by a story filed in 1925 by Dem.
Newa has been accurately de-' me get a pictures of everything, !aree .. Bess, the foreien rnrm.

lined as "anything of interest to everything. Never think that aay-'.pondent. It forecast events which

subscribers." And what interests
subscribers was once shrewd-'
ly appraised by editor Walter How How-ey:
ey: How-ey: "What you must put into the
papers is an understanding of the
desires, hopes, frustrations and
emotions of the people you expect
to read and absorb your stuff."

thing is too small to be of interest, are major factors in the contem-

ioere a no suca uiuig s n muu-.porai-y woria crisis, ; .Bess was in
teresting story. There are only re- Shanehai in '25 when a fiererf trikA

porters who do not know how to ; hit the city. Interviewing a strike;

ner." -

leader, Bess was astounded to hear

him openly declare: "Several for-
eigners have eives us advice. Rus.

sia has sent us a little money and

News, of Course, is limited by

the borders of public welfare 'friends to assist our cause." With

One Of the outstanding soldiers, and personal decency, freedom of that 19-word statement the world

nf tha nrPM was fart Mappe: . I the press does not include the; first learned that tho .Soviet I In inn

The jeporter who uncovered the;ngm.,io puonsn oDscemiy any.was inciting -civil war in China.

explosive facts aoout tne leapoi; mure; avyxu wviuucoi y

Dome skulduggery. .vonsequem- iue nuuno wciu; nuia. Hcveiuw;
ly, he was involved in a shooting, less, the meaning of news changes:
ridiculed, assaulted,' sued for libel with the times. What was consid consid-and
and consid-and jailed on a phony charge. .'ered a radical journalistic innova innova-Friends
Friends innova-Friends concerned about his per- tion about a century ago, is mere-

sonal safety urged him to surren

der .Magee replied: This fight j
isn't going to be any good if I have
to worry -about what's going to
happen to me! I'm trying to ex experiment,
periment, experiment, in truth telling and- I
don't want to spoil it by worrying."

ly routine today. .Newspapers

were', impersonal recorders of
events until ihe advent of the per personal
sonal personal interview. This technique
was pioneered by Horace Cireely

via an interview with Brigham

Young wherein tbe Mormon lead

er admitted having IS wives. The
resulting uproar rocked the foun-j

Although Victor Riesel is the daturas of journalism, as me say- and over the Mutual Network. It
latest casualty there have been 'tag goes i made the No. S spot in the Los"

Lee Mortimer of The NY. Mir-
ror, whose new book, "Around The
World Confidential," has been
snubbed ignored and- unmcitioned
by the book reviewers nearly
everywhere and especially Th
New York Times (which won't
accept ads for it, either) will en
joy a lusty laugh today. That news newspaper's
paper's newspaper's Best-Seller list has to men

tion it as No: 13.

The author .writes us: -"You are

one to mention it in the column

numerous predecessors in the freel

newspapers tight for trutn aao

decency. .Donald R. Mellctt of

the Canton (Ohio) Uauy mews was
killed by mobsters for' exposing
them. .George Pale of the Mun-

cie (lnd.) Post-Democrat fought

tbe KJC.K. . .One night hooded
hoodlums hammered him with fists

and gun butts. .Dale shot one
Kluxer with gun he wrenched
from his hand ...The K.K.K. gang

sters in high places railroaded

him to iaiL .Four years later the

State Supreme Court ruled in

Dale's favor. .For years the Butte

(Montana) Daily Bulletin battled

criminal elements. .As a result:

every reporter was armed. -And
there were loaded rifles in the city
room.

When Greeley's critics accused! Aneelea hest-spller list last week.

him of being vulgar, he respond- You-took a book the pinkos- con coned:
ed: coned: "A narrow mind is the es- demneoVto death" and made it a
sence of vulgarity." best-seller alone." r ,

- If news b "anything of interest
to subscribers. then it logically

follows that dullness is the death

News has a capricious quality,

too Personalities arouse greater

interest than significant prob problems,
lems, problems, The love stories of Margaret
and Grace create more exciting
reading than diplomatic debates.
A single dramatic incident always

has an intense fascination. .Back

in 1925 Floyd Collins was en

tombed hi a Kentucky cave. The

accident inspired U days ot front

page headlines as geologists and

engineers vainly etruggiea to res

cue him. Collins calm courage (in

the face, of almost certain doom)

was bigger news than every dom

estic or global issue. Over 1000

reporters covered

Because Mr. Author, when aU

the New' York newspapers da not

think a new book is news, it .be .becomes
comes .becomes news for us.

'News is composed of countless
minor events which shape and

sustain our lives. Tbe "little

things" which constantly excite
curiosity. Charles C Claytons
book, "Newspaper Reporting To Today',
day', Today', (Odyssey) offers this: "Deny
it as we please, there is a hanker hankering
ing hankering for gossip in the human breast
which will not down. ..This term is
not limited to the sense in which'
it is used to describe confidences

exchanged over tbe back fence on

it

One month after his death, 50'

Americans perished in a mine dis-jwash morning, though the same

of journalism. A newspaper cannot. aster,, but it failed to attract a, lively curiosity motivates both us-

exist without an audience any fraction f the newspaper space.es. It is this curiosity about the

more than an aetor. It must en- devoted to the Collins epic.

tertam as well as enlighten. His-,

tory has its sideshows as well

i asl To Ernie Pyle news was people' Walter
... J J i '

affairs of others which expiains

the success of such columnists at

Winchell." '.

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5

gUNDAYMPrJL 52, 1

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Peter Ed son In
Washington

f ; -. o
; . :. ... -..-. ..
" WASHINGTON (NBA)
Sending US, Undersecretary of,
State Loy W. Henderson as an
observer to the Baghdad Pact
meeting in Iran April 1626 raises
again the question, of whether the

, U.S. should get into ibis alliance.
" Present policy, is to stay oat.

Secretary of State John Foster!
. Dulles Is credited with originate

- ine the idea for a "northern tier "i
defense of the Middle East against

r Soviet Russia. '-,
, '-, But it was the Pakistani govern

' ment that really launched the plan
to link j Turkey, Iran, Iraq and
Pakistan in a military alliance,
f Britain joined to support Pakis-
- tan and British oil interests in
I Iraq and Iran. The British want;
i the U.S. to.' to.
But the U.S. is already deeply
committed in the North Atlantic
i. and Southeast Asia alliances,
NATO and SEATO, The U.S. is
i also main prop for Korea, Japan
- and Formosa.
Further direct commitifient In

. the Middle East might over-ex

. tend U.S. capabilities. It might

also alienate friends.
'. The Baghdad Pact is a direct
challenge to Russia. It is cited

to support the Russian charge that
... the U.S. is trying to forge, an

iron rings around the iron curtain.
Russia has two 30-vear-oid treat-
; les with Iran. The two countries
- are pledged not to join alliances
jiostiie to each otner,
vWhen Iran joined the Baghdad

- fact, Russia protested.

Iran rejected the protest, and
Russia simply leapfrogged the

, new alliance on her southern fron

tier,; The Russians .made their
deal to furnish arms ; to-. Egypt

. tnrouen uzecnosiovaKia.

- Prime Minister Nasser of Egypt

at one .time had no opposition to
defense alliances against the Rus-
sians. He thought NATO, which
. ended in Turkey, was fine protec protec-y
y protec-y tion for him. He had no (particular
objections to'- extending this- de de-'
' de-' f ense eastward through Iran and

. Pakistan -which were Moslem but;
: not Arab countries. - j
. But when Iraq came into the

Baghdad Pact and then Jordan
indicated an intention to join,
ser changed his mind, lie felt

OUT CF THIS WORLD-Flashbulbs popped almost as fast
as the rocket, sled traveled when screen actress Cathy Marlowe
popped' up rocently at Holloman Air Development Center, N.M.
The blonde ombshell was at the outer space experimental center
for the premier of "On the Threshold of Space," In which she has
a part. She stole the show, ve from Lt Col. John Paul Stapp,
holder of site world's ground -spaed record. -Strapped in a rocket

J sled, she's shown above with

. .,
v v. :v -. 1
tht ; countries- with which hC
had'' a common interest hi oppo-

sition to Israel were bemg weaned
away trom his Aran bloc. .
so, General. Nasser became an
opponent to the Baghdad pacr.
And a the united Mates now
joined it, Nasser would no doubt
be convinced this country was
against "him. 1 1
Three other factors make it

WsUona whether the toitedW the Democratic 'gig!

ii-X? ,uu inirwr m
Middle East alliances.
One is India.
The -U.S. is already supporting
Pakistan : as a m t m e-r of
SEATO, much t India's dislike
Support of Pakistan in the Bagh
dad Pact might make tins saua
tirni wnrse. -
The United States is also deeply
involved in support of Saudi Ara
bia, which borders on t-gypt. Jor
dan and Iraq. Saudi Arabian
kings have long feuded with, the
w w lj I
tiasoemne Kings oi oraan maa
Iraq. For the U.S. to form a clos
er alliance with- these two coun
tries would therefore further upset
friendly relations with Saodi
Arabia. 1
Finally there is the question of.
Israel, which is outside. all these
alliances. If the U.S. joined in
Baghdad Pact, this, country would
have t give- Israel an equivalent-'
security, pledge and furnish
the Israeli with equal arms.'
None of these 1 steps is seen as
contributing to peace and stability
in the Middle East. T
In spite of all these objections,
there is some belief that k Pres
ident Eisenhower were'to propose
Baghdad Pact membership, me
U.S. Senate would ratify.
One argument advanced, is that
as long as the world is. divided
as it is, 'the United States should
support mends who are wiuing
to stand up and be -counted as
opponents to communism. Pakis
tan. Iran and Turkey have all
done this. "'..,,' W
The deciding factor for the Unit
edv States, however, must be
whether membership ia the Bagh
dad Pact would promote, or set

Nas-ibaek the cause of peace In the

Middle.bast.
mmmMMm
a
Stapp, who traveled (32 wi p h. in

Washington News NoIcboc!c
. Cute Quip Welcome Success
Jokes Rooter Hike-Compliment
- WVrr.lAS LAKSEN and KENNETH o! GILMOKK

Lanes
WASHINGTON (NEAJ Sec
retary of Interter Douglas McKay,
who -resigned his Cabinet post W
run against Sen. Wayne Morse
(D-Ore.) next fall, was reminis
cing other day.
Me recalled when the late
Martin

Durkui wax Sprrnlarv 'nFII'nmmirpa Wiltir

was going uie rounus wat me new

Republican cabinet was made up.wita their wives, of course. I
l,!,1 hom,n Bd k
plumber. -. ir. 1 No slouch is Sen. Styles Bridges

4 ta wnminiv U.lT.ft 4Alt It
ii-ui li.Mfe, ma aunj rciu n
nis wue looRea at nna quizzically
and said, "Why Doug, you never
told me you were a plumber.
Group of congressmen roent the
;day aboard the NavyVgiant air-'
crau a r r le r, the rorreUal.
recently. Naturally, thev iot the
VIP treatment, but that didnt
bother any of-the sailors.
Rep. WUliam WidnaU (R-N.J.)
reports, that as he was leaving the
carrier a young sailor approached
aim ana exciaunea:
'iom bacK' soon. Boy. did we
eai gooa ioaayr-;.. '- v
Chalk one up for Gwen CaiTitz.
Last October her reception for
members of the Supreme Court
leu iiat when Hardly a-. VIP
showed. except for two iustices.
-This' year at her annual Easter
party determined 'Gwen recouped
by turning out an imnressive
roster of admmistrat'on brass. For
example, White House cabinet
secretary Max Rabb dropped bv.
. Could be that the big-name rush
oeveiopea Because weary wives
heard Gwen was Serving enough
New
:
BIAK, New Guinea The enter-
prising firm of L. and S. Newman.
which deals in melted-down scrap
and anything else that's going.
such as power-wagons. Liberator
aircraft, tin, sine copper.: eun-;
metal and aluminum, will make

several million dollars out Uf ourtpower-wagons

vast anu caiious war wastage.
And. possibly, "when the war
quit somtbody in Washington said
just leave it to rot we don't
want to stand in front of fresh
employment- bak in the states; in
dustry wouldn t like us to bring
too much stuff back home, and
think of the shipping costs.
This would make sense if we
were not buying it back now, and
pying the shipping costs. The on only
ly only thing-we aren't buying are the
bones of the boys we left in this
God-forsaken area. - :
.When the -war quit, we gave
the "deep six" to a lot-of material
-1
merely pushed it into ttie water.
For soma queer reason, metal
does not rust below six fathoms.
In Darwin harbor, trucks pulled
out of the drink after six years'
immersion are still running.
: I know one truck which also lay
in the bush for 10 years and is
running, like a yeoman at uwt,
and four more performing well at
Manus in the Admiralties, which
is some sort of tribute to General
Motors.
We left a tremendous array of
stuff on Manus Island. We offered
the tot to the Australians for about
two and a half million dollars.
The Aussies refused it at that
figure. So we sold it to the Chinese
Nationalists for about a dollar a
Topcless Transfer
For Soap 'Modeler'
DETROIT (UP) Richard
N. Henry, 22, was dispatched to
Jackson Prison faster, than he ex
nected.
He was being held in the Wayne
County jail awaiting transfer to the
prison when guards noticed soap
chips on the floor, investigation
turned up a partially completed
soap model pistol under his mat mattress.
tress. mattress. ' '
" Police decided It wild be whe'
ia transfer Henry immediately. He
had been sentenced to seven to 14
years in prison for robbing a cab

solid food to keep their husbands
fed for a week.. v
Among those working over the,
tobster salad, chicken mousse
h-m and chocolate cake were
Secretary of the Air Force'

ionaia yuaries, unaersecretary ot
Assent! Secs ofltato He
waiter, WUliams and
ry Holland and Bob Hill
D KI 11 1. !t . 11
m.a. wild H CVIUeS W COUeCI-
. W. f .1 ..,. i i

"'8 -ui-wu-uw-griouie 3ces 10 win opper, white-haired Irish Ambas Ambas-friends
friends Ambas-friends and warm up audiences.' sador John Jbseph Hearne. she
Every time he hears a good exclaimed, "Isn't a cute?"
yarn Bridees carefully iots it Ijm-v f th rrich

"own. wuen ne gets Dace to Ms
ouice, ne cans in a secretary and
dictates the yak while 'it's still
fresh on his mind. )
Then it's filed in a special black
joce mok which already has a
selection of 200 sure-fire laughs.
You can't keep an avid baseball
laa aown, and that includes Nica
racuan AmhassaHnr RoviiuJ
Sacasa.- ..:..J. ;,r i
A die-hard rooter for the Wash
ington Nats. He ha enough young youngsters
sters youngsters to field team of his own.
With a Eleam in his eve. -the
Ambassador confides that he's go-
ing to present (trophies to the Nats' (
best pitcher, batter and walker,
next July. That's all he'll say,
about ttnow. j
Every morning Sen.' W. Kerr.
otuw lu-n.ui wains irom : me'
Westchester apartments where he
uvea tu vapuui tiuir it wast a
four-mile hike,

Explosion Due
By BOB RUARK

ton.-They took some of it back to
the mainland.' and when the Reds
took over, the Communists inher inherited
ited inherited our material. What (ha
Chinese left on Manus they ruined
wrecked the cylinders, poured
awa uiio uie irycKs, neat up the
But there still are trucks left'
on Manus that work and are
working three to four, hundred
trucks in the creeper" tangled
bush. And when the- Australian
Air torce heeds spare parts, it
just sends a searching party to
uie. jungie; sax aoandoned Cata
line flying -boats were flown to
Bankstown after eight years of
abandonment! It took nine weeks.
put tney newt
The scavenging firm has been
through the Solomons, first, and
the Admiralties, and now New
Guinea. And in scrap atone from
llollandia, the figure touches 14. 14.-000
000 14.-000 tons at $60 a ton which
ain't a false profit or they wouldn't
take the trouble to collect and
smelt it down and ship it and sell
it.. ...
Or there wouldn't be the affair

-Herewith And solution to Sunday Crossword Pus-
sl No. 63S. -pabllshed today. ;
Answer for Sunday, Man, 11, .Crytoquip: FOOD
FOR THOUGHT: DOES IT TAKE A' -GREAT
ATOMIC SCIENTIST TO, MAKE A MOLEHILL
OUT OP A MOUNTAIN T

IS LI I F- b A H L tl UAIW A I I ;

JtT
SiM,DTI Rfc
t nfirr c n n m
tkKc

tTTRE1 aVOj p QlG I VE COMA
feofete tiftgsk imrm
ftlj R RWTj 5 AT' pfe PT D f N T A L
' OCfi .CiROS5 ifayjcT E'jPJ-I
; einME ant; p'Sec.fid'f
"We n Sjm a i r a
pfetoi JRiFAlc1r, ,p a y eiet 'ala
AVON .UTTO ibTOiPFN .tjRil
'WfWH ,tCilf rrUI?' TlfcjfTTE

iT U'MlA .wt":n HIHH If I

Gllmare

Toe distance actually depends
on your attitude," says philosopher
Scott. "If yoa'w in, a hurry, its
six miles. If you can take your
time it'i fotuvand if you just don't
give a darn it's two or three."
pv . ...
which has ?Zn E prX 3
'go goggle-eyed when they see
blond haired Baroness Silvercruys
Witeotti wife of the Belgian Ami
bassador. -
other flaw iff A eiHlnit nv in
' "-m aAt v
They threw a swell luncheon at
the White House recently in honor
of retiring Buieau of the Budget
Director Rowland Hughes.
All the cabinet were there ex-:
cept Secretaries Wilson, Weeks
and Dulles." Ike couldn't make it
either; ,.. ... ... .,
U was pretty gay. No dancing
girts, but a barbershop quartet of
young executives from the Bureau
put on a terrific show. One number
they, sang had new verses set to
the music of the popular tune,
"Memories Are Made of This.1
Two of the stanzaa went- ..
"Charlie Wilson's coming soon
Plans to foitifv the
He'll cet Uip drtnoh ;
Deficits are made of this.
Then came full parity, '-!-
au torms oi charity,
Dulles in every land.
nxtenas a helping hand.
Deficits are made of this.'
about all theAmerican equipment
going to Indonesia, which means
uie teas got tome more free stuff.
It could be one of those little odd
pointers to the fact that the In
donesians certainly will take

uuicn mew Uutnea in a' relatively"
short time and, to my mind, a
whole, new explosiqn will be
touched off in the East because-
the conquest of Dutch New Guinea
means a war with Australia, Eng England
land England and us.
I have never been more de
pressed than in Dutch New Guin
ea, although the airlines run a
happy hostel, the food is good,
the bath .works, and the gin is -frequent.
i---.,,-.
The contrast is so great between
the fresh new Highlands of Aus Australian
tralian Australian New Guinea, the prospect
so baleful. Here is the dreary af aftermath
termath aftermath of war and a frightful,
future. There is cleanliness and,
above all, hope. ;
Now it is about time to shove
off for the -Philippines, Japan and
Chjna what's left of it I can get
to and some other points that'll
develop as we go along.

jC .i'lRimiTJ
i n'o4
etkm-TH x
ISIT1E3

m.
rnsTi

J

, .. ... T
A
mm
,
1
li

onver.



1

It

V
.
4

r

5 r i v e
'I

CARLOS P. MEGGERS,' thai bugler' for Troop 7, Curundu, sounds
chow call to let the rest of the scouts know "It's time to come
and get it" after a hard day's work at the. Boy Scout camporee.
' IU.S. Array photo)

7956

16,' Lt.Coi: James S.' Brnck,night coffee "call. a
Scout Committeeman; Maj.' John throughout the scouting world,
... 1 .. I Jnwiii tk annual a Ik m ltAIAJ

W. Snoderass, neignoor commis-.uiuuis

sioner at Gulick,

Kecney, Scoutmaster of Troop 17
Of Tort Clayton. -'.
- r
The Camporee was not all work
even for the Scout leaders, r Each
night found them enjoying a mid-

u- v s ,t

i-r-:' --
- i 'v 1
. w f f

rrlittle Japanese singer who speaks no English but sings Amerl-
Jean pop songs. Making her American film debut in MGM's" J
'."Meet Me In Las Vegas," she sinia one number jn Japanese,
then does a duet with Dan Dailey oa "My Lucky Charm" in -English.-
" ' ' 1

,
...17

Boy Scout Camporee

(Continued from race THREE)

and Lt. John. B.

wc

" When:the iun-packed weekend
was over both' scout leaders, and
Cxnnff itvpH hut more im

portant all were
had learned a 101

er stride forward in scouting.

1 m sysPapPssBw wspasr sssw

.
,sure that they
ana mue muuui-

premier Sunday Cross-Word Puzzle

633
37

33

11
3d
39
AT
51-,
59
6T
75
7
77
105
19
11$

- ,' HORIZONTAL t ts
1 Slid 52 Fury ; 95 Rtsum -;&.Va)uahJe
v 8 J Wor. y 9t-To f us a
" fyr ' hiper partly
iO Jeweler's 50-Math term 96 Clasi
J. weight 58 Festive 98 beed
' 59 South lOflC Rubber

bottomed
boat
19 Bore --20-Elude
21 Pointed
' arch
22 State of
insensi-'
, Tbility.
23 Among
24 Crowd
25 Pertains
N. ingtoa
node ..
26 Dry
27 Type of ; .;.
church 1
29 Trap -81
To bleach
33 Third
power r
84 Conde
. scend- .;
38 Sour
37 Eject in
'. njet
40--A curator
43 Sift
47 Ring
v

- on money .101 riui
; harness is to be f 132 Sounded ;
,' pad given .-133 Moth
49 Grain "l 88 Wing ,134 Minister
50 Kind of "i" ,90 English to 1
. cloth River 135 Commune
61--Ofthe, rGiraffe' ".. "in
i teeth v' i enemy Italy

P Y T T P If Q HAYXLAH. TYRB JH HWFR W LQRWH -W
H Y E JO B O J RDB J B h'-HT E W F R W E Y C R Aj C C Y X H
YP, W EYXDKJVJD?

For The Best In foids

'
'

TV

V
I
1
24
48
53
54
o
21
78
Pz7
?4
4
10?
123
' American
-, wood
sorreT
60 Symbol

v of Chris- :;' 103 Muse of
. tianty lyric
61 Teach poetry
64 Cavity ?v 164 European
65 Decided : shrubs
. C taste ; 107 Edible ..
67-r-Juncture ;b... fungus
68 Go before, 108 Saxhorn ;
70 Fowl 1 110 Rapidity
. 71 Extended 111 Spare Spare-over
over Spare-over J13 Furnaces
T4 Oneof for ores
King.x 4 117 Dry, of
.- David's i wines
- rulers'' 118. Grinding
; 75 Solidify 122--lronwood
79 Religious 123 Confine
ceremony 125 Course -V
an Memento 127 Adrift

85 Low
86 Super-
flcial v
"aspect
88 One to
: whom
- ..." J
:. v 5

4

A
'A
29C
30
49
53
4.1.
67
71
79"
'A
a;
9T
98
9
5
i to
116
117
114
1
V7,
. ; tree
101 Circular
'; in cross-, 4
,: section :
128 Sacred
picture
129 Become
" Operative
130 Decree of
Sultan

, -
It s -The" Sunday- American'

. 'iJt.

(0 in

2)
25
I
35
SO
11
ie.2. ...
57
60
75
I
61
80
5a
94
06
1!
1"
iat
125
FIT
1 Pierce v;
2 "City or
kmgs"
CPeru :
1
' plant
, 4 Care of
- feet
6 Indian
, term for.
. European
j- gentle- -.
T man
Long-f-'
legged
- bird
'
,'
4
7 Wind
. Adriatic
8 Cover r
9 Without,'
teeth
10 Form
11 Past' T
j2 Be
conveyed
13 Incar-
nation '
iiHavinir
purpose
, Gram.)
15Bnnging
a to a boil
16 CirlV
name
17 -Skip
18 Walk
;m ... through ":
;.- water ...
28 Cement I
30 Goddesf
. of
1 jlawn "T"

21
26
.
43
44
51
65
69
61
o9
95
21
To7
111

I

1'9

U7
131
3?

V VK3TICAI.,
82-River in "78 Assam
. France ailk-
34 Cauter .worm
izes' v (var.)
35 Dare 81 Ogle -37
Sharpen 82 Venturer
88 Mutual 83 Flower
- concord ? 84 Honeys
39 Musical - badger
- Instru- ; 87-Colt
. 'ment ' 88 Impelled
41 Perches -- a

42 Heroic
44 Barracks
45 Cogent
46 Gladden 4 .:
48 Venom-
ous "t (",-
spider
51 Damage
54 Assume rv
55 Enter
again-
57 Pile
60 Game
' of skill
62 European
63 Unearthly
an Asiatic

rolled v 113 wuicKen :
tea "JL14 Isinglass
67 Ketch w 115 English -of
town ,
Levant 116 Smooth
69 Tin x andself-
72 Swaggers satisfied
73 Dealer 118 Insect v.
in '.'- ,119-Egyptlan.,
cloths . 7 1 goddess
79 Effigy 120 Retreat
76 Proposer 121 Passage
77 Indian 124 Choler
city - J26 Period

& features

SUNDAY, APRIL 22,
" "fir

45

d3
84
131
-' gondola
91 IrnUting
94 Of -t
- maximum
- fusibility
95 Exposura
97 Defeat ...

99 Bar- 4 -'
tender
102 Issue
104 Rowing
105 Discern
106 Wa.lked "',
109 Misrep-
" resent
112 Em-
plover

s
.



Of
Week
17
YOaLD-YIDE
ISTHMIAN
SPORTS

tie vie

The

TOKYO At least 24 persons have been killed and
71 others are missing in floods and storms which
have swept Japan or the past week. The newest
storms apparently are the forerunner Of a Pacific ty typhoon.
phoon. typhoon. y ''v..;;, ; '-'.'i'-'.-' '''.
Granada, Spain Police in Granada, Spain, report
t least five nerson. dead and 100 others injured in an

earthquake which hit the area last night The quake
the area's worst in 72 years destroyed 6Q houses and
damaged many .others." 4 A
Jerusalem An Israeli spokesman says tension is

mounting along me Doraer wun oom sraes cnarg cnarg-Jng
Jng cnarg-Jng border violations since Wednesday's cease-fire. Is-'
rael denies an Egyptian charge that its warplanes have
Jlown over Egyptian territory and an Israeli spokes-
t man says Jordanian forces raided Israel twice yester-
: day- "c. y:,:yy -' svi- :
- Cairo Premier Nasser of Egypt has left Cairo for
Saudi Arabia to forge a new link in his Arab alliance
against the anti-Communist Bagdad Pact. He hopes
to get Saudi Arabia to Join his front against what
; Nasser calls foreign interference'' in Arab politics.
'London Premier Bulganln rtas told a luncheon au audience
dience audience in London there has been some relaxation of
Cold War tensions recently and that Communism and
Capitalism can live peacefully, side-by-side. Bulganln
and Communist Party boss Khrushehev attended the
luncheon following a closed-door -conference with
British Prime Minister Edent y i.--, v.?:"; ;
Algiers, Algeria French paratroopers guided by hell-,
coplera have killed 48 Algerian rebels near the Moroc Moroccan
can Moroccan border to revenge the ambush slayings of -12
French artillerymen yesterday At least 192 rebels. ;
13 French troops. . and IS Moslem civilians have been
killed in the last 24 hours of violence in Algeria.
Washington The Democratic National -Chairman-Paul
Butler i says the party treasury is down to 100r
thousand dollars. . not enough to finance a 30-minute
campaign broadcast on a National (television) net-

aifirv hiii.ib ra i inn nvt nil i wvtiiu'pu rn riniiia in

i the party's campaign tm6.-'yy.,yty'A;;t):.c.r:'

.Washington T hse Federal Court of Appeal
In Washington has ruled that James Kutcher a
legless war veteran was improperly fired on loyalty
. grounds from his 42-dollar-a-week job with the Vet Veterans
erans Veterans Administration. Judge E. Barrett Prettyman said
in the majority opinion that the reasons .given for
Kutcher's dismissal did not jibe with the original
a charges brought against him. :-: j-yy-l.,-
Villefranche,' France Princess Grace'' and' Prince
Rainier are sailing toward Spain on their Mediter Mediterranean
ranean Mediterranean honeymoon. The royal yacht left on a course
toward Spain yesterday, after pulling into a peace peaceful
ful peaceful cove 10 miles from Monaco Friday night.
. Radio Moscow quotes Communist Party Chief Khru Khru-schev
schev Khru-schev as saying his and Premier Bulganln 's visit to
v Britain was not. aimed at splitting Britain and the
United States. Khrushchev spoke at a luncheon at the
Soviet embassy in London. He isquoted as saying that
, Russia hopes through Britain to better its relations
with the United States. He said the world must live in
peace despite- the fact Capitalists and Communists
dislike each other's political systems.
"The Soviet Communist Party chief's 23-year-old son
has been wined and dined in London... while his fa fa-,;
,; fa-,; : ther was busy elsewhere. Prime Minister Eden's parlia-
mentary assistant took young Sergei Khrushchev to
the members' private dining room of the House of
Commons. Observers said he was quiet during the meal
and spent most of his time eating.
, A mother's six-thousand-mile journey appears to
have been in vain the daughter she wants to claim
after 13 years of separation, will have none of her. Mrs.
Melitta Real a onetime slave-laborer for the Nazis
traveled from her present home in California to the
Saar, to claim her daughter, Ursula, who's now 13. Mrs.
Real says the Nazis took the baby from her at birth,
and she Just recently discovered that the child still is
alive. But Ursula wants to say with the foster parents
who have raised her. Mrs. Real has cone tn an Ameri.

can Consul jn France for advice.
The fanfare about the royal eddlng In Monaco is
' all over. ,.-
Grace Kelly and Prince' Rainier were married In a
, high society religious ceremony. Then the newlyweds
I cut an elaborate seven-tiered cake for the richly dress dress-j
j dress-j ed guests at the reception. v
The couple slipped away, ... and boarded the prince's
yacht for their honeymoon cruise on the Mediterra-
nean. '.,': -:. ; ...
A cheering crowd waved to the -royal couple aboard
the flowerTStrewn yacht and nin nAft onH china cir

cled the craft as it pulled away from Monaco.
The honeymoon yacht sought shelter from a rough
sea two hours later., It dropped anchor in a French
. harbor five miles from Monaco.
An earthquake has killed four persons and Injured
at least 14 Others in th fillantsh nrnvlnrs nf r.Mnailo

Eighty per cent of the buildings in one town were re reported
ported reported damaged... and the civil guard was called out
, to restore order in another. ,
French authorities in Algeria said rebel nntlonalists
killed 11 French soldiers in the latest hit-and-run
, fighting in the North African territory .The French said
V the 11 dead were part of a 25 man patrol ambushed in
the hills of Western Algeria.
i The investigation of the death march of six Marine

I Tlie Marine Court of Inquiry at Parria Island, South

SUNDAY, APRIL 22, 1956

POLITICAL AGITATION RAN rife In Panama City
as the week ended with Coalition Vice Presidential
candidate Temistocles Diaz scheduled to clarify charges
concerning the assassination of President Jose A. Re Re-mon
mon Re-mon on Jan. 2, 1955, and a recent large-scale embezzle-
ment of funds of the Chiriqui National Bank.
Five persons' were arrested, tried and sentenced to
40 days in jail each for strewing galvanized nails on
several city streets. Another man was arrested for
questioning regarding a home-made bomb which de destroyed
stroyed destroyed the plate glass window of the Heurtematte
and Arias automobile agency and damaged two new
cars.
"Third Position" political leaders called lor the post postponement
ponement postponement of the May 13 elections and hurled charges
of political chicanery at the survivors of Gen. Remon
as they cast doubt on the legality of the government
of President Ricardo Arias during a mass meeting
Wednesday night at Santa Ana Plaza.
4 Third Position charges, hurled by Norberto Na- '.
varro, next day brought the filing of a slander
.'--, suit by Minister of Government and Justice Ale-
? jandro Remon, brother of the slain President.
' On the labor front, Jose de la Rosa Castillo, presi-
dent of Local 907, GCEOC. CIO-AFL, asked the Pana Panama
ma Panama Supreme Court to rule as unconstitutional the
; collection of income taxes from non-U.S. citizen work workers
ers workers on the Canal Zone in accordance with the provi provisions
sions provisions of the new Panama-U.S. treaty.
- Castillo contends there is no law. decree or execu

tive resolution specifically authorizing the collection
of taxes from Panamanian and Other nationals who
work for the Canal Zone but live in territory under
Panama's jurisdiction.
The labor leader also pointed out that the treaty
only provides that the Panama government "may"
levy taxes on Incomes earned in the Canal Zone by
Panama residents. ... ..; v
- Last month's transits of commercial vessels through
the Canal was the second highest number for one
month in the history of the waterway.
Last month's figures were 712, and was exceeded
only by 727, transits in July of last year.
" In Washington, the legal spokesman for the U. S.'
Citizens' Association, attorney Xa Vern R. Dllweg sub submitted
mitted submitted for the record a letter giving the association's
views on various pending bills.
A letter outlining the USCA's stand was submitted
by Dilweg to Herbert C. Bonner, Chairman of the
House Committee on Merchant Marine and Fisheries
for inclusion in the record of the subcommittee.
1 Gen. Louis V. Hightower. chief f slaff of the
Caribbean Command was in hot water this week
with the Pentagon. y '-"'; "-
- .Following a published report of a speech Hlrh- :
" tower rave before the Rotary pointing out that
Nike guided missiles will be Installed in the Canal
Zone, the Army chose to remain mum.
. Said officials in Washington there was "no time
... table' for the program, and the Arm considered
all information on the Nike confidential.
After much leeal harnl&ulng haek and forth, fe
case acalnst a Coro Solo eye doctor, charged with
draft-dodging by the Puerto Rican district attorney,
was dropped.
The defendant. T)r. Jaime Barrfla. for Puerto
Rico where he will be Inducted Into the Armv, His
wife, also a doctor. Is remaining on the Coco Solo

staff.
Judre Gnthrie F. Crowe set June 1ft as tb date
for taking of proofs in the Canal -niIo' S2.t2!S
MA snit acalnst the Panama Canal Co, ThU week.
'Charles Ramire. attorney" for t poU llef a
motion to add 2S names to the H of plaintiff. -brining
the total to 11- vo dinosition was mle -on
the motion as yet. Th nllols re fcr
.hasle nav, overtime and other pay they claim is
" due them.
Television Is flnal'v poml" to vsthmus. Rnis
transmlrslons are startl"" Mav 6. but norrow test
pattern transmissions will be seen on TV screens on
the Isthmus. sTr::-;:-i-. ..v -A yy,.r,'.
Thirty-s't nllcations were accented bv the Cp"1
Comoanv to fill even new annrentieshlns te the
mechanical trades and two in the electrical trades.
Gov. RevboM. who returned this week from a
week trin to Washlneton on official business, will be
honored tlUs afternoon a a sneclal testlmon'a.1 Ttrn Ttrn-fram
fram Ttrn-fram to he eiven by the Latin American residents in
the. Canal Zone.
- The testimonial will be held at the Paraiso Theatre.
Carolina, turned Its findings over to the camp com
mandaht, Major General Joseph Burger.
'And General Burger will forward.it to the com commander
mander commander of the Marine Corps... along with a state statement
ment statement of what action he proposes to take.
Communist Party Chief Khrushchev told British'
leaders that the world must live in peace even if Com Communists
munists Communists and Capitalists dislike each other Khrushchev
srioke at a luncheon in the Soviet embassy in London.
His remarks were quoted by Radio Moscow. He is said
to have denied his visit. and. that of Soviet Premier.
Bulganln to Britain is aimed at SDlitting relations be between
tween between the United States and Britain. .
Sunday American Suppleaei

THE WORLD CHAMPIONS of baseball played in a
Minor League park Thursday. . and they're not too
pleased about it. It was the first major league game
ever played at a "home" city that wasn't really home,
and most of the Brooklyn Dodp?.rs would leave such
barnstorming tactics to pro basketball. They were
upset over playing in Jersey City that they made five
errors before beating the Philadelphia Phils, 5-4, in 10
Innings. Jackie Robinson says, "I'd rather play in
Brooklyn." Pee Wee Reese, who made two errors on
the same play, says, "This park doasn't have what you
Wjuld exactly call a Major League infield." All the
players are unhappy about the lack of hot water in
the shower room. And the Dodger executives are the
most unhappy of all. The game drew only 12.000 fans,
.less than half the capacity of the ball park.
A pair of managers who need at lot of good pitch pitching
ing pitching think they may get it from two question marks.,
v BiU Rigney.of the New York Giants and Lou -Bou-"
dreau of Kansas City are the hopeful managers.
Roudreau liked what he taw as Bobby Shants
, bothered for three years with arm trouble ;
. beat Detroit, 4-1, Thursday with a five-bitter, BOu BOu-s
s BOu-s dreau says the- Shanti performance "gave the
' whole team "a lift." The manager says the win .-v
- "was a morale builder for the whole team ai well
as for Bobby."
' 11 r ''
v Shanta himself says the game could be a sign that ;
his arm trouble may be gone as mysteriously as it ap-
peared. Bobby says his left arm "feels fine now." This
he says ''could be a good year." And, by that, he
means this year might be another like 1952, when he
won 24 and lost only seven games. '
Rigney watched his young righthander AI
Worthington lose to Pitts bur grh Thursday, 3-S.
. But, the new Giant manager still was impressed.
He points out that Worthington gave up only two
rung in. the seven innings he worked. , f
Rigney says, "Al's going to win 'big' in the majors If
he keeps pitching like that" Rigney. makes it plain
that he expects Worthington to do just that
Talking about pitchers,' on the opposite side of the
coin is the home run story... as it .affect Washing Washington.
ton. Washington. v
This year, the Senators shortened left and center
field fences by as much as 36 feet at Griffith Stadium.
As a result, in a park where only 45 homers were hit
all of last season... ten already have been hit in the
first three games.
Seven of them went into the closer home run areas.
, Almost six .years ago, Joe McCarthy,, one of the
greatest managers of all time, walked out of basebaM
a sick man. Two' years at the helm of the near-miss
Boston Red Sox convinced the old Yankee manager he
no longer could stand a long baseball campaign.
Many close to the game expected Joe back once he v
v had rested and mended. They reckoned wrong. Mc- I
Carthy had stepped down for good.
It was a tough decision th make for a man who had
spent more than 40 years in baseball. Yet today the
eve of Joe's 69th birthday the old master of the
diamond is satisfied that he made the right move. ;
Snug on his well-groomed 67-acre estate on the out outskirts
skirts outskirts of Buffalo, New York, McCarthy fought his way
back to sound health. There's not a trace of white in
his still-bushy crop of hair. . his voice is vigorous, his
mind keen... his step as sprightly as a man ten years
younger.
BOXING Heavyweight champion Rocky Marclano
today pondered the important question of whether to

yieia to family pressure' and retire. -'
No announcement on what decision he has made
" or will make is expected antil the champion gets
V back to New York. He said ho would not tome to :
any decision before a couple of week, at thecar-
; liest.
' After meeting yesterday in Macon, Ga with hi:
manager, Al Weill, Marclano back-pedaled from ear-t
lier statements that strongly indicated he was about
to retire. v
'-
' More than one reporter heard Marclano say be before
fore before he traveled from Atlanta to Macon to meet with
Weill that it made sense for him to retire. Later he
denied he had committed himself so positively.
Marclano said after arriving In Atlanta from a South
American tour that "As. for myself, I want to retire."
' "I have come as far as I can in boxing," be told
Atlanta reporters. "From now on, all I can do Is
decline. I can get no better, nor can 1 reach any
higher goal.
' "I'm thlhklng of retirement for many reasons. My
mother and father want me to my-wife would like
it. Everyone seems to be behind me. But I've made no
definite decision." y r
HERE AND THERE IN SPORTS The 92 Alabama
athletes who walked out in a demand for more liberal
training regulations are back after a compromise.
Hugh Stewart of San Marino, California and Althea.
Gibson of New York have scored wins in the Genoa,
Italy, tennis, Tournament
Pancho Gonzalez won 8-6.' 6-4, last .night at Iowa
City and now leads Tony Trabert 60-to-17 in their
cross country nro tennis tour.
Line coach Earl Klapsteln has been anpointed a de-"
fensive coach for Green Bay of the National Football
League. ; u j"
- Halfback Hugh McElhenny of San Francisco In Hie
National League Is "feeling better" after having scar
tissue removed from his left foot. .
Goalie Glenn Hall of Detroit has been awarded the,
Calder Memorial Trophy as the outstanding rookie in.r
the National Hockey League. ;

PAGE SEVUr



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(SEX STORI AND flCTURES, fAGES I U t)

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TOOTS. I J-UST WROTE

L 'UTTERS TO: UNCLE EVERETT.

'CC HOOFER ,'ANO MY BOSS

AM-3 NOW, I LL ADDRESS THE5

THnnn .envelope:

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m:3 13 A LOAD CFF OF MY
CHEST ITS 'LIKE FULLING EYE
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L1TTE, J. s, ' :-yj,'

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THE-

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OLD SKINFLINT HLVr CL JTT.'.' I.WON'DER

IF I ACCIDENTAL LY PUT. CTHAT ;

LETTE,'? IN MY ''
C COCA'S ENVELOPE?!

. I CANT STAND THIS SUCPEWCE V I'D JUST DIE IF

HIiLirjiLL UP I JMLE !1TT "... YOUVF IOTT VOl

LON6-DISTAKICE AND SEE WHAT vB0SSS,FEELIN6S

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WHAT A MISERLY. SKINFLINT. YOUR, BOSS IS,

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SiUKS WAS A

CASPER, THAT TOOK

TEN .YEARS OFF,

AAY
life;

CASPER, THIS IS THE DOSS YOU EVICEMTLY- H

6CTYOUR LETTERS MIXED, LUT IF COL. HOOPER

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RI6HT AFTER '
HIM UMTIL YOU 6ST ,V V

"YES, X PENNED TH!E COGS A "T VELL"
--"NOTE 1 WROTE HOOFE-i FC THE
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UP AND FAY US A

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WHY WAS X
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THIS CCULD

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SAVEDCAVL EVERETT

LETTER, WHICH A'.EAK'S TH

OK' T WROTE ---- DUN'N!,N6

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60T TH2 R!6HT WHAT A

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EVERYTHING TURNED

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NEXT TIME? I'LL WRITE,

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C;E LETTER
ATA t

TIME.' CJ

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.UK I LOST TWO
POUNDS FROM WORRY

THAT TIME,
AND I WANT
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