The Panama American

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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:
AA00010883:01889

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
Ike Panama Caal Library

Seagram's
JUN 6 1956
DESERVE XZXmDfl k
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Grenadier Guards

" Lose Skirmish With :
. 'Champagne Set'
l ...' ,v, -,, 0 .. .... :, .,
.... v At '.v.- -.
' LONDON, June t (IT). The mad-cap antics of London's
, ,' "champagne set" at a party attended by Queen Elizabeth, Prin Princess
cess Princess Margaret and the Duke of Edinburgh embarrassed one of
Britain's famous guards regiments today. i
, ; "There will be an Inquiry, a regimental officer' said. 4 ;
I v Champagne corks and flashlight bulbs popped last night at
a reception celebrating the 300th anniversary of the Grenadier
Guards. .. v ...
. The debs and swains were In high spirits and obviously nn nn-abashed
abashed nn-abashed by a denunciation of "silly" party antics in the House
of Commons yesterday,

"We're only young once!
shouted a teen-age girl, pouring
a glass of ; champagne over a
. striped awning from the edge of
; a balcony.
Before the Royal family ar ar-,
, ar-, rived at the 'parly, a guards of officer
ficer officer In evening dress leaned
over the balcony and lowered a
bottle of. champagne and two
wine glasses on a string for pho photographers
tographers photographers waiting In the gar-

We dont forget our friends,1
" ri shouted. V f

-. Dozens of flashbulbs went off
as chotoeraDhers recorded the

,i, gesture. 5. yf;. ,;f .i'h:( M?.
' Shortly before the Queen ar ar-"
" ar-" rived the bottle was pulled up
again, out of sight; but a fresh
' supply of champagne was low
ered as soon as the Royal par
ty entered the house,

The London press, even before
". last night's regimental party
save wide attention to the
champagne set." P
.' Lord Beaverbrook's Dally Ex Ex-'
' Ex-' press said editorially". ? ,'
"All the vast' prattling gaggle
' of tut-tutters should shut ud and

A'Aeep into their narrow beds, or
what Is rather more likely stew
In front of their TV sets lone
" and let those who. tan enjoy

themselves-do so. v u u-'
' u-' The London Daily Mall Jntet Jntet-viewed
viewed Jntet-viewed several clrls who attend
ed cay parties at which the
Ar.ci:nl Li;hl Bulb
Ct'jses Tresis
InTVRcccjJbn
' WILDWOOD BY THE .SEA,
N.J.- (UP) -t A months-old mys mystery
tery mystery of strange Interference with
television reception in a Wildwood
neighborhood was recently cleared
up by electricians who came up
Vith the offender from a totally
unsuspected source. ; ; ,
; It was an old-type Edison elec
trie light bulb estimated to be at:
least 25 years oia. .M;W"r.'.f-
The electricians said the old bulb
was apparently radiating a carrier
wave back into the alternating cur
rent line. They said thousands of
similar bulbs probably are still
ffivinf light in seldom-used daces
such as attics, porches and out
buildings.
' '7,
wm

statist
',
Atlontk
Oceae

rioo o nw aroty shll
I f g i f Gormony'i
"omiions for NATO"
are still only papor.

i u ATA u J
jrorcos M this key defcnMP"
lipot wookintd ky transfer!
j of rkousands of troops to I
' put dowa anrcst in Algeria. I
j l"3 NATO Countries
. t"'"-? Communist Controlled

DANCER SPOTS ON NATO LINE When Iceland's parliament asked Washington "Hows
about taking those Yank troops out of here?" it aroused concern. This northern anchor of
NATO defenses could be turned into a tempting morsel for the Russian bear to gobble tip. If
anti-Americanism prevails, the island might retire into neutralism. This would be a great Cold
War victory for Moscow. One of the top objectives of Russian foreign policy is to neutralise
setive or potential allies of the West. Iceland's shakiness turns the, spotlight on other weak
spots in the NATO line, also pointed up on this Newsmap.

N T I O M A f IS)WV

Duk of Kent, seventh In line to
the throne, has been a gay par
ticipant.
Felicity : Drew! 18-year-old
daughter of a business man, said
she attended the yachting patty
at which "two of Kent's guests
were aunkea in the Thames. t
"I don't really see what we
did that was so wrpng," she de
clared.
"I mean. I know there are
one-and-a-half dozen cham
pagne glasses at the bottom of
the Thames, but everybody
seems to have enjoyed-them-selves
so It can't have been all
that bad. ; ihkis
"Perhaps turning hoses on the
river police wasn't too kind, I
felt sorry for them myself." ;?
Beheading Swords
Among New Items;
At Smithsonian
WASHINGTON (UP) -Moro
"beheading swords'' a TibeUn
silk shroud, robes of Manchu em emperors',
perors', emperors', and a collection of Jewish
ceremonial oblects have been add
ed to the Smithsonian Institution's
ethnological collections- 'v 1
"The curved", two-banded Wrds
were presented to the institution-
by Maj. Gen. Fredericlr EM Uhl
(ret.) of Summer, Md., who cam campaigned
paigned campaigned against the Moros in the
Philippine Islands at the beginning
of the century.
The handstitched, silken Tibet
an snroud, presented by Mrs. Em
ily W. -Deis, of Berrien Springs,
Mich., is believed to be the tvDe
distributed by the Dalai Lama to
The satin Manchu court robes.
emblazoned with the five-clawed
imperial dragon in gold thread,
were given to the institution by
the widow and family of the late
Gen. Alvord ;, V, Anderson who
served in China during the "Boxer
uprising. ,;
Amos S.' and Benedict Demard,
ot Minneapolis, made a perma
nent gift to the institution of the
Ephraim Deinard collection of
Jewish ceremonial objects. In their
grandfather's collection is a parch parchment
ment parchment manuscript of the Book of
Esther decorated with marginal
sketches of medieval Jewish home,
life. .
JCELAND,
Jp
GREAT
.BRITAIN
xi
J
PORT

Spain iflVfA Wit4rra

.... A l)tcr dispute virk Iritoia
over Cypriot demand for onion with
Greece endangers Iririsk fcotd on it
main Mediterranean base fcere. Lass
of Cyprus as bate would senoutty en endanger
danger endanger NATO defense in "not" Mid Middle
dle Middle Eott area.

V ALGERIA I

, T-A

If f people Anew ifa IrifiJt mJ the

1 1 i

f '1

SPECIAL ANNOUNCEMENT Pope Plus XII is shown receiv receiving
ing receiving a skull-cap while .being carried into the audience halt in
the Vatican in Rome. During the gathering, it was announced
that all audiences had been called off temporarily. s :

West Germany v
Will Purchase
Atomic Reactors
BONN, Germany, June 2 tUP)
Atomic Energy Minister Franz
Josef Strauss announced toaay
that West nermanv wUl pur
chase six exnerimental atomic
reactors, including four from the
united sutes,
One of the reactors has been
promised by the united states1
under the "'atoms-for-peace'' a-
greement signed recently wn
the Bonn government. The four
U.S.-made reactors will be set up
at Karlsruhe, Munich, Frank
furt and HamHurg.---j. ...
dlifdrhia Solves
One Third ;
Of MajoxCnrnes
SACRAMENTO (UP) Of
196,416 major crimes in California
in 1954, only 69,810 were cleared
up by arrest or investigation. That
means only a little better than one-
third of the crimes were solved.
State figures showed that only
one out of four reported cases of
burglary or grant theft and omy
26 per cent of auto theft cases
resulted in actual arrest. And nat
urally, not all persons arrested
were convicted. National figures
of the FBI showed only one out
of every seven j offenses reported
winds up in an actual court con
viction. ..." .
TEACHER IS LOSER :.
NORWICH. Conn. (UP) I
Deputy Sheriff Paul A. Del Monte
gave a driving lesson to ms wiie
who Dromotlv ran the car upon a
sidewalk and knocked over a part
ing meter. Police arrested, not the
wife, but tne deputy snerm, wno
was charged with failure tp have
a motor, vehicle under control
while instructing s an
unlicensed
(person.
1
.7cxxj.
1 RtMOVal
of U.i
troops woule rip big kola i
NATO dnM stnrMV. irb
-Iceland possible prey to Soviet
conquest m nnt of tast-wttt
conflict. WoU else fhre Mos
cow froat propooowJo nctory.
I.S.S.I
ToosiM ever Cypres
sttHarwa creats aa aa-togonisM
togonisM aa-togonisM bttvoea Htese
two NATO allies. Cy Cyprus
prus Cyprus prokloai alto
srraiM kisfeik friend friend-skip
skip friend-skip borwoo Greece
and IritaiH. Kiag fool
rges Uadoe gra right
of salf-oatormiaatioa to
Cypriots.
RtECE-i
EGYPT
ftiiNFWSMAtU

rv.

wm vypnsn. i v

fd Al

PANAMA, R. P., SUNDAY, JCNEj$ 1956

A

mum

1
Rcp3 Shuns Heallh
To Disss Pilgrims
VATICAN cmr; June 2 (UP)
Pope Plus XII put duty before
health today and, blessed 30,000
pilgrims in St. Peter's Basilica
His voice was faint and hoarse..
The 80-year-old Roman Cath
olic spiritual leader, showing the
fatigue which forced him to sus
pend audiences this week, was
supported by aides as he mount mounted
ed mounted the seven steps leading to the
golden Papal throne. a. .
He sounded tired as he began
speaking. His voice grew weak
er as he went on to bless the pil
grims in itauan, French, -English,
German and Spanish.
;Wi,are sprryvwl must limit
our .general greetings to these
few" words," the pope saldf'We
very mucfr reeret our oresent
condition does not permit u to
speajc to eacn group m turn."
f Izrilyn Is Thirty :
AndGldShe Is;:
(tolas Dr. Kiniey
mvr, York. June 1-.(tjp.
Marilyn Monroe flew here today
from Hollywood for sv rest be
tween films. During the same
" ..yw.WH .M..W, 1J.
wright Arthur Miller, will await
a nevaaa divorce.'"'
,Tne bionae .siren was more
willing totalkr about how it
feels to be 30 than she was to
discuss her romance with Miller.
"we re very good friends, real
iy," sne saw, "hut I can't, say
there is a romance," .., .,.,.
Marilyn was swathed in mink
from chin to toe as she stepped
off her plane. It was reported
that Miller chided he recently
lor posing ior too many cheese cheesecake
cake cheesecake pictures, and Marilyn re
fused to give photographers even
a glimpse or neriamous figure. figure.-"I'm
"I'm figure.-"I'm here for a rest." she said
coyly. Tm suffering from fa
tigue after filming 'Bus Stop
and I ra under aoctors orders
" Marilyn said she was thrilled
to turn 30 yesterday because
"Df. Kinsey says a woman does
not even get started until she's
30 and that is supposed to be
factual. S'he said she got "a
few" presents for her birthday,
but she refused to say whether
she received one from Miller.'
Before boarding the plane in
Los Angeles last night, Marilyn
denied that she had "plans .to
gev marnea.
Blue-Blood Bug ;
Bothering Doctor
OLD WESTBURY. N. YY June
KVtrj ine village board said
today it had no authority to inter
fere in the tiff between an heiress
and a doctor over the meandering
Dr. Jeff J. Colett: comolained to
the board that caterpillars of all
sizes and shapes were- crawling
across me street irom the eight eight-acre
acre eight-acre estate of Mrs. Helen Biddie.
heiress to the W., T. Grant chain
store fortune.
Dr. Coletti said he had hunerv
caterpillars in nis shrubbery, grass,
flowers and even in his cellar.
Mrs. Biddie said the caterpillars
belonged to her cherry trees and
were "royal-blooded. ,l She said
she didn't know why they were
crossing the street.
The board said its bands were
tied because both estates are priv
ate property.
BALBOA TIDES
' SUNDAY, JUNI j
HIGH WW
11:05 a.m. 3:01 e.m
10:33 a.. AM ..

country it safe" r XlraAAm Lincoln,

Gounterfires Russian
Protest On Fingerprints

WASHINGTON. June 2 (UP
The united States fired back to
day at Russian protests against
the American practice of finger fingerprinting
printing fingerprinting foreign visitors. It said
the Soviets fingerprint their own
citizens, , .k
The State Denartment dismiss
ed as pure "propaganda" con
sistent Drotests by Soviet : Pre
mier. Nikolai Bulganln and Red
party boss Nlkita Khrushchev.
The most recent was voiced bv
Bulganln to U.S. violinist Isaac
stern, now playing in Moscow, ,.
To emphasize its point, the
department released photo photographed
graphed photographed copies of Soviet pass passports
ports passports issued to two Russian
seamen showing' that Russia
requires both photographs and
right. thumbprints on the doc documents,
uments, documents, R said this showi how
"Inconsistent" the Soviet, pro
tests are.
Sergel V. Vasilev. second sec
retary of the Soviet Embassy
here, denied there? is any such
tnine as fineerprihtlne in. the
Soviet Union. He said he was at
a loss to explain the prints on
the sailors' passports because
we don t have IlnterDrintlnE at
ru in Kussia."
Vasilev said the seamen ''nrobi-
amy- maae them themselves."
AskebV if he was charging the
passports were.uhonev. n. de.
cimea 10 answer; But he insist'
ea mat -we don't nave such a
practice;' -in Russia. 4 ;
.1
imSumi
CETT1NG A HEAD-Martian
creature wearing strange head,'
riding uo-strange motorcycle is
.Just an ordinary man. This fa father
ther father in Rome, Italy, uses this
simple method to tote a toy
' auto home to his youngster.

Not The Money, Just The
Merry Tycoon Arid Marbles-Shooting

LONDON. June 1 (UP) Sir
Bernard Docker. -the merry ty tycoon,
coon, tycoon, and. his marbles playing
wife, served notice today they
intend to contest his dismissal
from the company that yielded
him millions.
It was not the loss of salary
that aroused Sir Bernard but
the principle Involved. Lady No No-rah,
rah, No-rah, his wife, also shared in the
embarrassment She lost her
three gold-trimmed Daimler lim limousines,
ousines, limousines, one upholstered with
zebra skin.- v-.
K
, Five directors of the Binning Binning-ham
ham Binning-ham Small Arms Co.. yesterday
forced Sir Bernard to step down
as president of the concern. The
company manufactures i almost
eevrything from air rifles to au automobiles.
tomobiles. automobiles. 1 T-'
It was reported the directors
were particularly unhappy over

Fingerprinting of unofficial
foreign visitors to this country
Is required by the McCarran McCarran-Walter
Walter McCarran-Walter immigration law.

However. President Elsenhow.
er has asked congress to drop
the requirement and Rep.
Francis Ev Walter (R-Pa.), co
author of the law. has lntroduc
ed a bill to carry out the request.
p Is now before the House Judl-
clary Committee.
The U.S. coast Guard finger.
prints, photographs and invest!.
gates all American merchant
seamen and longshoremen. They
are Issued Identity cards similar,
to tnose given members of the
armed forces.
" The New York Times said in a
dispatch from Moscow that the
attitude of the Soviet "'officials
appeared to rule, out a trip to
the United States this fall by a
Soviet folk dance group. A sim
ilar trip by Russian student ed
ltors was cancelled last year.
The United States has side
stepped the fingerprint reouire
ment for small groups of Russian
farmers and housing experts
who visited this country by re-
garuing mem as "omciais." rin
gerpnnts are not required for
ouiciai visitors. v
Russo Churchmen
Greefed In II. Y.
ByProlsslsnlsiS
"MW' VAWir" t.i 'tin '
Pickets representing fundamental,'
ist frotestant churches gathered at
New York International Airport to
day to protest tne arrival of nine
Russian church leaders for a visit
sponsored by the National Council
of Churches of Christ.
Waving placards reading "which
among you are secret police" and
"Soviet Russian churchmen are
agents of the MVD," some 60 pick
ets marched in a grassy plot near
the terminal entrance hours before
the Russians' scheduled 2:20 p.m.
arrival. The churchmen originally
were expected to arrive this morn morning,
ing, morning, but their plane was delayed.
The pickets represented the
American Council of Christian
Churches acting in cooperation with
Anti-Communist Refugee Organiza Organizations
tions Organizations representing Latvia, Estonia,
Bulgaria. Hungary, and the Uk
raine. The council's president, Dr.
Hariand J. O'Dell, pastor of the
Canton, O., Gospel Center, said

the organization is protesting the.hower said Jones "will be long

Russian's 10-day visit because of
the belief that, they are "agents
of the Soviet government." f
-we want w let mem Know we
are wise to their purpose," O'Dell)

said. f'The Amencan Council ofjM. Nixon' called Jones "a great

Christian Churches' is very militant
against Communism. We feel that
the National Council of Churches
of Christ is promoting co-existence
and coddling Communism, although
we do not say the National Coun Council
cil Council is Communist." : -. s
Y'erOut
KIRKWOOD. N.Y.. June
(UP) Students at -the one-
room rural school house in this
Broome County village had to do
without their, regular teacher to today.
day. today. Mrs. Estner Hoadiey, 55. wit
tered a possible fractured his
yesterday when she slid Into
bas during a ball game with
her students.
a $14,000 clothes bill Lady Dock-i
er had charged to the company. I
She had bought a gold-trimmed j
dress, a mink coat and match
lng stole to introduce the new
Daimler showroom at a' Paris
exhibition, sir Bernard finally
paid the biU. ,
Docker admitted his dismiss dismissal
al dismissal was more a blow to his pride
than to fais pocketbook. He
st II is a director In several in industries
dustries industries and is In such a hleh
income tax bracket that the
loss of the job will mean only
4 cents a year less In take take-home
home take-home pay."
Docker's mad-cap wife took
immediate steps to avoid any
hardship. She ordered a Bentley
limousine to replace the Daim Daimlers
lers Daimlers manufactured by the com company
pany company her husband formerly
headed.

Former Red Fdel
Swap Compliments
In Plush Greeiinjj
L MOSCOW, June 2 (UP) Yugoslav Preiirfwt Tito,
nailed as a "dear friend" of Russia, arrived in Moscow to to-day.His
day.His to-day.His visit was prefaced by the resignation of Foreign
Minister V, M. MolotQv, the, man who signed the Order
kicking Tito out of the Cominform. V lz
Molotov, who carried ouf the late Premier JosefSta JosefSta-lin's
lin's JosefSta-lin's decision to expel Tito from the top councils of )ht
Communist world, resigned last night. r;iltl
p The last of the "old Bolsheviks" and an adherent of
the hammerfisted diplomacy of Stalin; Molotov.was 're 're-placed
placed 're-placed by Dmitri Shepilov, editor of Pravda anfV, new new-generation
generation new-generation Communist who" advocates the present Soyiet
policy of "competitive coexistence." w.;v

Tito stood smiling at the door of
his train as it pulled into the Kiev
Terminal. He was resplendent in
his marshal's uniform of blue-gray
and gold, t j Wte,:v:,- a i u
.: All the top leaders of the Soviet
government and Communist party
were on hand to greet him; includ including
ing including Molotoy and Shepilo,v. ', s j
Premier Nikolai Bulganin and
Communist Psrty Chief Nikita S,
Khrushchev ,"tenped-:forwBrd,with
Soviet President Klimentl Voroshi Voroshi-loK.to
loK.to Voroshi-loK.to shaketlto's tanil when, the
graying xugosiav presmem steppe a
.ta.tne .Btioritu.tH-!-. f 1
Deputy premier Lazar Kagano Kagano-vich,
vich, Kagano-vich, an original old Bolshevik like
Molotov, was prominent in the weL
coming delegation. --:
President Lauds,
Remembers Jone
As Great Leader
WASHINGTON, June 2 (UP) -President'
Eisenhower said today
that the late Jesse Jones' "life is
a record M extraordinary achieve
ment both as a private citizen and
public, official." i
in a brief statement read by
Assistant White House Press Sec
retary Murray Snyder, Mr. Eisen
i remembered as one of the Ereat
builders and philanthropists of the
South and as a loyal and effective
oubic servant' of the naton
Earlier, Vice President Richard
example of the American story
He said the financier and former
government leader who died in
Texas yesterday rose "from condi
tions'of poverty. y to be one of
the truly powerful men of this
country." ;
Nixon said that Jones, is chair,
man of the Reconstruction Finance
Corp., loaned $50 billion "without
a breath of scandal.'' This, he
said, is "an epitaph in itself."
- Senate Democratic Leader Lyn Lyndon
don Lyndon B. Johnson (Tex.; said his
state "will not be the same."
"He was a part of it, and of us,"
Johnson said. "All his labors were
bent toward building a better Texas
and a better. America.
. "We will miss his greatness,, we
will miss his very genuine contri
bution to the country." 4
Principle, Sez
Wife
The rival Bentley was her first
love anyway, said the blonde
and pretty Norah who won the
British women's marbles cham
plonship shooting against facto factory
ry factory girls last year.
The 59-year-old Docker said
the fight has "nothing to do
with my wife. She has been
an absolute brick."
He explained that his differ differences
ences differences with the directors "involve
personal disagreements and do
not concern the stability, of the
company."
Sir Bernard and Lady Docker
have epitomized the fun-loving
or unbent element of the upper
classes in recent years, i :
v Lady Dockef the daughter
of an engineer who started to
work as a $S-a-week shop assis
r?I? il ".t0""'"!!?. A""? ?C8'8:r
millionaires. Two died, leaving'
her fortunes.

TEN CENTS

e Par comrades, leaders of- the
Soviet Union, dear citnens." Tito
said in an arrival statement. VWe
haye arrived bringing you heart,
felt greetings and best wishes from

' te re !aPPy to have been able,
at the invitation of your leaders,
to visit your great and ..beautiful
country 4and, to satisfy our wish tn
make your ac w, r-r8i anj
w see for- oi achieve
ments of the, ww s ut the Soviet
UnionJ' -
- r V 1
"f think it is hardly 'necessary
to convince you that the peoples oi
Yugoslavia wish, and always have
wished that your efforts in the
task of buildinff inr-iali.m

na.yimportant ,n( lasting results.
'They rejoiced at every success
achieved by you and they were per.
turbed at every difficulty met bv

you.on your great path. '

The DeoBleS of our rmmirv

foundly sympathized with' you, both
at the time of the great October
revolution, and after it. particular particularly
ly particularly in the dark davi of th war nA

the struggle against the Fascist in- t
yaders, who were dur,, common
foes. , .

Voroshilov addrspif h v.

slav president as Desr Comr.je
Tito in his welcoming speech -"I
warmly welcome ou anil

Yugoslav leaders. aq:ompanv.g t
you to the capital of our couc -v,
Moscow," Voroshilov said. ln v r

peraon,. Comrade Tito,; the So -t

peopie welcome friendly Yugosh
ana tne peoples
witn wnom the
S. R. are
strong friendship.'
- Voroshilov 1
that the fnendshio declaration I !-

of your "conn, y, j I

workers of the V.J I

tied with firm i i I

"noted with Bleasii.

ganin and Khrushchev carried to
Belgrade a year ago "is being car carried
ried carried out successfully.".-j

This declaration, he t aM "strife-

ingly expressed the mutual aspira-

ttons of our countries for the de

velopment of friendly relations and
all-sided cooperation."

ON HER OWN-Lsna Turner, '. '.-just
just '.-just released from an exclusive, :
contract with MGM, now heads ; i-
her own movie company. She'
hopes to do a aim with Marloa
Brmdo or m miia J
'

3

4



PAG! TWO

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UPLANATKJN OP IYUBOLS AND ABBREVIATiONl

Cioduttd cauicly by HOG.
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ABYSMAL OBJECTS, CLOTS,' and the rest of f you,
If any: I was musing among the malted and ferment-.
f mtnnt a WnlonHft'a ITIHnonov tho ntVior rfav wnn(1pr

Ing if the time would ever come when Red the rickshaw
t wallah would realize it would be better to find four bricks
to stick under the wheels of his brakeless Cantuta cab
to prevent it rolling down the slope when parked.
It is so old-fashioned parking it sideways onHhe
slope, as he has to do now. Blocks all the traffic too,
. excerpt for messenger bovs on motorcycles. Thev can

drive in. one side and out the other straight across the

OftCK seat, where otner cars nave aoors.
As I Said, I-was thinking of this old sideways-parking
tradition of 'Red's, and other traditional things, such
as women's wearisome inability to shut up and go away.
Then the lambent crackling in the cranium found itself
lighting another tradition that, I gather, is standing in.
sad peril currently in the Canal Zone. 4 " ' -- V
This tradition dating from back somewhere in the
hoary ages of 1947 is the free and sovereign right of
American televiewers to curdle their brains with, com commercials.
mercials. commercials. y
' I learned or the sacredness of this right only from
outcries which have followed the recent fiat that con
' mercials. insofar as possible, bev deleted from TV shows

transmitted here on the Isthmus. ""';'
, .:. The order followed -representations that the 'free
commercials' in some way impinged on the commercial
Advertising situation in the Republic of Panama.
The rights and wrongs of this assertion I wouldn't
be about tq argue. I would care, however, to give a mo moment
ment moment or two to the concept of a spiel for kidney condi condition
tion condition correctives as being among those items of American
heritage which must be cherished to the death.
It may be of interest, in this regard, to consider that
there are several parts of the world where after non
.commercial TV had snowed on tranquilly for years the
threatened advent of commercial TV raised howls of dis dismay.
may. dismay. The commercials, when they came, in no wise di diminished
minished diminished these howls.'' ''
. Stateside it appears that under the prevailing rules

It in not possible to accumulate the desired talent with

out the aid of an advertising account. Hence the com-
merciaL - v-!
This, I contend, Is one of the unhappler facts of life.
It's solution, in whatever manner it may have been
achieved for TViewers down here, is a forward, step, to towards
wards towards the glorious dawn when all grey flannel-suited
snake oil salesmen will be mute from birth.
. And what is the reaction to this forward step, this
. mental liberation?- Brainwashed wallers harking back
nostalgically to the Dark Ages of a week ago, when ta talent
lent talent showed through on the screen momentarily ,, between
cakes of soap and cartons-of cigarettes. A
It is impossible to deny that mental paralysis 'is
present among us. Look at the sale of the scandal maga magazines,
zines, magazines, or the adults who buy comic books.
But if commercial TV Is a great American heritage,
then so is Mickey Jelke and the New York aterfrtjt
mob. ; ' "'
. Let us raise a cry of stricken patriotism should any any-nn
nn any-nn tamnpr tirtth thfan hftllowpd institutions.

. ; v Add to the list, of untouchable ikons the University
4 T.k.n nf lufViarlno Tnm nnftl tVio TntemflMnnal

Boxing Club, and the late Waxey Gordon.: y
To defend any of these betrayers of the American
, ethitf would be patent nonsense.
Likewise it is nonsense to defend that betrayer of
American IQ, the TV commercial...'
Of course, "the complainers may be employing the
shield of patriotism to conceal other motives. Were the
commercial time to be altogether eliminated, it' would
make for an uncomfortably rapid dash to the icebox for
a new beer between shows. - r-
I'll concede that the officers running, TV here right
now probably got caught short by the blackout on com commercials,
mercials, commercials, and found themselves without enough material
to fill the gaps.
' That can be corrected with time. '
. Instead of a musical interlude, we could have brief
exhortations from commanding generals on a. variety of
topics, such as the American principle that soldiers are
first and foremost citizens, with all the constitutional
freedoms and dignities this implies. ..
Or on how to get a car first off the boat Stateside,
no matter what
', Trti p-.r.?i :AVki'..-'-.
"' Last.'week, in this otherwise gloomy space, 1 appear
to have struck a slight spark off the Panama Forge of

the American Public Relations Association. .
-Involved was the nature of the sales talk' given re reporter
porter reporter Hindi Diamond at a lunch of the Forgers,
There has just come fluttering through the transom
(the door being locked to hold off those demanding men
from the landlord and Fuerza y Luz) a letter hardsome-,
ly apologizing for any offense which may have been given
Hindi, when she was shepherded away from the Forge's
(or Foragers?) lunch.
For me there is nothing personal involved I noted
it merely as a quaintly original method of bettering pub public
lic public relations but as Hindi has been, sick and out of
action these' last, couple of days, I'd like' to check on
whether she ever reads the paper.
So I hereby let her know through these tortuous
. (and tautological) channels the news that "the working

press IS always welcome 10 aitenu uur meetings as guests,
of any of our members. ." and that "We exceedingly re regret
gret regret that a member of the press was rihintentionaily of offended
fended offended by an officer of this association, as public rela relations
tions relations are rounded on good relations." i
Signatories to this Forgery (hey,: that's" a'' bit; too
flip) are Richard Nelson, Joe Cunningham (of El Pan Panama
ama Panama Hotel), Mary Lowrie (of CARE), Audrey E. Kline
(of El Panama Hotel), William O. Arey Jr. (of the Pan Panama
ama Panama Canal Company), Muriel Mykland (of guess what;)
and Vereker T. Mais (of the United Fruit Company): ;
That's about as nice a Get Well letter as Hindi could
hope to "get -: ; : "'"v-- :
A whole lot more, thoughtful, for sure, that; what
shell get from me if questioning on her return reveals
that she never read this. r ;

PERCY'S PEERLESS PORTENT for this week is
based on Friday's graduation ceremonies for Latin Amer American
ican American students at the US Army Caribbean school at Ft
Gulick. iv,, :. y.. -i' ;'v.vV;
It featured 13 national anthems which if laid end
to end, would have reached, a symphony concert Had
the Ft Davis band got them in any way mixed it could
tutor. WiVo1 nn o rniisp fnr x'ar: I imapinn l Thpr"

IMVC UL.l AVWAVU W 1 O 1
f ihs hoTiil iavprtM strife bv nlavin? the 13 an

1U1I SkJ tlA'Ut WW ww J I J D 1
thems in the correct order -twice (morning and-Effr-
noon) it's
1313
'- for this' week's niece prize.1 You might'try 13 ix
. v.



StX&Ar, JCXE 1, 1958

-1 7

k

Uniqu

0

e San Francisco Center

lias Odd Exhibit Of Materials

. By WILEY S. MALONEY y
SAN FRANCISCO (UP
ttfen the casual visitor feels thee
is lometliing wrong with the stair stair-vsjr
vsjr stair-vsjr leading to the ultra modern
of.'iees of h9 Construction Materi Materials
als Materials Center,

.. Tie feeling wcone9 stronger on
enteral the sptcious "library"
and exhibit rooms Ucre all the

materials vt construction, decor

and furnishing are blended into

something resembling an unto
ished. movie set. ; .
On the stuirj. one wall. Is Cn

Ished with panetod reJwood, set

tf in 1 Style -v wKh attractive

plsrters of- giecnery. The otberj

wail is cracked ancient plaster

wo blistered paint, si steps eni
risers of the stairs are worn with

age.
One office has the exposed ceil

Ing of pipes and rafters seen in
an old warehouse, while other of offices
fices offices have- the latest thing in
sound croolinav. A floor may be

covered with imported Danish

cork' flooring, another may be
imply the' splintering boards of

the original bunding,

Chicago, AUanta. MwnV Boston.

Philadelphia. 'PitjUbur,5h and New:
York.- 4
Hie purpose is- simple in ton-
M. "TV. i -

v.ck iw ccmer iiniviuus a per permanent
manent permanent exhibit of nearly every

product that goes into the making

t( a borne or an industrial build-!
ing. 1 Competitive products are!
displayed side by side and are
resented: impartially so that the
architect, bunder or dVityour-j
selfer can choose for himself. j
Here related products can all be
examined hi conjunction. All' the'
elements cf a proposed exterior or'
interior for a home, can be seen"

togetner so tnat a cunT.u'et and
accurate sicture can be formed in
a very short time. Here such ques questions
tions questions as "vVhu carries it.'V, "Will
it reaUjKsttnd up to the weather?"
"What does it actually fed like?",
"Does it slide easily?'' can be

answered immediately.; -. -,

xne center, is unique, not only
are there samples of all materials
such as Italian marble tiles. Dutch

and Australian plywoods, British
expanded aluminum, Japanese j
fencing, German lighting fixtures,!

out eacn is exnibited in use.

Scientifically- designed "wine

displays" carry samples, and

It's for a purpose," explained i-drawers have bulkier items In ad-

Victor di Suvero. 'Tnose unfin au are cawogea in an ex-i
ished portions are the blanks-, left tensive library system so : that

to fill in our tnree-airaensionai cat "'.""""" u t"
log. They will be filled with an with potential buyers .and con-
.! tiimDrf ai UlAA Aiee ThAM fa win

in-s eimou-ana wen; are Tr-r-. rr "1

man inFfs left."

Ihe Construction Materials Cen

ter.ia the train-child of 28-year"

old di Suvero. and is the first oi a
tries of centers contemplated

trim coast-to-coist in such cities

as Los Angeles. San Antonio, Seat Seattle,
tle, Seattle, Denver, Portland,. St Louis,'

Third Grders Get
Tebphcna Course
. wrrHTTi' Kan. -UUPf Third

'grade pupils in a Wichita school
should have better-than-average
telephone : etiquette when 1 they
grow up. They also- may knowi
more about handling the telephone
than their parents.

Tney re' learning now to maae
:HS?&m !n Congress

er useiui items m a suiiieuieuuu.

direct salesmanship This as an

objective study;
"The center," said di Suvero',
"has been conceived as a service

for the public, supported by the
manufacturer, to provide usable
current information concerning!

tneir products. It differs from ex exhibits
hibits exhibits like a "home show" because

it is permanent. It is not a trade,

show or a selling organization
We've had inQuiries- from every

where, and are in the process of

settmg up branches in every ma major
jor major building area in the country."
i Originally organized to cater to

builders, architects ; and contrac

tors,. i do-it-yourself home owners

now are the most frequent visi visitors
tors visitors at the six-month-old center.

item See Rece

J

f
1

t

:;r..

1

. "A

t

7

Too Low Rental,

For Freight Cars
Causes Shortage
SEATTLE, Wash.' riipi

Robert S. Macfarlane, president
of the Northern Pacific Railwav,
believes. too cheap rent on freight
cars ls a major cause.of a -short.
age-ef-same.-"
'.The $2.0 per diem "rentals one

rauroaa mustpay another -on
freieht cars should Y Wr.

Macfarlane said, rThis low rent,
in the lone .'run. is fox tins all rail

roads money because ear ar nntl

i 'r maxunuiB euiciency

uu cwisequcnuy mere are not
cars enough- to- fin the shipper's
needs." :

.. The, railroad exutiveaM W

OSt -abOUt S8.0O0" 'tn hitfl'

freight car,; but it was cheaper to

rem uera uian to build them,

--.

SGT. RICARDO RIVERA SANDOVAL of Bollvlsi "became the UJ5. Army Caribbean School's
5,000th graduate yesterday in ceremonies at the Fort Ouliclt Post theater. CoL John Davis,
School commandant, made the presentation to SandovaL i .
: -. 1 ... 11 I i

the

dont want and they re in

saddle," Sylva explained.

The racial question, be said, "is

such an explosive and emotional

issue that the Democratic major

ity in Congress is- trying to stay
away' from anything controversial

ana statenooa is controversial.

"Statehood has the 'civil rights'

tag on it, and for that reason it is
out?,. Hr.Uh:7 I

The death of statehood, on the

other hand, appears to be work

ing to the advantage of other legis

lation that Hawaii s delegate,

Elizabeth P. Farrington, is push pushing
ing pushing through Congress, Syvla said.

lie said tnat is because congress

seems to take' this attitude:
"We're not going to give them
statehood, so let's give them these
other things."
Among the "other 'things" are
bills to reapportion the territorial
legislature, return some military
land to civilian control and a num number
ber number of bond issue authorizations.
Hawaii's statehood commission
chairman, C. Nils Tavares, also
just back from Washington,
agreed in part with Sylva's views
on statehood chances.

Tavares said the racial issue is

"one .very important element

blocking statehood. t

BUSY, BUSY

MADISON,; Wis. .-(UP) -Wis

consin .school buses transported

149,967 students and traveled 31

750,000 miles in the 1355-56 school

year.

"birnbach'v
Hook-up wire

an

I No. 1 Via Espafia I
Tet 3-0383 I

iBiFnV dim -VJ;4'i.-,

5TERLKSC -TEA -AND COFFEE SET
'JPANlSH DESICNED, 6 pieces :
irwTuing'StsrTing: fray! 460.00
- U S PRICE : i ; . 1 200.00
YOU 'SAVE;;.;, 60 or. 740.00
Utilizing this savins; of $740.00. some of -war frlnrf

or your parents-ln-rawjn. the U, a. could pay for a

uii w yis you: nere ana suu wrve some money
left! n k'i;--i. ,. -a ;
v 1NTVAD ARENCllEN .WATCHES
Watrproofr shockproof, nonagniC f
sweep second hand, 17 Jewels 17.95
U. S. PRICE t .,,,,", 37.50
YOU SAVEi;;..108orv.V.t..- 19.55

NDRWEGIAN STERLING
Mads by MathinsenTof Toniberg, Z
CLOISTER patternr 6.piscs I
; place setting
PRICE IN USA ..
YOU SAVE ......55.er.......'-

21.83
34.00
12.11

Lots of parking space in front of our store

Blocking Statehood
By GEORGE REMINGTON

HONOLULU (UP) Territori

al Attorney General Edward N.
Sylva says the racial issue in Con Congress
gress Congress has doomed Hawaii's
rhnnrftpk -tni tatphnwl ttita vast

.olution of the phone to the presentl "Statehood is dead,? Sylva told

ue united Press after. returning
from a trip to Washington, D: C.
''It's a dead duck for this session,
and I'm afraid for a long time to
come.
Sylva said Capitol Hill and the
South are "seething" over the ra racial
cial racial issue to such an extent that
southern senators and congress congressmen
men congressmen will not consider weakening

ineir position by admitting two

arhool ohone. course.

. Since Wichita youngsters learn

the alphabet in tne toira graae,
, the alphabetically-arranged phone
riir.Morv helDs them learn the let-

' thW. They start with Alex-nder
- Graham Bell and learn how his
fir teleohone looked and oper-

ated and. progress through the ev

t'Hany pupils dont know before
; they take the course that they
have been using party lines -- or
how party lines opersU,'" said
their teacher. i
Th teacher "uses a-diagram
v comparing the homes to branches
on a tree to present a picture of

, party line operation. Movies, pro-j
V ' 4.iii. vllflA. nrf nrartirfi tele-:

joviiuu hmvo r"

phone and handsets all sup- senators from Hawaii who would

plied by the telephone company tavor civu rights legislation.
help the children understand! "The islands will support a civil
the function of the operator and rights program in Washington,
the caller. T, land that's what the Southerners
Iri makine practice calls, thei

pupils pretend to call a druggist
for a medicine delivery, the thea theater
ter theater to ask what time the feature
atarts, or to report a fire in the
garage next door quickly, clearly
and without "panicking."
The teacher emphasizes Courte Courteous
ous Courteous ways of asking for informa information
tion information from an operator, proper ways
to ask that the line be held, and
mannerly handling of wrong num number
ber number situations.
The third-graders take up the
"intricacies" of dialing and long
distance calls as the last phases
of the "phoneology" course.,

VISIT
SANTIAGO CHILE

For bnlyJ 128.00
." ONE WAY '
, and '$231.00
ROUND TRIP-

ssaassaa Wssssssmssssssssim''

;rviA"ALAw:
! VvTFKr V SERVICE

Lv. PANAMA: TUESDAY 4:SI jn,
Ar. SANTIAGO: WEDNESDAY ...... ....11:30 a.m.
Lv.' SANTIAGO: SUNDAY. 1:00 iuiw
Ar. FANAMAk MONDAY.....; 9:U am,
CONSULT YOUJEt FAYOBITE TRAVEL AGENT:
General Agents for the Republic of Panama
AEROVIAS PANAMA AIRWAYS
Calle -B" No. 1, El Cangrejo, Teleph6ne 3-1699

Us

i;av5PAi:un
(LASS

STARTS JUNE 4th

Mondays and Thursdays
Beginners 5:00 p.m.
Intormediats 6:00 pju,
Advanced - 7:00 pjn;
Register at
"BALBOA
Y.M.C.A.
2-2759 or 2-2839

SPECIAL
SA I

Empire Faint
Powder Caseine

Bondex

Turpentine

4 t 0 .

. ......

$250
0.15
0.15
0.40

FROM MAY 21st

COLD BOND paite V ;
' Caseine; ."V.;-.
Laccuer thinner
DeRayco Enamel
Jaegle Enamel ": y .

$3.50
1.60
6.25
6.50

We offer you the best Contract-Painters of Panama and the Canal
Zone. Ask us about our Contract-System. There are more practical,
economic, advantageous and with guarantee. ",'
PIWTURAS ISTMENAS S. A.
(TROPIDURA)
NATIONAL STADIUM AREA TEL. 2-3444 "

r jut. rui 'uuweKM-, rrSiuUUt
of Pfaff American Sales Corn.

arrived In Panama on Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday on the last leg of his first

Latin American tour prior to
visiting the Pfaff home factory
In Germany. Mr., Zellweger and
his wife will leave for Germany
from Panama next Tuesday. In
the seven weeks since their de departure
parture departure from New York, the?

have visited Pfaff distributors
in Mexico, Guatemala, Salvador,

Nicaragua ana cosia tuca.

Mr- Zellweger stated that the

appointment of Philippine Rat Rattan
tan Rattan Furniture as their aeenU In

Panama, some months ago, Is

out a pnase oi.Fiaii plans to

step up Latin American distri

bution. -"'. -"

One of the lmtmrtant facets

of Mr. Zellweger's visit jn Pan

ama at wis tune is m connec

tion with, the Introduction of
Industrial machines to the sew-

Inir industry of Panama. The

installation of industrial ma

chine systema Is an. 'important

division or Plan operations.

Pfaff, today, manufacturers

more than 15 hundred different

types of industrial, sewing ma machines.
chines. machines. Pfaff is the world's sec

ond largest sewing machine
manufacturer. Having been
founded in 1862, Pfaff today ex

ports home and industrial sew sewing
ing sewing machines to more than 100

countries throughout the world
(Commercial Notice)

IMPORTANT NOTICE
All our customers art invited to take advantage of our
GRAND SALE
Ladies Qothes O Children's, Qothes O Babies Qothes

Most Drastically Reduced Prices Ever lSeen!x
Just say t Charge, It";

LA M0 DA AM Eft I GAM A
- Opposits Savings Bank Avs; 7a. Central 171 8 Panama

" 'TMt HICH1MAN
MADISON, Wu. -. (UP!

N. E. W. Lent is secretary of Wis Wisconsin's
consin's Wisconsin's board ef .examiners in
optometry.

-rra m

I INCOME

PARIS

FRANCE

FELIX cordially Invites you to consult with

Mademoiselle GENEVE1VE BESSE expert

' beautician from the world famous LAN- t
COME Beauty 8alon In Paris, France. H

rrom Tuesday; June otn in our .cosmetic,-'
Department, Main Floor."
. CONSULTATION HOURS: 71-

f :30 to 12:30 'p".mv 1 to 8 p.m.:;

?3

mi

, t MAIN STORE ,
22-06 Central Ave. TeL 2-1773

h

Wifali ifiiflhte fe to York

M

' M. .'V... -'

No Chang of plan on althor luxurious

"1L INTER AMERICANO" or "EL PACIFICO"(tOurlat atrvlc
On "EL INTER AMERICANO" iiryico you tourist torvlci mis you 25X on your
fly it 360 m.p.h. In radar quipped DC-7B't through flight via Miami In 0C-68'i with

via Miami and Washington. "EL PACIFICO' . air conditioned and pressurized cabins.
Ask your travel agent about PAA's'Pay Lattr Plan" or call 1 ..

' Is soopsrstloi
'with Nstionsl Alrlliws

Panamai L Street No. 5, Tel. 2-0670; Colons Solas Bldg., Tel. 1097;

i i a- r MB i iiv-rs-

xi-Mss-nr

f f 21 i 1 i I

s i ;;

...

. !., A fi -i
-v! -i ; .' ;:"

4 t

Hi

.'J
r it.

OPENING: NEXT THURSDAY at your Favorite: Night Club

Jfai JamouA Siil&uialwiial drdhik SatkL..

THE LIBERTY BALLET with famous lita enhart

r

' .i

"',. introducing the most popular "Mexiconga'M :'
" 1 ' A See herperform this terrific numbsf with her partner; r
; V... ".-' ' '. AMILCAR CORTES! :
MAGNIFICENT!: UNIQUE!.. SPECTACULAR! : BEAUTIFUL GIRLS! :

THE BEST CHOREOGRAPHY GROUP EVER PRESENTED AT YOtJR FAVORITE NIGHT CLUB!

Sponsored byour DESTIUDOR 4-paONAL

.

.
4

r



sntsiT, jrxi l. issi
P
omer
0
and

THE SCKDAY AMERICA

C ft.

It's fashionable.. to choose, for beach-wear, the new pale green
color which Genevieve-Jacques rath has named "green
' water" and which will suit all the mermaids frolicking on
the sands in her organdie arm-length tonics, softly drap draped
ed draped round the neckline and wonderfully feminine.
It's fashionable... to wear white linen sheath frocks, given an
expensive look by beautiful open-work, embroidery. By
Lanvin-Castillo. '':'-'.
It's fashionable... to look cool In a sweltering heat So "fresh
rose" Is the latest find In the way of cool summer, tints
v' for make-up. .
fahlnnahl tjs rlflsn a vaH Title t domed with tinv ffOld

bells on tanned leg. for beach-wear. By Jacques Helm.
J It's fashionable. ... for ladies to have a little girl's frock with the

tuuv auivuc uiMj-iTMwu acMvk 1

smock style." 'By Maggy Rouff.

t'-fahionablo for teen-agers -to- wean doeskin skirts, with
, rninrH flowers worked In round the hern for car, motor-
.-: 1.11 .... WIWm (MttallUff iMralnlA

JJoine ((eaninq Smlon

; ......
p. f )f n N (
pi P:-
.-.., ( ... '" ';1

Iauasmoodily orfanfxed household, ironinr time is alio mend mend-'
' mend-' ingr -and spot-cleaninc time. This younir hotnemaker works on
husband's cravy spots with a new kit that contains a small stick
" Ae,tf?e,, inmb m tor "Pholstery and a stiff brash.

omens

r
s

0.

ancers

Watch uheirjiVeight; doo

(Hearty

cf

C?ood( S'lard Worli

p. '.:,.,R-W

Of AjjivtA niui : : I.
-THOSE women who keep
threaded -needle stuck into the end

3d the droning board to catch small

'Aears j neiore mey emarge are u u-.
. u-. iy.a wonder to their friends.
M "Are you really going to mend
rifihi abw? While that iron steams
3hat way?" is the kind of question
hry-sk. v .
w-.Tnexanswer Is yes. This kinJ of
. "fieiency, which seems frighten-
!3ing t first glance Is organizaUon
4hat makes irksome tasks hop out
t the way with ho bother.
I1 evening, or part of one, at
-hr kitchen table is a big timc timc-'Aipffnrtrfaver
'Aipffnrtrfaver timc-'Aipffnrtrfaver manv womeo util

ize,. They take the- shoe-polishing
"kit," the Sewing box, the. sport re re-"ttuover,
"ttuover, re-"ttuover, the saddle soap and all the
household items that need atten-

. inn- witn tne neiD 01 a uoi a suuw

"iad the radio, the jobs are out of

the way in one swipe.

:V A neat kit designed by a man man-?ttfacturer
?ttfacturer man-?ttfacturer who understands this
technique has just been introduced.

Jt is based on a popular cnais-cw
'nrprf rleaninif stick. The kit con

' Jains a small : stick for clothing
i pots, a large one for work on up up-tti.ietorv
tti.ietorv up-tti.ietorv and draneries and a brush

ieeigned to take the powder off,
fter it has absorbed the spot
The kit comes in a clear plas-

ie crmtainer with a handle, wom.
who follow tee "storage at point

of first use principle will' want

10 nang toe kit on a hook near
their, working table or on the edge
of the ironing board, to catch spots

oeiore me nea sets tnenw

' -BY BETSY WAD I
' NEA Staff Writer-

Though she looks ethereal, a ballet dancer does work roughly
equivalent to a stevedore's. She needs hearty food to keep her
soinc. But she also needs to keep her figure identical from day
to day. Melissa Hayden, a leading dancer with the New York City
Ballet, solves-this problem with a diet of strictly nourishing

foods and, when needed, pin-pointed exercises. Flexing (left).
Miss Hayden shows the long side, stretch that's valuable for
eliminating the hippiness she doesn't have. Lee lifts (center)!
keep abdominaf muscles in trim. Lunch for Miss Hayden (right)
is eggs. Her other principal Item of diet is beef. 1

BY BETSY WADE WADE-NEA
NEA WADE-NEA Staff Writer

Living proof that it's possible to

be as slim and smoothly formed

as a clothesline without eating like
the bird on it is a ballet dancer..

Most dancers eat several extra-

hearty meals a day They have to,
to keen the energy they need for

their exhausting work. But there

are few who can sneak an extra

pound into their costumes or past

sharp-yea Dauet master.
Because of their need for hefty

food, manv dancers do have to

keep an eye on the scales; de despite
spite despite the poundage they work off

in ue course 01 a uay ui masses

and performances.

Melissa Heydeh, a leading danc dancer
er dancer with the New York City Ballet,
is one of these.' .Without cutting

down on her intake, as most home home-makers
makers home-makers -do, Miss Hayden keeps
her weight steady by making sure

every calorie is- worm it.

Her meals sound like, a nine nine-day
day nine-day wonder diet, but they are her
busy-season regime. i -i
Her main meal is heef-either

roast or a steak. Her husband,
Don Coleman, occasionally com

plains that he .leant face one

more slab of red meat, so he gets

something else. Miss Hayden
sticks by beef. With this, she eats

a green salad, a- green vegetable,
fruit and cheese. '

Breakfast is black coffee, fuirt

juice and toast, and cottage

cheese, Lunch is eggs and black
coffee. ;i ;;; J
This keeps op her steam, but un unlike
like unlike a steady diet of French pas pastry
try pastry and milkshakes, which is also
energy-giving, it has the balance
of food elements, vitamins and
minerals that satisfy the body's
needs. It is not, however, anyone's
recommended reducing diet. It's a
hard-working dancer's daily fuel.
; Miss Hayden seldom has to wor worry'
ry' worry' about the lumps and bumps
most women develop when they
gain weight, because she's all
muscle. She -did have to worry a a-bout
bout a-bout them once, after her son
Stuart Coleman, was- born.. .Six

weeks after delivery, with her doc-

tor's astonished approval she be began
gan began "easy" exercises to flex, lim limber
ber limber up and get her weight down
from US to 109, her dancing
weight-.' Most of these easy exer

cises -would put an average worn
an to bed with bound muscles.

Lest anyone think she s super

human, Mrs. Coleman recalls that

she slept two hours after her first,
half-hour, -post-delivery class.'. Her
first performance was five months
after delivery, : and she remem

bers it was .harder work than xx
suaL 1 K '-

Most women-will find they wont

look jixe Miss uayaen, even if they

eat what she eats and try a few
ballet exercises. But it's a worthy

goal.

(jrayJ4air

. BY ALICIA HART
' NEA Beauty Editor

GRAY hair is something one

eertamly would imaiine to be

far from a teen-ager's youthful

head.

Yet it does happen. One occa

sionally meets a very young

woman with gray or .graying
hair. One also encounters, once

in a while, a beauty operator

who will confide that she has

just done a hair coloring job on

a gal of 18 or l. .1
This Is neither shocking '.nor
horrible. It is simply another
evidence that women mature at
varying rato and that the bodily
VMonce' of this maturing rh
figure, the hair, the skin and the
mestrual ycle cemes at vary varying
ing varying ags
What to 1 00 about very ; pre

maturely gray hair is not so

much a problem of mechanical

ways ana means out a. prooiem

of helping a young woman to de

cide what she wants to, do.

On some blondes', the gray hair

remains inconspicuous for many
years. On some brunettes: sprin.
klings of gray can be highly, at attractive,
tractive, attractive, Some gals relish the 'at 'attractive
tractive 'attractive qualities of gray nair

coupled with youthful face,
Some find it revolting to be con

sldered a day older than they

truly are.-

If one is married to or dating
steadily one of those perennially
youthful-looking jnen, this may
condition one's decision. If one

has a highly responsible, job at a

young age, this may cause an another
other another choice to be made.

It's not. a matter, of aging
gracefully, since one is scarcely
aging; at 17 years. It's a matter of
deciding what suits you, if you
are one of these rare women. If
you decide to keep it a secret, be
sure to get competent help and to
use aa entirely safe rinse. Also,
it's wise to start before the gray

hair gets a real foothold.

BY ALICIA HART
NEA Beauty Editor

t
your

Babies in transition' between

not-water aisn and crown uo

plates and bowls enjoy.dishes
made of a melamine plastic. They
look grown-up, are colorful and

staue, Dut resist breakage.

One mother, on days when the

weather is too wet for a stroll
with the carriage, bundles Baby
up in a pram suit, beds him down
in his well-protected carriage with

Dianxets, ana opens all the win

dows in his room fox his nap. He

gets 'the air,-"-

Snap-crotch overalls a r e n't
generally available in sizes above

two years, which is a bane to
mothers of untrained Babies over

two. Careful searching turns up
one kind with; both snap-crotch

ana arop-seat m larger sizes.

ZrlJewdrij Si Pari
w . .... i;l

"CfVJoAiniOdfd

' BY ALICIA HART,
' "il NEA Beauty Editor

"niiestioa of Jewelry in the

ohiu"appears often on personnel

VirinanwB aueewf vwyivjm
tifiview- records and the com com-piioti;)ft
piioti;)ft com-piioti;)ft men who have secret-
jries. .""V-!'f '. I'
-'liurious that women who

vactly ..how to dress tor
"J'ork often forget that
is part of an office ap-

1

i
r

I:
-

-
V

offender Is 'the charm

b This, of course, does

t ji we -granamomer'

v Twnh its' f.amaU Ground
lis referi to ;; the big,

"-bracelets with a handful

.1 snag prone gadgets,

. 2 Vvhkh burst out into the
r.( flag if the owner isn't

2 8re 1"e souvenirs to
J "eMS many women have col col-J
J col-J ions of many years' standing.
Luf theV should not be worn in

m.-uLiee. They look immature.

. u ..IaIi mm MlMiYiintf and no nor

make what can oiten

' cm tike a xeanui xacsew
offender is" the long neck

X or bead arrangement A
feels pretty silly when his
V "Jtry bends over the desk
t ..-a Jone chain settles on his

J-iomendous pins 1 with your
roiuthem arent suitable for

: ecrttary of a businessman.

-esn't refer to the name-i

J lany women have to wesr

t their unuorm. iney m m-J
J m-J is serving the patron.
! ' te secretary shouldn't

- eyecatehinf or!

ummerr

line synthetics.

'

Renovate Storage ''Space; Jimh Lority llmmli

V

BY ALICIA HART,
NEA Beauty Editor
WHEN nylon stockincs first

came back into good supply after
the Second World War, many wo women
men women past 40 remarked that they'd

forego this precious luxury if

they could just have good old silk

siocKings oaca again.

most of these women have
either changed their minds er
found their silk stockings by now.
But the fact remains that many
mature women cling with stub stub-bomnast,,
bomnast,, stub-bomnast,, and some wisdom, to
the fibers they have known for
years. t-r"-- ;? -.--
The furious rush to nylon lin

gene has now been tempered
with the knowledge that Dure

nylon is pretty warm going in the

summer. And the women who

found this out first .were the

mature ones.

So they're entitled to know

that one of their favorite lingerie

la Dries, cotton, is in better eon

Minion man ever to serve a wo

man s summer lingerie needs.

It's washable, naturally, doesn't

cling or get electrical, it's opaque

ana coouy aosorDent.
But, in addition to cotton plisse
and seersucker, specially treated

smootn cottons now have no

iron" qualities.
These are cotton and dacron
blonds, nylon-cotton dacron
blonds and the reshtiied cottons.
They come pretty or plain, with
laco Inserts, embroidery or color.

. These can be washed and worn

with no ironing at all if they're

shaped 1 by hand after washing.

Fluff out the ruffles, smooth lace
or embroidery, .finger press the
shoulder straps, I remove ribbon

beading and finger iron it

II tnese onaer cottons are

washed 1 in lots of suds, as soon
as they're slightly soiled, and
hunar nut with care without

wringing,-they-are-as -carefree- askof ow-waUHperOiia.

By KAY SHERWOOD
NEA Staff Writer

VfiTiERNIZING an old closet

from an eyesore the family skele skeleton
ton skeleton wouldn't consider haunting in

to a gleaming model of efficient

and attractive storage cam iur a

stout heart, firm resolve ana strong

back. But the results wiU oe a

innrra of housekeeping prioe iur

Thi. 1 rne time 01 veai iu wwc

the tab. Those dark ana oingy

corners In closets can become a
perfect breeding ground for moths
and other insects.

a fait ith consultants at uw

Matlco Home Planmng Bureau
who charted before and after
transformation of an ; old closet
bolsters my resolve to dig into one
M.inuiariv disnrderlv soot before

weather makes the

prospect even less pleasing. f

The first and hardest step, to
me, h to drag out everything and
make an honest appraisal of the
contents. The general aecumula aecumula-tien
tien aecumula-tien that works itself to the top
nd rear of large closets can
often be xut In half by a strict
sorting out policy (Will Junior
really miss the stamp collection
he lost interest In two years ago?
What was; It you were going to
do with those faded ends of wall wallpaper
paper wallpaper rolls?) V-
ind dnn ask me why 1

.m-.nnad tin four old window

.k.nM. n raTpfullv' and. shelved

them. Give the neave-no w
wornnut the outgrown, the never-

used. : . . ...j

a no- he rlnset is emuueu,

..v. ..

net steo is a inrougn cieu.6

and. for good measure, a spray

ing with insecticide along tne

... to nld wood flooring wnere

cracks' abound and where the join-l

tog between flooring ana oasew-i
... ... : t. .1.. .mJ MlAnn.

is not Ugnt is unsiBuujr

One remeoy worm me cuwv,
T . . -w 1amvim0

mv nninion. is w cuvci

with resiUent tile such as an as

phalt or a vinyl asbestos tile.
This will take the man of the

house only a short ume to msiau

and will eive you a ciosei uwi

that easv to maintain. The con

. . Il .Ll

sultants advise me 10 use a ugnu

eolored. marbeuzea uie oecause

it lnnka clean and fresh and be

cause it will reflect more ugnt

into the closet interior.
Another aid to lighter brighter
looking closets Is to use light col
era en the Walls. This could be
accomplished with a fresh coat

the

I

1 i

WHAT kind ef shape are

feet in?

If you're a teen-ager, it should

be good. You've had throughout
your childhood the benefit ef
what science has discovered about :

feet Unlike your parents, you
weren't forced into too s m a 1 1
shoes. You probably didn't have
to wear shoes when- they were

worn out .or outgrown.
- ,. ,;, :
You should be entering yon

adulthood with an nncalloused,
unblistered, un distorted pair of
feet..

- How do you tell?-Take your
shoes and socks off. Without
flexing your feet, hold them in

the air and look straight eut at

them. Can you see the foil, out
line of each toe? Are the toes

separate from each other? If so,

they're tl right. ?
" If you find your little" tot 1

half invisible because it's tucked

under the next one, or if each
toe has assumed the shape of
the one adjoining it; yot've
been maltreating your feet And
they've got a long way t go.
v 5ive your' feet a chance to de
velop- correctly, both for health
and beauty. A foot doctor can,
give you exercises for specifie
faults, but here is a simple one
which gives the arch and toes
lots of work. N
Get some s marbles. Practice

picking them up either between
the toes, or between the toes and
the ball of the foot. No hands al allowed,
lowed, allowed, Then walk across the
floor, put the marbles down, and
pick them up again.
-.- -' ZT-
Done nightly, this exercise tin
lead to prettier and healthier feet.

cHiltfe St

om

a

!$5 iJf 0 flowers,

uminer

Uoo

-

,-'
;,.L

n

'3

r

..t'..

!

Summer cotton story for t, little girl Is told here In terms ef
fresh .white sprinkled with flowers. This Cinderella design la
back-belted and has a three-button front panel to create a new
. neckUoe-By GAILE DUGAS, NEA Women's EdUor. ;

i

Dark, dinar and lnefflcient closet space, left, can be made attractive, right, with vinyl-Mbestoc
tUea en Boor and ajaUted. adheslve-baeked vtnyl wallpaper. New lighting Bxtnree and irot
ftee containers for clothing help to transform the eyesore tela a pleasant storage area. ,

per ts especially designed for clo closets.'
sets.' closets.' A simple fluorescent light
fixture with a metal reflector will
also shed bright but glareless
light into formerly dark corners.
The last steo is to organize the

items you're returning to the closet

Garment bags, nat Doxes. -snoe

bags and similar, closet accessor..

es are so pretty and relatively in-iits own rack on the wall of kitchen

expensive you can treat your cloth

ing to such dust-free containers.
If housekeeping equipment here heretofore
tofore heretofore shared some, of the closet
space, you may be able to move
it to more convenient locations.
The ironing board, for example,
might be easier to use if it werj in

or utility room. A perforated hard-

board panel screwed to a wall or

door facing can now be fitted with

a variety of brackets and large

hooks. On it you could hang brooms.

mop, vacuum clearner hose and

carpet sweeper to keep them off

the uoor.

new, quilted, adhesive-backed pa-

' s (
P. A. CLASSIFIEDS ()

Fear Of Criticism Puis?
A Dredful Strain On US

Sitting down to put new buttons

on Sissy's spring coat. Mrs, Mar.
tin-discovered her scissors were

missing. It took 10 minutes to find
them in a box of paper dolls thrust

under the older daughter's bed.

bo when Dotty came home from
school she said, "Why did you
take my scissors again for your

paper dolls? How many times do

I have to tell you that I don t

want paper cut with them?"

Instantly, Dotty said, "S 1 s s y
took my scissors. She doesnt

Only if she can acknowledge If
in herself. Only if she can think,
"Have t shown Myself intolerant
of any error in myself? Must
I bo always right, hating any -criticism
made of mo so that
Dotty has the idee that any hw
man weakness is shameful? De
I dreed criticism tee?"
If she can answer ."Yes" to
these questions, she can help
herself as woN as Dotty.

tor tear of criucm puts a dread-

know what she did with them. I ve'ful strain on us. As none ef us it
looked an looked for them because perfect, the criticism is inevitable.

Sissy doesn't remember where she

put them.
Dotty always meets your critt
sim of any carelessness or disobe disobedience
dience disobedience by denying it this way.

. If she defies you, it's only be because
cause because she was forced to. If she's
late getting to the dinner table.

it's not because ahe chose to fin finish
ish finish her comic book but beacause

she didn't hear you call her.
for though she's only 11, Dot Dotty
ty Dotty cannot acknowledge any nor normally
mally normally resistive feelings m her
self. She has te try to make yea
believe that her defiance or care carelessness
lessness carelessness was compliant, well-intentioned
virtue.
Will H help Mrs. Martin te
knew that Dotty's .probItmJs.
this perfectionism? ,.

So what our fear of it does is te

keep us constantly tense, braced
for instant defense. i 1
The iob is-to see that what we've

fbeen embracing is not human at

all but some Dream Child demand demanded
ed demanded by our parents' training. And
to suddenly know that our haunt
ing fear of criticism is actually
our childhood's fear ef losing theii
love. 1

This Is always the big realizsq

Hon. When it comes, our

breaks with understanding

ty's evasiveness. We recognize i

fear of criticism as our own se
that they melt together, becoming
one and making us one with her.'
And the reassurance she's star

ing Jor jpriags iron, us with hcUJ

ing.

reaitf-v
r heaVvv-
of Do :j)
nize ttt

'



THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
pagi nn
anama
social
lenvide
!
)
an
Of
By Staffer
Box so:
Ancon
(Beside the Bella Vista Theater)
Fancy Jewelry! ; r.
Bonnets. Hats, Purses, Skirts
of fine Italian Straw!'
U- mi L mtmJ L UltiLms
2 V1U Lu 9.40 a '. mtf
.1
2-01 tO
1
f Y
e Fine Porcelain 7 u. '.-.."
Silver and Plated Baby .'! v-I
Articles!
: ' .',.
t o !.
borne leave Dr. Smith will take
I a refresher graduate course at'
the Harvard Medical School. Dr.
Smith expect to return to the
Isthmus in three months.
( (Bjx)svn-t(esiJi v lliipttals
J

SUNDAY, JUXE 1, 193

p

1.;;
j .A.
I 'I w

r

Mr. and Mrs. George Makibhen
EnUrtain
Mr. and Mrs. George Makibben
entertained with a supper party
at their home recently for the
Hon. Rev. Kim Renew. Assistant
Dan of St. Luke's Cathedral.
The Rev. Renew accompanied by
his family left for the States on

Friday.
To Visit Friends
: Mrs. Melvin Doollttle left Sat Saturday
urday Saturday night by plane., for New
York to spend a three-week visit

wim friends.

1

K

..&mi

SFLASH PARtY Guests at Weedie Prier's "a birthday prov ded the occasion Nickv Smith
Shown here are Sue Prier. weedie, whose third the son of Di. and MnL-wffi PiteS Ancon
Pat Bailey and Johnnie -Cosrove.- Weedie is plash party" leave the pool tot refrehmenU.'

Entertain With Sooner

.Mr, and Mrs. William" Robin

son, gave a small, supper party r"
on Saturday night at their

noma m Diablo Heights.'

MISS NINA MARIE BROWN will become the bride of August
Joseph Kosik this evening at 7:30, at the Balboa Union Church.
-Miss Brown is the daughter of Mrs. Emma E. Brown of Curundu.

FRENCH EMBASSY LUNCHEON
HONORS DISTINGUISHED VISITOR
' The Charge d'Af fairs of the French Embassy, Marcel 0111-
vier, was host at a luncheon given In honor of Mr. A. Pose,
; President General of the National Industrial and Commercial
' Bank of Africa at the Embassy Residence on La Crests.
- Among those who attended were the Minister of Agrieul Agrieul-:
: Agrieul-: turo ignacio- Molino, the Brasilian Ambassador Agninaldo
Boulitreaa Fragoso, Dr. Ricardo J. Alfaro, Dr. Carlos Arose Arose-:.
:. Arose-:. mena, Mr. Ernesto Jaen Gnardia, Secretary .of the French
s Embassy Gilbert Maunier, Mr. Joseph de la Coste, Mr. Henri
, Delouse, French Commercial Attache Boris Eliacheff, French

Commercial Counsellor E. Charles, and Count Etienne For-

t '
Voting- For New-IAWC Officers
To Tako Plac Tomorrow

f Th Nominating" Committee pf

?the Inter-American vWomeny
club, wishes to remind all mem-

"Jbers that voting for the election

. V

selyep-' of th privilege so that
the new Board may truly repre represent
sent represent the majority- Dues in ar arrears
rears arrears may be paid Jight before
voting. 4

of a new president and Board cf IDr. and Mrs. Frank Smith

'I Directory will take placs at the

oiiice oi tne cwo on Monoay
from t a.m. to 5 p.m. All mem mem-bers
bers mem-bers in good standing are eligl eligl-.
. eligl-. Kbit to cast their vote and It is
hoped thab all will avail them-

Leave On Vacation

, Dr. and Mrs. Frank 8mith,
accompanied by their sons Myke
and Nlclr, : left yesterday on the
SS "Ancon" for a vacation tp be
spent in the states, while on

Bridal Party Entertained At
Home of Mrs. Emma E. Brown
Miss Nina Marie Brown, whose
marriage to Mr. August Joseph
Kosik will take place this eve evening
ning evening at 7:30 at the Balboa Un Unions
ions Unions Church, ., entertained ; the
bridal nartv st the hnm nf Vi or

mother Mrs. Emma E. Brownrin!

Lurunflu, following a vcdrilntr

rehearsal on Saturday evening.
"Special Sundaes" were served.
Th following- s-uests attenripH-

Rev. and Mrs. Oscar W. Olsen!
and dauehter. Mr

E. Dlllman, Mr. and Mrs. William
Carlin, Mr. and Mrs. N. O. Baker,

oki.. buq iwrs. i.es woroen misk

Paula Sullivan. Miss Marcy
Rudge.-Miss Mary Rose:" Miss
Ann Livingston, Mr. Albert L.
Corsale, and Mr. Victor Herr.
Housewarming Party V
Dr. and Mrs. Theodore Arias

gave housewarming party at
their new duarters on Herrlck
Road yesterday starting at 6:00
p.m. Dr. Arias Is connected with
Gorgas Hospital.

. Engagement' SCnnounded

Scout News

1 f -'-'.

---v-"-' I
. i U 14

- A -x .... i .

I "T, ,J i
I H 1

llpHEETIICS

, VISIT. US

Laik aetkt lot Inclsnis la mb
coiuna should uibmilicd la lyiw.
wrillca lrn and mailed to ear vf
. ihc oM Humbcn Itae aalljr In "So.
elal aad Ulhfnwh," k dellvtrd
Bjr kiad la Ihc afflrc. Notice.
aieeiiiii cannal.to accepted ay lata-
p none. I
Cristobal Emblem Club

ine Cristobal Emblem Club'

m nuia lis regular montiUy
meeting on Tuesday, at 7:30
p.m. at the Elks Home. ..

Tips On Upping

j dbijxrf Qsdkj.
" . ...
(APISERUM)
With instructions in; English. Small Shipment just
arrived. Order in time one box of this Magic Food
everybody Is talking about. 24 vials for $25.00.
r,SUCRE Y DEilJAi:i:if Cla. Llda.V

V I

. !" -:- ... .....

MR. AND MRS. JOHN 0. KELLER of Cocoli announce the
engagement of their daughter, Ann Made Keller, to Gerald L.
Dace, son of Mr.' Hunter Dare of Gatun. Mr. Dare Is now
serving the last year of his electrical apprenticeship with the
Panama Canal. Miss Keller will graduate from Balboa High
School with the class of 1958. No wedding date has been set.

. FRANK D. MILLER JR.
- The 'coveted God' and rWn

try medal which can be earnnrf

by, a Boy Scout m;the program

oi rengiouj awards developed b
practically every major faitl

win be presented to Frank d.

Miller, Jr., in the Canal Zone

this morning, ;iVj '...i.

Tel. 3-4575

t '30th St No. 4-90

v In front of Cerrtro Midico ;e

o?Ell?r.

BRUNCH DANCE
" V 11:31 ajn. io S:si n.m.
in the air-conditioned
' BALBOA ROOM,
boon to late" risers this breakfast-lunch
combination!
Choice of complimentary cock cocktail
tail cocktail and of a really moutn
watering brunch menu. Music

by Lucho Azcarraga at the organ. Entertainment for
' young and old by Eric the Great. .ti& per person
. tonight! .last opportunity to hear
" L'OS'C ANT'A BR O S ...
dazzlingly versatile entertainers on the guitar, Spanish
nose flute, accordion, violin, 8:30 & 11:30 in the Bella
Vista Room. No cover No minimum
with CLARENCE MARTIN'S Orchestra for dancing

r .
-

' GEORGE :GODOY 'plays' the piano tonlte 10 p.m. to 2
" 3 a.nt. a well as Tr.es Wed., Thurs. Balboa' Bar.

s "Enjoy yourself-f
it's cheaper than
vn think at

A Kirkehy Hotel

av h apcciHi .ceremony aunng
the regular H a.m, service ; at

tne cathedral of St. Luke In An
con, Eagle Scout Miller will re.

tcelve the award In the presence

oi me enure congregation, in-

cjuaing his parents, Col. and
Mrs. F. D. Miller, Scout Troon 5
(rtttimlttMm.n .nil ewlw.-

Outstanding In youth actlvi

ties generally and a Scout for
eight years; young Miller, now

io, is an acoiyte at the Cathedral
of St. Luke. He is a member; of

txpiurcr rost. o. s ana is lun

lor assisunt Scout Master -for
Troop No. 5. t
Under Its policy of leaving re religious
ligious religious training to the boy's own
church or synagogue,' the Boy
Scouts of America has created a

partnership between its own or

ganization and the ( religious
! forces -of America.
One of the outstanding results
;of such a working relationship
has been the development of the
religious awards programs of
Ithe churches and synagogues
which Involve the Scout's parti participation
cipation participation in all that his church or
synagogue offers him.

! Each of the various faith nr

denominations has developed its

uwu icquuxmenis lor earning

uic annra. .-v.-
While the religious award is
not a Scouting award, the Scout
may wear his religious Sward on
his Scout uniform next to his
Eagle badge or badge of highest
rank.,- -'.
It Is felt by the Boy Scouts of
America that through earning
his religious award the : Scout
learns In ar" very practical way his

duty to God, and emphasis Is
being placed on these awards as
a part of the current Four-Year
Program which emphasizes spir spiritual
itual spiritual ideas through the slogan

-onward For Good and My

uouniry.jv .

Approved Byte Doctors

Tnan Any Olher Drand

Trusted by more mothers because of ha
1 accuracy. No need to break tablets. Each
contains 1 If grain pf pure aspirio
the preferred standard of accurate dosage
V measure. You give "just a the doctor
' orders.". Children like it orango flavor.
' woau's UaestT siuim aspirin oa childrin,

ASWmn

musm

.PAIN:

4.

PAYS FOR FOE

ROCKLAND, Me. (-I'P) -Don

Day was ordered to pay $6 court
costs after being arraigned for
fighting ; with Robert Dow. Day
dula't,hsva- tha.mrincyso-Doa
paid for him.

1$K

A W
? f
i I

Mi mm: i n

MYRU R G I I A
DISTRIBUTORS
J. RUIZ ALVAREZ
PrO. Bmr 19 Panama-1"

DETROIT r- (UP) A little
care can save a motorist money
by giving him more mileage for
each gallon of gasoline.
Here are some of the tips of offered
fered offered by the auto industry for
longer mileage from each gallon
of gas:

Avoid auielf start

eliminate all jerky driving.
Drive at a steady pace and al allow
low allow enough time for a trip so ex excessive
cessive excessive speeds won't be neces necessary.
sary. necessary. Steady cruising between- 50
and 60 miles an hour will com combine
bine combine reasonably fast travel with
good fuel economy.
Have the engine of your car
tuned so top efficiency is attained,
Watch stop-lights by looking
ahead and adjusting speed so a
stop for a red light will not be
necessary. . .
Don't let the engine idle for a
long period. Shut off the engine if
you are going to have a long
wait. Idling an engine is a real
gas consuming thing. I
Don't use heavier lubricants!
than the owner's manual for vourl

car specifies. Heavy motor oil'

materially increases eneine fric

tion.

If the csr doesn't hav an autn.

mstic transmission, shift quickly,

into second and high to set the

gas savings of high gear driving.

NORTH STONINGTON, Conn.

' (UP)" State Policeman Har

old Greenberg slapped himself i

hard on the back of the neck dur

ing a trial in justice court. "Sorry, 1

your honor.V. h aooloeized. "I

didn't mean to upset the dignity
of the court." Justice William F.
Morgan reassured him: "That's 1
all right. "I would have done the

ssme thing." Greenberg had been

siung oy a nornet.

l

WEDNESDAY, JUNE v
IAST DAY,0F MOnA'S Colqa
GRAND ANNlja

SALE

, : ALL" MERCHANDISE

DjRASTlCALLY REDUCED

3

BIGS U R PRISE ; is the j-g
LOW PRICE bii EACH ITEffl

rtafTsjaaaj
.iaaftan3

M OTTA

7'

COLON-ONLV-

,.-Ji iei.nmi
'
' -.-!'

'V

FOR WHITE HAIR
Colonia "LA CARMELA
'. V .,
Used the World Over
Now on Sale in Panama

cfb

It will cause hair to
revert to Its natural
color In 10 or 15 days'
when applied daily.
To be applied with
hands. Will not stain
skin or clothing.. Pre Prevents
vents Prevents da ldruff and
premature falling of
hilr.

ON SALE AT ALL -DRUGSTORES
.
' Exclusive Distributor
Farmscia Ruiz
P.O.Bot 19 tf PanamirRrPT

BRIGHT
TOHAIp
FLAVOR

Tn avocado this deUciously
aiffcrent way. Cut into haWe
...ukeoutthepit.ChiUhalv.:
Bef6reservidg,spnnklewA.-,
litdeSalt,oiladvinegar No

fiUthecenterswua"
Ketchup. The pure,,,

'.TZaA flavor of HiWf'A

L ir-frViun brines out. 1

new flavor in the subtle fruit.
It's delightful!

a

5

PL

is

LaawJI a!

TOHAT
IIGTCHUP

rjL!



THE StXDAT AMERICAN

. YOU CAN PLACE YOUR ADATl4 DIFFERENT LOCALITIES IN THE CITY
1
o
,-3
LEAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE OF OUR AGENTS OR OUR OFFICES. AT 57 "H" STREET, PANAMA
i LIBRERIA Pf?CIADO; v j'
Street No. 1
Agenciat Internal, de Puolicacionea
. j No. I Lottery Hub .
: QASAZALDO J';
LOURDES PHARMACY
S v ; 181 U Caiiejguilla
FARMACIA LOMBARDO
R. U "B tnotv
" lilORRISON
.r: '? : lewis service
,' At- Ttrefl No. 4
FARMACIA ESTADOS UNIDOS
'..,11 Central At.
'FARMACIA LUX
1M Central Avenue
HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE
". re. ee la On Ay. M. 41
FOTO DOMY :
twtf AMsemena At, art S3
FARMACIA VAN-DER-DIJS
, ttert,B
FARMACIA EL BATURRO
' Far, Leferr I Stmt
FARMACIA rSAS"
'., Nats 1U
NOVEDADES ATHJS-
-rtm talk Am.
V
IV
.
ft
1.
'.
'
FOR
i2ORDS i
12 WORDS
Central AtvU
MfreXJury AemmJS.
. V;

4

Commercial &
t PROFESSIONAL

CANAL ZONS POLYCLINIC
DENTAL-MEDICAL
DR. C 1 fABREGA, 0.05.
OK. R. AVIU JR., M.D.
TUefl h at Wf) Ave N. M
(opposite Amon Sckonl rioygreueet
TL Mill rnom
RETIREMENT. LIFE
EDUCATION INSURANCE
' JIM RWGE
' phone Panama t-0551
TRANS WTIS 1AXTER. SA,
cker Shipper Movr
2-1451 2-2561,
liars Riding a"1''
PANAMA RIDIHCSCHOOl;:
Riding Jumping eloww djihr
1 to 5 Phon 3-0279
at if appointment.
BODY-REDUCING f
f famous McUvy Mchtai
ITCB'
ORTEPEDIA NAClONALi
M JatM Anwae fh. -nn
TAkE A STEP TOWARD
NEW BEAUTY
YMCA, BEAUTY SALON
VELMA DARNELL. Mjr.
U. S. Personnel only
Balboa
Married
High School Students
Drcppid In loya
OSAGE. Ia. (UP) The high

j

chool her recently dropped its
ban on married students after an
. Iotfl "attorney general s opinion

iteincd it unreasonaDie -ana
, thprrforn unenforceable."

ha school board bad passed the
htn on married students last No-

i vember after "anticipating a rash
nf these hieh-school marriages."

Under the ban, students who mar mar-rind
rind mar-rind before eraduatina were

"forced to drop out.
, .The board admitted that ft still
' thought the ban was "right" and
' only dropped it because of the
attorney general's opinion.

Wasp Armies To Be
Used On Aphids

ALBANY, Calif, (UP) The
University of California depart
ment of biological control is mo mo-bliiing
bliiing mo-bliiing armies of wasps for ac action
tion action against the spotted alfalfa
, .hi, nPt that cost California

i alfalfa growers nearly $13 million

last year

: .... o .- ..
' Thousands of the tiny insects
re being sent out weekly to heav heavily
ily heavily infested counties in Northern!
California and 10 : other states.i
- Three species all abour the
size of a pinhead have been bred
at the department of biological
control here since last December.
Officials emphasized that using
. wasps against the aphids was ex ex-norimental.
norimental. ex-norimental. They hoped that the

wasps would work in the. same
way they have in the Neaf East
There they attack species '"
' to the spotted alfalfa aphid by
timrins and laving eggs inside

them. i
SECURITIES IN PANAMA
- Ooetathm by
ARIAS, MAT!) SSI A ASSOCIATfS
" BM
Ask
Abejtolrst)onal
BiwofMecirto m4
isso
tl
15 50
tin
BlbkirTao
Cemento Pansin ....... W
Cerveeerla Maclottal ..
Chlricam de tech 11
Clayeo
Coco Cola ,.'..........
Cuentu Comerclala
Pref. with Com. .....
DesUJadara Naetenal
Financier Utmefi
Ptet wlUi Com. -,. t
1 f Inanin. 8. A. L '
' rel. rlth Com. .....' if ;!
ISO
1J
V, :,.- -J .,
.-it.
12S'
rta 7 tua-Pret. ;.4tlt
tut- rn. ... St 1
IS4

I T

I' 'gun ...

FOR SALE

Ilonsehold
FOR SALE Complete bidreamv
set $1 50; vanity dreuer and iat
$50. Phone Balboa 2408
FOR SALE: One 25-cvcle 8 8-ft.
ft. 8-ft. G.E. nfrioerater $25.
Apt. C house 1574, phone 2 2-3320
3320 2-3320 after 1:30 p.m.
FOR SALE: Semi-automatic
Ther washing machine, 25-cyde.
Phone Rodman 3456. 1
FOR SALE: Custom-made liv liv-'
' liv-' big room set, plastic upholstery,
perfect condition $175. Curun-
du 3219.
FOR SALE: Norge 12' refri refrigerator,
gerator, refrigerator, automatic defrosting,
rutt proof construction, 80-lb.
. freeser compartment, 5-year'
guarantee, 60-cycle $285; Ktn Ktn-more
more Ktn-more automatic washer $1 35.
Phone Balboa 4228.
FOR SALE: 25-eycl G.E re refrigerator
frigerator refrigerator v $40. Good condition.
Phone Balboa 6320.
it
FOR SALE. 25-60 cycle refri refrigerator,
gerator, refrigerator, couch and chair tot, bed
and drasser, miscellaneous fur-,
niture. Reasonable. Call Gamboa
6-228. --'
FOR SALE: Refrigerator, excel excellent
lent excellent condition, 9-ft stainless
interior, 25-cycl G m b e a
0256-C. Phone 6-495.
FOR SALE: Refrigerator 60 60-cycle
cycle 60-cycle $60. 0813 Plank St. Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 2-4491.
FOR SALE: Small curved -overstuffed
sofa; sofa, 5 foam rubber
. cushions, covered in washable
reinforced plastic; matching large
. large club chair, foam rubber;
bookcase; 2 Chinese figurine
lamps and shades; bronie can candelabra
delabra candelabra lamp and shade; small
lined oak desk; 5 Jarge garden
chairs, mahogany. Very good
prices. No.: 1 1 Jos Gabriel Du Du-ajue,,
ajue,, Du-ajue,, La Cresta. Rennert family.
FOR SAtE: Dresser with mirror
$18, vanity dresser $12, Ken Ken-more
more Ken-more wkashr $20, portable:
clothesline $6. 83-2246.
FOR SALE: Refrigerator 9 ft.,
porcelain waihsr. K both 25 cy cycles)
cles) cycles) ; electric range, bedroom
suite Other furniture. 0845
Gavilan Read. Phone 2-3283
Balboa. ,- .. v
FOR SALE: Admiral refrigera refrigerator,
tor, refrigerator, 1 1 ft. 19 inches, reasonable;
R.C.A. TV 21 -inch Phone Far Far-fan
fan Far-fan 3706. .";
FOR SALE: 5-pe living room
set, basket; two 10" fans,. G.E.
radio 25-cycle, record player,
Venetian blinds. Balboa 3782,'"'
f OR SALE: 9-cu, It, Westing Westing-bouse
bouse Westing-bouse i refrigerator, 'tS'-cyele;
mahogany desk and' eoffe te te-ble;V
ble;V te-ble;V ping pong table;' folding
ateet chairs, 9'il2' grass rugs,
" Venetian blinds, baby bed, stroll stroller.
er. stroller. Phone 2-2659 Balboa,
FOR SALE: Dayatrom chrome
dinette set, mother of pearl top,
4 green matching chairs; excel excellent
lent excellent condition, $45. Ft. Kobbe
6107.. ...r
Auto Survey Shows
Iowa Farmers Use
Low-Priced Cars
REVEALS LOW-PRICED CARS
.AMES, la. -(UPl-SocioldgisU
at Iowa State College found in a
survey of farmers in Story Coun County,
ty, County, an '"average". Iowa county,
that most of them drive automo automobiles
biles automobiles in the low-priced field.
They said the survey showed 75
per cent of the owners- had vehi
cles more than two years 'old.
It showed 62 per cent of the
farmers' owned cars in the low-
priced field, five per cent in the
high-priced field and 33 per cent
owned medium-priced cars.
Forty-four per, cent, of the cars
were three to six years old, 24
per cent one to two years old,
and 32 per cent more than seven
years old. v
Old Painting
Rescued From
Municipal Dump
CAMBRIDGE. Mass. (UP)
What may be a 600-year-old art
treasure has been rescued from a
public dump.
Dan Allen, a city laborer, found
the old painting just as it was
about to-be consumed by fire at
the municipal dump. v ;
Investigation disclosed that the
paintinc? came from the collection
of the late Georjre Harold Ed?ell,
former director of the Boston Mu Museum
seum Museum of Fine Arts. It is believed
to have, been painted around 1369
bv an- early Italian Renaissance
artist.?.v .K:Aw''j'V;
PETERSBURG. W. Vs. (UP)
They ?row big eggs in the moun
tain pnnntrv. A DroiKl larmer irom
npA rhv Kline exhibited an egg here
recently "three times as large as
thee4anrtareV Grade Jui2e,',lLaid
hv a while Leghorn yearling, it

i0R-SALE V MbCl-LLANEOUS
lXtifpmobaet V ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS a
r "V,, BOX 2031. ANCON, CX :
FOR SALE: 1949 StudebakerV BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL CX
. Must sell this weekend Excel-:
lent motor, paint job, radio, 1 FOR SALE
overdrive, seat avers,. tc You 1 v " ,
'$?63V pri- -W Ul' MisceUaneous
s FOR SALE. 1950 Dodge Cor fOR $ALE-9-cu. ft. Westlng-
"nee 4-door sedan, gyromatic, "" refrigerator, 25-cycle $7,5;
.excellent condition, looks like- mahogany double bed, spring
new," 42,000 mile. Call 82- mattr$ 100; single bed, spring.
4160 during working hours, 82- mattres $35; Bendix euto-
'2265 afterwards. matic washing machine, less than
. n : i 3 years old, excellent condition,
FOR SALE: 1952 Packard da- 25-cycl $200; dining set, light
. luxe' 4-door. tedan. AH extras. oak, 6 chairs, buffet, Able with
Make offer: 'Albrook. 7277 2 extension leaves $75; electric-,
- tnm oii '.' u k flMipment, Uth. bench, saw,
FOR SALE, 1 949 Hudson 4, ,harpning ouHit, sander, motors i
; door sedan; very good trjnjpor- $100 for all 873 Morgan Ave.,
tatron. Call Cristobal 1249. y Balboa. Phone Balboa 2736 after
: FOR SALE 1953 Singer, per- 5 pm- ' L
feet condition, only H,00f FOR SALE: Beautiful pedigreed
Timm Ci" Vtime at Siamese kiHens, reasonable. Call
I!;, Curundu; Phone j 83- Naval Station, Coco Solo exten-
Am..-',-" -:t,:ic..' sion 555
FOR SALE: 1951 Chevrolet FOR SALE: 4x5 Omega D-2
Station Wagon 4-dopr, 8 -pas- tD,M wj,h 35mm. attachment
senger, good condition. Phone ifld lens $150; baby stroller $5f
Balboa 1642. BUr,ery tBlir $4. 2 small metal
FOR SALE: 1950 Stud.b.ker ,h"n 53 PhoM
Convertible, excellent condition,
good top. Balboa 2-6319 FOR SALE; .One 410-gauge
, . .. Winchester pump shotgun, al-:
FOR SALE: '53 Mercury four- mort w. Call Balboa 1723.
door sedan $ 1 1 00. Original own- House 1 556-8, Balsa St.
or leaving Zone. Call Curundu 1 rrrsir
LESSONS
Mt.Ht.p?d3 BALLROOM DANCING CLASS-
radio, wsw. duty free $1950. S-,; f?"9;"! l m'
Balboa 2-2998 'un Balboa Y.M.C.A. Phono
., -. :' PATRICIA RAYMER 25 3700
' FOR SALE: 1953 Buick Super venings.vt;;,- -
4-door, radio, heater, dynaflow, , ....
less than 20,000 miles $1295. WntlrpH Pnlfmil
Fort Kobbe, Qtrs. 52-B Call 84- u,,t:u r UaillUII
5284.
: ' ' ; POSITION WANTED" for xel-
lent maid, available 1 July. Call
FOR SALE. 2-door Studebaker present employer, Curundu
Champion $325. Balboa 3101, 6293.

CANNED GROUND HOG-Tbis. ground hog", near Grove,
-J uTi.80- end stuck in a tin can WhUe eating out of
it. After. being reheved Iran bis embarrassing position. Tin-
,vnose loped off, none t3j worse far wear- .

-.o;--- 40.0-
Sholaughllihe
II whole towii how -
i .ought- fr ; i
;V Texas sllel V
CLAUDETTE COLBERT M ':
-RARRYSIIIIIVAN V VX 11

11 ... 11 ii 1 w v kM .. i 'n ill

a A 1 a O A-TODAY-
V f" 5s O T 2:30 4:25 6:20 8:15

ALSO SHOWING MONDAVI

DIABLO HTS.
1:3 :1S S:M
GAMBOA
T:t p.m.
GATVN
1:N p.m.
MARGARITA
Z:3 :1S l:
CRISTOBAL
. I:3 :1S 13$
o

PARAISO 1:11 CIS "MY SISTER EILEEN"
LA BOC -i Bob Hope, to THS SEVEN L1TTLK FOYS" :
SANTA CRtZ Tyrone Power, In 'THE LONG CRAY. LINE" ;
CAMP BIF.RD -. Robert Ryan, In CFTY BENEATH THK SEA

-

Aldd RAT & Mltsuko KMURA
"Three Stripes In The Sun"
Monday ''BENGASI

Fred MacMurray. Charlton Restan. Donna Seed

"THE FAR HORIZONS"

Frsnk LOVEJOY ft Peggie CASTLI
."FINGER MAN",

i Humphrey BOGART AWo RAY
Peter USTINOV Joan BENNETT.
"WE'RE NO ANGELS"
Monday "AN ANNAPOLIS STOHY

Greer GARSON Dan ANDREWS
"STRANGE LADY IN TOWN"
Abo Showing MONDAY!

o

FOR. RENT

llouses
FOR RENT r Vacation quarters
June 15 to Sept. 1. Completely
furnished house, kitchen, dining
and living room, 3 bedrooms (I
air-conditioned) 2 baths, maid's
quarters. Urge yard, garage. Lo Located
cated Located Bella Vista. Phone 3-6757.
FOR RENT Vacation ouarters,
Paitilla. From July 7 until Sept.
13: 3 -bedroom 'concrete kouie
completely furnished, including
refrigerator. Front and back pa-
tios, large backyard. Call 2 2-0620,
0620, 2-0620, 8 a m. to 5 p.m.; 3-3866
after 5 p.m
FOR RENT. Beautiful 4-bV
room residence: outside terrace,
garden. ') Corner Ftderico Boyd
Ave. and Via Espaiia.. May be
inspected now.- Near Hotel El
Panama. Phone Balboa 2870.
FOR RENT: Furnished house,
Westwood Farm, 4 miles from
Arraija Check Station, Thatch Thatcher
er Thatcher Highway. . ,.' '-. :
Annual Baptist
Bible School
Begins June 11
A larce and experienced teach.
lne staff was busy planning this
week for the annual Vacation
Bible School at the First Baptist
Church, Balboa Heights. The
school will be held from June 11
throueh 22 from 9 to 11:30 a.m.
dally, y.-..'-'t.v-.o-j .. -.
The Bible school offers two
weeks of carefully supervised
study and handwork along with
refreshment and entertainment.
Special prizes are given for
handwork, workbooks and per
fect attendance.
The school is climaxed bv a
graduation exercise on June 22,
when parents are invited to gee
the results of the hours spent In
classes and meet the teaching
staff, which Includes the follow following:
ing: following: nuTsery, j Mri. Robinson,
Mrsj Isbell, Mrav Humphrey, Mrs.
Clark, Miss Head, and Mrs.- Mc-
Keehan: -; beeinneles I. Mrs.
South, Mrs. Loyelady, Mrs. Kelly,
Mrs. Grimes, miss swafiora, Mrs.
Sereer. Mrs. Schultz. and Mrs.
xayior; beginners u, Mrs. oienn,
Miss Claxton, Miss Icke, ; Mrs.
Fowler, Mrs. Buekema, ana Miss
Harmon; primary I, Mrs. pick
enpough. Miss Evans, Mrs. Da
vis, Miss Hart. Mrs. Naudts, Mrs,
Coleman, and Mrs. Woodward:
primary n, Mrs. Bchia, Mrs. Ra Ra-mey,
mey, Ra-mey, Mrs. Thompson, Mrs. Zyl Zyl-tra.
tra. Zyl-tra. Miss Glenn and Miss Sharp Sharp-ensteent
ensteent Sharp-ensteent Junior,' Mrs. Schnell,
Mrs. Brannon;1- Mrs. Stevens,
Miss Cotton, Mrs. Solt, Mrs.
Warden, and Pvt. Blair: Inter
mediate, Mrs. Jenkins, Mrs.
Woods, Miss Schleveland. and
Mrs. Soerhelde.
There will be a full time cra
dle room with Mrs. Thornette
and Mrs. Hinkle In charge.-The
refreshment committee is Mrs.
Slaughter, Mrs. Slmonsen and
Mrs...Asad.
Bus transportation will be pro
vided from Curundu and Curun
du Heights, Diablo, Los Rios, An-
con, Balboa, and Balboa Heights

"KISMET"
THE GREAT STAGE HIT... NOW GLORIFIED
ON THE SCREEN' V

OPENS WEDNESDAY

!

f r I
I tsy ( S
7 I ) J
. i 1

An. rlit alejstcie thru 0 the tinging etar to M-C-hTt Irnrtaf
; CinemmScop mnd color film eermeii c JurWt," on 0 Sreexi Sreexi-voe
voe Sreexi-voe Wffeet mawicaf hit. Cantor, Hotemrd AmI, u (ho mt
' bf for whom at bring nciUng mdvontum in ancient Bs'MetSw
LejUAnn Blyth, a his daughter echo alts in loo toith Celutfs.
Right, Uolon Cray, a the eeaWtic Lalam. sehaella in loom
frith JXeW. He Demon play (he story's hanaWme, young
Caliph, in'fh Montj WooUty rel$ebtian Cmbot in Ky aup aup-pofling
pofling aup-pofling roU ' I'. ;

FOR RENT

Apartments
ATTENTION 6. U Just lMt
modern furnished ailments. I,
2 bedrooms, kr, cold vatos.
PhonA PenaaM 3-4941.
FOR RENT: Modem cool,
completely furntshed apartmsr
in. excellent location, living
room,' dining nook, I bedroom;
kitchen and bath. For 3 month.
8 June to 8 September. Ideal
for respetrsibbj individual or cou couple.
ple. couple. Reasonable font. CaH Tom-.
- phono 3-486S from 7 a.m. t
9 a.m. 1 p.m. to 10 p.m.
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom apart' apart'-ment,
ment, apart'-ment, living room, dining room,
kitchen. 13th Sr. San Francisco,
Via Porras. Phone 3-2457.
FOR RENT: The ideal 1 -bedroom
apartment for a bachelor
: or a couple, easy to furnish, hot
" water. Near El Panama Hotel, Hotel,-$65.
$65. Hotel,-$65. Call 3-3421.
FOR RENT: Campo Alegre: 2 2-'
' 2-' bedroom' apartment, living-dining
room combined, maid's room,
hot water Phone 3-0972 Pan--
.,.,, '. .'..,' "': :r.S
VACATION QUARTERS, three
bedrooms, furnished. June 9 to
Sept. 12. Only $65 mo. Balboa
2-3638. ..
FOR RENT: Completely fur furnished
nished furnished modern apartment t living-dining
room, one bedroom,
kitchen. From June 15th, 3 to
6 month. Phone 3-0379.
VACATION QUARTERS in Bal Balboa
boa Balboa Jena 9 to September 5.
Reasonable rent. Call Balboa
3167.
FOR RENT: Furnished 1 -bedroom
apartment: kitchen,' gas
stove, refrigerator. Ground floor
private heme, garden. Balls Vis Vis-.i
.i Vis-.i t, near park, bus. Phone 3-
1146.
FOR RENTt Nice small apart apartment
ment apartment la chalet. Apply Via Per
ras, San Fraaciace 12th Street
No.-8. . ..a-.: ;
FOR RENTt Unfurnfsn! .a
partment, private entrance. Leva Leva-ly
ly Leva-ly residential wetiden. Largo llv llv-'
' llv-' ing room, dining room; two bed-'
rooms, two baths, maid'a euar-
tare, locked garage. Cell Pana Panama
ma Panama 3-0873 between 12-2.
Professor Enjoys
Hearing Sfatic
LA JOLLA, Calif.'- (UP)' -Dr.
Leonard N. Liebermann it a
professor who enjoys listening to
static.
- A researcher at the- University
of California's Scripps Institution
of Oceanography here, Dr. Lieb Liebermann
ermann Liebermann is interested in static be because
cause because of the information it pro provides
vides provides on thunderstorm activity
nearly halfway around the world
' With snecial eautpment.'he can
pick up lightning strokes thou
sands of miles away.
1 -
and Ouarrr Helehts. v
Parents are Invited to call Bal
boa, 1727 to register their cbil-
dren for the school.
AT THE BELLA VISTA!

RESORTS

tSramlich's Santa s Ciara' Beach
Cettages. Modern convenience,
mederet rate. Phone Gamboa
-44l. ;
PHIUIPS OceemOde- Cettaee.
Santa Clara. Boa 435, Selbeew
FOSTER'S COTTAGES mmd
beach bona. On mil Mat Ca-
aiaon 1166
FOR RENT
v Rooms
FOR RENT: -4 bedroom. Lea
Rios, June 1-Spt. 5 or portion
t period,'.'."''-
pi?" y"
j 1
-

KECIPreNTr Athletic Iwardt osr 'iti:lolW
made the 1 presentations, Irom Jtft-lTi1SlcSjffi v&l
to otdhSM t??' WyRoberb"McariSi..'
,Mr. Glud lary Ridge, Marion Bradley, Brenda arnthouae;
' f Josephine Company and Ruth Thompson??

L... ,, ?
.",,.. ' .-. -- 1. j i
9YiRJHE BRIDCES OF PARIS A model potnb toWsj I
oftheibTicescPamlnaiiiodelrepto J
tor a Jewel and watch display.. Sh occaaioti waathi asuJ
annual Paris Industrial Fair." T"

FUNERARIA MACIOHAL
THE PALACE OF UNDERTAKING $ERVICr
. Th mot modern tqulpment" :
. West 16th Street No. 13A20 Phont 2-1A73
Superior Cadillac

Wa can proudly aay say
because our
- I
1
' I
,
OUR MOTTO
PROMPTNESS:
TAKEN CARE OF:
HONESTY:

- the level of every pocket.
WE ARE YOUR FRIENDS AND SERVERS, and
because of that we ask your attention, and c&V
operation so we may attend to you a
' J you deserve.

FOR SALE
Motorcycles

1
fOR SALIB.S-A. motorcycle,
, 1953, 650 c.c. Juan B. Sesa St.
No. 2. Telephone 2-5426 fromv
8:00 to' 12:00 noon end fren
2:00 to 6:00 p.m.
' COLCHESTERy Conn (UP)
Three-year-old Benny KJein oner-
ates a. regulation-siie tractor, pull
jng narrows, plows and- ttaUers.
His father explained this consoles
uenny who used to operate a
seuped-up racing car. "We had
to take the car away front !!&!.
Klein said. He drove too last and
my wife was afraid he would hurt
himself." ..
; 4
I-
that wa havt) no compttltort
service it suptrion v
Promptness :- '':'
Careful Attention.
Honesty -J
Because we give rapid- servlee,
precise and elllclent and at any
hours.- c
Because we have the Best la enr
line. Cadillac Hearses, svn4
American Materials.
Here we do not try to fool any
one, our prices are Just and at

'I..'
11

s Xltre ..i so
' n
mrm 1 Vrrlal None
t

weighed tix and a ha'f ounces and
measured 8 by 9fi inches.
A



"

f CXDAT, JTXE 1, 1951
TBS SCXDAI AMZJUCA
pack srrrt
II II I It

V

croi0 rvou DRIVE -IN Theatre CECILIA THETRE wlliC vcro; i
Humphrey Bogart TWO- WALT DISNEY'S Mc GREAT DOUBLE I .In Cinemascope! JW0
:-6ood '. wvYao-vr'- KBi, ; 3S?S5 good'.,
W1B NO ANGELS PICTURES! (King of The Frontier) In Cinemascope! Also: v .Abo- ' 'PimiBFr
' I In VistaVision 'V'""' In COLOR by TECHNICOLOR! jtM WTMAN Tan JOHNSON, in UNCHAINED P,UUKM!
HEADLINE HUNTERS with Fess PARKER Buddy IBSEN MIRACLE IN THE RAIN with Chester Morrla

Four Goldwyn Girls
Visiting Panama

; r -1 :
Four luscious Goldwyn Girls spent four days in Panama on
a. good-will tour in conjunction-with the Samuel Goldwyn pro pro-dnctioa
dnctioa pro-dnctioa of "Guys and Dolls." -, ;- .-,. ; . -x
Tha lovelies, Juna Klrhy, Jann Dalyn, Madelyn Darrow and
Suzanne Alexander were accompanied by a chaperone, Mrs.
Mildred' Galanter, when 'they arrived here via fanagra on
Thursday. 1 f v '.
; The qnartet eame here from Santiago, Chile, and art just
completing their tour of South America.
During their stay they were feted at a cocktail party at El
Panama .by Metro-Gold wyn-Mayer'i manager here, W, L. Simp Simp-on,
on, Simp-on, v::,.-;f '..-'H- s' '--.frs :r--'r; 1 yr .:
; "Guys and Dolls" is the featured .attraction at the Bella
Vista Theatre. r -
.JStTh Tisit of these glamorous girla was sponsored by M.&M.
and JWnx Factor Company.

Madejyn' Darrow is a one hun
dred per cent product of Holly ;
wood and show buslnessJS'ot only
was she bom m Jiollywood Calit,
on February zi, out net motner
, used to be an actress and her
father George .H. Wittlinger is
i-
1 MADELYN DARROW

m.i iibWi ill i4wi.Hi ( mJ

ii JUNE KIRBY .

"if
''

mm

- fcsSnLlGOES
i ...... 1 .4

U .(..'... :
r. ...... - .
mm sraaio set decorator and land
scape artist. Her sister. Barbara.
and another sister, Alice, are also
actresses but the latter recently
quit acting to marry outside of the
Dusmess-
. Besides that, k famous past rel-
. JANN DARLYN
SUZANNE ALEXANDER

iiJS

Hundreds, and hundreds ol
ORIENTAL ARTICLES

DRASTICALLY
, REDUCED
CASA SALOMON
; No. 111 Central Ave. Phone 2-3435

At the Theatres

stive was Fanny Davenport, and
Madelyn has two uncles who are
actors. ,,.. : ...
Madelyn attended ( r a m m a n
school in nearby Santa Monica,
and then went on to Hollywood
High School where her best sub
jects were history and nsychoton.
Oddly enough, she took no part in
dramatic activities there, but went
in for athletic activities, particu
larly volleyball. ...
Upon graduation, Madelyn start
ed out on a modelling carrer. She
and her sisters have been on a
number of magazine covers, In Including
cluding Including Life. Without any drama dramatic
tic dramatic training, Madelyn soon found
herself sought for small parts in
pictures, and her charm and beau beauty
ty beauty brought her a number of jobs
doing TV commercials.
Her bit in "Guys and Dolls" at
tracted the attention of. Samuel
Goldwyn, and she became one of
his choices for the new group of
Goldwyn Girls.
Like a true Californina. Made.
Iyn prefers an outdoor life. Her
activities consist of tennis, swim
ming and horseback riding, and
bobby is photography. This makes
it quite consistent the fact that she
prefers to dress in sport clothes
and hates to have hairdressers
fussing oyer her.
She considers herself the domes domestic
tic domestic type, but detests washing dish
es and ironing. She says her best
nousenoid talent is cooking, and
her favorite foods are eggs and
meats.; The t only recipe she has
for beauty is lots of sleep, for
which her regulation garb is a con
servative nightgown.
Madelyn is not addicted to diets,
and has no slimming problems.'
Whenever the -threat of weight
comes up, she just cuts out sweets
for a while and everything works
OUt line.: fv;.- ::.-,'v"it.M'-.,t
.Vital Statistics
Heignt, 5w; weignt,.-120: an-i
kle, 8; thigh 19; hips, 36; waist
22; bust, 35Vi; glove site,, 7; shoe
size, IB; dress size, 10; hair,
orown eyes, brown; complexion,
Olive. -t
What was to be a two-weekf trip
to Hollywood is turning into a long
career for Jann Darjyn. Just six
months after she was talked into
coming to Hollywood by a film di
rector, Samuel Goldwyn chose her
for a small role in "Guys and
Dolls" and picked her as one of
bis new crop of Goldwyn Girls
Jann, whose real name is Mil Mildred
dred Mildred Darlyn Mersich was born on
August 21 in San Rafael, Calif.,
just across tne Golden Gate
Bridge from San Francisco. At an
early age she was moved across
the bridge to the big city where
her parents, Gustav and Carolyn
Mersich, are now in the restaurant
business.
Throughout her school years In
San Francisco, Jann Was active in
everything that would lead her in
to show business. She appeared in
school plays, sang In the glee
club, played with the orchestra
and did modern dancing. Her fa favorite
vorite favorite school subjects were music.
drama, Spanish and French, but
she didn't do so well with algebra

ON !.f

and geometry. While still in gram

mar school she also attended art
school for three years, and has de
veloped slult as a painter.
To add to her talents after she
left San Francisco City College,
Jann studied modelling and grad
uated in this from the House of
Charm School. For three years
thereafter, she modeled for photo
graphers, mostly in fashions, on
TV and in fashion shows.
All this time she continued with
her singing and acting. She has
suns at camn shows and on TV.
and has also played roles and did
commercials' on television.
Jann had a permanent modeling
fob at the time she was voted
Miss San Francisco. A Hollywood
director talked her into taking a
trip to Hollywood to try for pic pictures,
tures, pictures, and Jann decided to give it
a two-weeks try as a means of
breaking away into free lance
work. .- s
Thinei looked so "briBht for her
In Hollywood that Jann decided to;
stay on. It was in Los Angeles
that she won another contest, Be
ing named Girl of the Golden
West --w;-.v. v'-';,-Jann
is one of those lucky girls
who never has to w a t e h her
weiiiht. and as she loves good food
this makes it doubly fortunate for

her. She prefers dressy clothes atiof Aom business, including model

all times, and sleeps in shortio pa
jamas. Her main hobby is knitting
and her best household talent is
cooking,.:. '.;;';.:;;t,. : ;
K':' Vital Statistics" v :'4
Height, 56"; weight, 125; dress
size, 10 or 12; hips 36V.; waist M;
bust,; 36V4; hat size, 22Vi; glove
.size 7; shoe size, 8B; -complexion,
light olive; hair, brown; y e s,
brown, ,:..:".; -:;.;.-: N.,,'-
t June K ltv. ftnt onlv has that en
viable combination of beauty and
talent, but she has also packed
lot of valuable experience into her
young life.
This blonde beauty who was
tarn in Bar Ridee. N.Y., on Jan
5, started her dramatic experienc,
in school. When she was still a Da-
hv her Barents moved to Jersej
City, N. J., which ws her home
until she moved to Hollywood a
Following high school gradua graduation.
tion. graduation. June went to New York to
train in a modelling school and
dramatic training from Clau
dia Tranck. Both professions have
kept her busy ever since. ,, -In
niimmer itock at Liberty. N
Y she played in "Voice of V
Turtle," "Detective Story" and
"Here Comes Mr. Jordan." On the
New York stage she appeared in
"As the Girls Go", and ''Gentle ''Gentlemen
men ''Gentlemen Prefer Blondes." ,-.
, Most of her New York work has
been in TV in such shows as Man
Against Crime, Eiiery tjueen,
HaUmark Hall of Fame, in ten Col Colgate
gate Colgate Comedy Hours, and with Ken
Murray, Milton Berle, EddieCan-
tor, Red Buttons and Jack Carson.
' On the Los Angeles stsge, June
nlaved in "Arsenic and Old Lace."
"Detective Story" and "Voice of
the Turtle." Modeling also kept
her busy in Hollywood, and she
has posed for ads of various soaps,

COCKTAILS

mm (ocxTAn
14 COINTKAU
lit CeeM Sniier
14 ImwJiw
MANHATTAN
VS COhMTIUU
14 WMtk
i(a
, Ckerry
WHITl-LADY
.' COINIUAU
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3 S4e
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ffcakMihcit444ta tumm
i ctviue uckeui sb.
IN SUMMEXi
I ha Iwe mtm Ca
r

I30DG1H1

I V- W - "

champoos, cigarettes, home per-

manents and sewing machines.
She got her first movie role in
"New York Confidential," and
then won a part in M-G-M's "Kis "Kismet."
met." "Kismet." June doesn't believe in com competing
peting competing in beauty contests, and she
was being considered as a Gold
wyn Girl when she was playing in!
"Guys and Dolls" until Samuel.
Samuel Goldwyn notified her that
ne nad chosen her to be one of his
handpicked beauties.
June s avocation Is oaintinr and
she specializes in portraits of
clowns. Her major outdoor activi activities
ties activities are water skiing and underwa
ter spear fishing. She feels that
her main beauty secrets are exer
cise, fresh air and positive think thinking.':::
ing.'::: thinking.'::: .-.. f
One of June's main characteris characteristics
tics characteristics is a highly "developed sense of
humor, a virtue she demands in
the man she marries.
"He must also be intelligent,
witty, considerate, thoughful and
generous," she says. "That's why
I'm not msrried." v
' June prefers very casual clothes,
and full skirts in her dressier
wardrobe.
She watches her weight careful carefully,
ly, carefully, but doesn't have to do anything
about it. ."When I put on a lit
tle weight," she says, "it makes
me very nervous and upset.
I
can't eat or sleep, ;
weight."
so 1 10 sei
Vital Statistics
Height, S'S"; weight, 122; dress
size, 12 or U; hips, 36; waist, 24;
bust. 35 hat size. 22V.: glove size,
7: shoe size, 8V4M; hair, blonde
eyes, blue-gray; complexion, fair.
A serious dramatics student.
Goldwyn Girl Suzanne Alexander
came to motion pictures via ex
tensive training in other branches
ling, music, dancing, the stage,
television and athletics.
Born in Toronto. Canada, Sept.
8 and descended from Lord Clive
of India on her mother's side of
the family, Miss' Alexander, whose
real name is.Gwendolynne White,
studied at Forest Hill Village High
nuaiea n rorrsi niu viuge ."'a"
School and Cantab College, Toron'
to, before taking drama courses at
the American Academy of Dram
tic Arts( New York Citv( and piano
lessons at the t Koyai Canadian
College of Music.--;
, In. hetween.. she studied halle
snd-will her brother; will J.,
White, Jr.; became ice figure skat
ing champion of csnsda.
The lure of show business is
strong in her blood, for her fath
er. Will J, White, was a famous
Canadian concert entertainer and
one-time partner of Beatrice Lillie
and Gene Lockhart. Her mother
was Miss Canada att the end of
World War I.
Following in her mother's foot
steps, Miss Alexander can point
to trophies for winning Miss Stu Studio
dio Studio City and Miss San Fernando
Valley contests. She came to Hol Hollywood
lywood Hollywood seven years ago from the
New York stage because of en
couragement given her by a stu
dio executive. Then followed an
extremely busy period in which
she appeared on stages in Holly
wood and Pasadena, on numerous
television programs, In TV films,
modelling and motion pictures,
Her favorite eports are swim swimming
ming swimming and horseback riding, and in
school she was active in- track
competition.. -
Five feet,' six Inches tall, t h e
brown-haired, brown eyed girl
weighs 118 pounds.
Unmarried, she describes her 1-
deal man as "tall, dark and not
handsome;, intelligent snd must
SKY-SCRAPER
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1S Caen, t,mr '
DAIQUIRI
1 mm COtNitrait
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latHUnea-Mce
Jhke well with wcka$ Ke
RYI Mousquataire
I pot COINTKAU :
ipmHtf .
I pit tame hik
Shake wed with ciecSed Ice.
IN WINTER:
a (r eVeea el COIMSfAU
. torawkjs,
M a H eetM earn
eiojsasut.
J

1 I
! a I
X. 1 ...

ANN MILLER has the Mt
exciung toes and er other
physical attributes when It
cornea to tap dancing in Holly
wood. Ann will be seen next in
the M-G-M picture, "The Op Opposite
posite Opposite Sea playing the role
- of a glib chorine.
have a terrific sense, of humor."
Her favorite foods Tariff frnm
Irish stew and dumplings to baked
Aiasaa, out she is not the domes
tic type. He best household talent.
she says, is "brewing the best cup
tu. ie you ever tasted.
Vital Statistics
Height. 5'6": wieBht.' 118: : ankle
8 14; bust; 36;. waist, 23'A;1 hips,
35V4) thigh, 2U; hat size, 22V4 ;
glove size, 7;. shoe sue. 8AAAA;
dress size, 10; h a r, chestnut
brown; eyes,.; dark brown; com-
' nUrinn fair
pl?xlon.' "tr-;
:: 6REENHOUSI ECONOMY
: KALAMAZOO, Mich- (UP)
The greenhouse.' of Arie Kiel-, and
his son, John, it nearby- Portage
was covered with transparent plas
tic at a cost of only $400 compared
to toe 51,500 it wouia cost to cover
the same area with glass. Instead
of pouring a cement floor, they
laid down a truckload' of discarded
railroad ties,
si

VST?

st Jr w -a. m a -. m m 1 a 1 1

SCOTCH

I2v Way to ner.:yo Hzzfrl
Hew cemeonwled BANOalCIDI DNSE. releases l-4LnCi
erne we ordinary tank or shampoo can duplkeft
war havi PAWDRurrr hk (mtimm it t-rt gwi
rU"rT,w ZtlZ -... iw.;, ti
JswisaC imnull wwm m BMl Clu ftamJriei naan sen tl kaitU lut T

. :
lefcy 4mm-
ft WHAM
With mwm toutfritimm. Imm U
draff ia rMvsi iiuUfttkr vita
Mti-4aft4rff.' mtlm cwsjitwiftf
SUttSMR
OU fMftiMtW 4iTt Min" r
MftiftMsi mmf ftsriy daaasslw ttMlrif
eahsi, My t mv tlif ratarm
w 4y. Nw Ofta4ricMlsk riMs
4a4rff OCT . mHr timm
mnlp . IrkU IIm fat mr f 1
r Bleaft

III

DISTRIBUTORS IN PANAMA
JlllO VOS, S. A.
Second Diagonal (Old "A" Street) Ne. V27
Bex Ne. 197 TeL X-2971

G FN

PROGRAM

'Published through

I
I
I

DISTRIBL'IDORA.ELECTRICA, S. KA
Ave. 6a. (Peru) No. 18-J16 TcL S-1658, Panami, R. P.
DISTRIBUTORS of

EMERSON Television and JUffib?

l.

...... .
Sunday, June 3, 195$
1 .V Sign on. i
: 00 Frontlm of Faith
S:3t Lams Unto My Foot..' Foot..'-3:00
3:00 Foot..'-3:00 .Armed lorcw Hour.
4 :00 Encore
5:00
5:30
S:M
S:1S
30
7:00
7:30
I 00
1:00
C-oldb-(tii ."
Lifo With lather
Ntwi
Juliui Iji Rom Show
You Askfd Tn It .
So ThU Is Hollywood
You Are There
Tout of the -Town f
Appointment with v
Adventure .
:e
Phil Silvers Show
10:30
Star Staie
10:30 What's My tine
ii:uu newt
11:05 U.S. Steel Hour
12:05 Sign ofl.
-J

"Wberever you look. l

you will
mwm'mm W-Mwsfli

masterpiece o

Distiller's
WHISICY
r Distributors
CIA. CXRNOS, S. A.

m with Mr mm irij; nwi
aHi, a kMU Mskr! .'i I
- ,-

r
"sntjQjj
tha courtesy of,
' aaKalieaL.Vawwt
' W"yftsansse
, BT
Monday, Jane 1958
US Slcn en : i
Slan en
1
1:00
4:00
4:30
t 45
A Fined eFtfrccs
H04
Garry Moore
ft K
I
Robert Q. tewH '
Arthur: GoitTlnTa
Strike 46 aichenaiiin,,,.
S:M
.ju ,nincy uina ana you
4:00 New Panorama
7. -00 December BridV'' -7:30
But the Cloc"'"',
S:00 Arthur GMlfrey ln'
Hii Friends -r
S:JS Tve Got A Secret
10:00 State ;
10:30 Chance ol a Life Vkaa.
11 rOO News
11 :0S Studio One r2Jm
UM .SJgneM.v.
see an EMERSOA'
mm mm 'mm 'sv i
1141 T- i -'
Art
1 vlt
.'Iff
'ts
o.l
A a-wPS'.JmC
:ji '-aai8Ajtfa '.
'fcil-r ia-!;! f
- ft'
? .vr
If & at

TV"
K i V -

1 1,-5 :, j... u H

JT

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PANAMA '-.:-- .- COLON

-Tana ma..
Co"



SUNDAY, JTXS X,' 1:W

THE StTNDAI AMERICAJI
,V v YOU CAN PLACE YOUR DIFFERENT LOCALITIES IN JHE CITY :&;M
5
LEAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE OF OUR AGENTS OR OUR OFFICES. AT 57 "H" STREET, PANAMA
, LIBRERIA PRECIADO
T Street No. is ... !-'
Agendas Internal, de Publication
; No. 3 Lottery fUa ,
CASA ZALDO
Central Avett
LOURDES PHARMACY
. Itt U CeireeaaUle
FARMACIA LOMBARDO
' Re. rv 9&mt
- MORRISON K3r
LEWIS SERVICE
Am. tlvoB No. e
FARMACIA ESTADOS UNIDOS
. M Cwtm Ave, : : :.;
FARMACIA LUX v
1H Ceatrml Amm
HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE
J. fee. 4 b Om At. Me, 41
FOTO DOMY
tatt Iimbw Am. as St
FARMACIA VAN-DER-DIJS
. H Street no a
FARMACIA EL BATURRO
' ruin Uhm I Mnt t
FARMACIA :"SAS"
Via Petite IU
minmum
ii ii-1
1 ii-1 1 :
FOR
' ' NOVEDADES ATHlS"
12 WORDS
Tie
Am.

I r 't

L J

M

IS

f a
1
I-
iv
X
I

COMMERCIAL

i PROFESSIONAL

CANAL ZQN POLYCLINIC
DENTAL-MEDICAL
DR. C 1 FABREGA. D.OA
DR. RV, AVILA JR, M.D.
flnl) Mtb at My) Ave, Nil AI
(opposite Aneen School PlaygrOUndl
TeL t-Mll reneme
RETIREMENT. LIFE
EDUCATION INSURANCE
JIM RIDGE
. Phone Panama t-8552
TRAW?ftRTES BAXTER. S A.
Packet Shipeert Mown
! 1-2451 2-2562.
learn Ridine -PANAMA
RIDING SCHOOL";
Ridinf Jumping elawti daihi
lt.5l.Kk' PhoM 9-0279
w be appointment.-
wt'thB Your ripn
f famous MeLevy Machine
Swedish Meases
tot male end female
ORTEPEDIA NACIONAL;
(Di. Bcholh) ;
jOtte Arosunuu re. e-aii
TAKE A STEP TOWARD
NEW BEAUTX
YMCA. BEAUTY SALON
' VEoSa' DARNELL, Mff.
V. S. Personnel only
ft- .-367r Balboa
High School Students
DKp;idlnlowa
OSAGE, la. (UP) The high
gchool here recently dropped its
ban on married students after an
lamrattorney general s opinion
.trgmsfl r iinreasonuDle -ana
therefore unenforceable."
v4triB ichool board had passed the
bin on married students last No November
vember November after "anticipating a rash
of these high-school marriages.
Under the ban, students who mar
ried before graduating were
'forced to drop out. v
The board admitted that ft still
-thought the ban was "right" and
only dropped it because of the
attorney general s opinion.
Wasp Armies To Be
Used On Aphids
AT.RANY. Calif. (UP) The
' tiniverstitv of California depart
ment of Diological control is mo mo-bliiing
bliiing mo-bliiing armies of wasps for ac action
tion action against the spotted alfalfa
.nhiri a nest that cost California
alfalfa growers nearly $13 million
last yew.V'i;;. .'Vr't'':
' Thousands of the tiny insects
are being sent Out weekly to heav heavily
ily heavily infested counties in Northern
California and 10 : other states.
Three species aU about the
size of a pinhead have been bred
at the department of biological
control here since last December.
Officials emphasized, that using
..n. aaainet thft STjhidS WSS ex.
nwimentaL They hoped that the
wnnld -work in the, same
.... tt.. hvi in the Near East.
There they attack species wnuiar
to the spotted alfalfa aphid by
.tinsine and layinff eggs inside

I

i Married

"" them. 1 V v

SECURITIES IN PANAMA
. Quettttont by
APJA. MATUSS1 ASSOCIATBS
, BM Ask
Abettolrjtejontl t
law
ll
15.50
isaricv rurocurw
BlbkmlgoB
Cenenta Ptnatfi ....... 7'
Cervecerla Naclooal .88
Chlrletna do Lech .... U
Cljry co .......
4S
-Core Cola ..............
Clients Comerdalc
Pret. with Com. .....
Destlltdore Naeional ...
rtruuieiere lafaneAa ( : :-Pret
Pret :-Pret with Com.
fliuunae. S. A. I,
1.50
,,r'
nt with Com. ..
frz jr Lux Pref.
K 1 tux- rm.
.. ' '.:' M0

.,'4T1I ...

f intet np IS.
.. ", ;;
t do Segun SJ
J ) de Aeettre ..J-V. ..-' SO
de ribrte ... .' .'-I
I .'-I "'.g Seguroi i. 75 ., tl
J "abico 18 II 111

Commercial NoUct

FOR SALE
Household

FOR SALE-Compltt bedroom
at $150; vanity drnstraRd Mat'
$50. Phone Balboa 2408
FOR SALE: On 25-eycle 8 8-ifi
ifi 8-ifi ft. 6.E. rofrijrttor $25.
Apt. C, house 1574, phone 2 2-3320
3320 2-3320 after 1:30 p.m.
FOR SALE: Semi-autematic
Thor wathing machine, 25-cyd.
.. Phone Rodman 3456.
FOR SALE: Cudom-made
ing teem Mt. plastic upholstery, ;
perfect condition $175. Curan Curan-du
du Curan-du 3219.
FOR SALE: Norgo 12' refri refrigerator,
gerator, refrigerator, automatic defrosting,
rust proof construction, 80-ib.
frcetcr compartment, 5-year'
guarantee, 60-cycle $285; Ken-,
more automatic washer $1 35.
Phone Bjlboa 4228.
FOR SALE: 25-eycle G.E re refrigerator
frigerator refrigerator '$40. Good condition.
Phone Balboa 6320.
FOR SALE. 25-60 cycle refri refrigerator,
gerator, refrigerator, couch and chair set, bed
and dresser, miscellaneous fur-,
niture. Reasonable, Call Gambo
6-228.
FOR SALE: Refrigerator, excel excellent
lent excellent condition, 9-ft., stainless
interior, 25-cycle Gemboa
0256-C, Phone 6-495.
FOR SALE: Refrlgeratet 60'
cycle $60. 0813 Plena St. Bel Bel-boa
boa Bel-boa 2-4491.
FOR SALE: Small curved over overstuffed
stuffed overstuffed sofa; sofa, 5 foam rubber
: cushions, : covered in washable
reinforced plastic; matching large
large club chair, foam rubber;
bookcase; 2 Chinese figurine
lamps end shades; bronze can candelabra
delabra candelabra lamp and shade; (mall
lined oak desk; 5 Jarg garden
chairs, mahogany. Very good
prices. No. 11 Jose Gabriel Du Du-ue,
ue, Du-ue, La Create. Rennert family.
FOR SALE: Dresser with mirror
$18, vanity dresser $12, Ken Ken-more
more Ken-more washer $20, portable -clotheslines
$6. 83-2246.
FOR SALE : Refrigerator 9 ft.,
porcelain Washer; both 25 cy cycles);
cles); cycles); electric range, bedroom
suite. Other furniture. 0845
Gevilan Read. Phone 2-3283
Balboe, . .' i,,-
FOR SALE Admiral refrigera refrigerator,
tor, refrigerator, II ft. 10 inches, reasonable;
R.C.A. TV 21 -inch Phone Far-
fen 3706:"' -"'- ,"-.
FOR SALE: 5-pc living room
tot, basket; two 10" fens,, G.E.
radio 25-cycle, record player,
Venetian blinds. Balboe 3782,:"
f OR SALE: 9-eu. ft. Westing Westing-house
house Westing-house refrigerator, f -tl-cycle;
; mahogany dosk and toffee ta table;.,
ble;., table;., ping pong' table;; folding
steel choirs, 9 x12' gran rugs,
Venetian blinds, baby bed, stroll stroller.
er. stroller. Phone 2-2659 Balboa..
FOR SALE. Daystrem chrome
dinette set. mother of pearl top,
4 green matching chairs; excel.
,. lent condition, $45. Ft. Kobbe
6107.
Auto Survey Shows
Iowa Farmers Use
Low-Priced Cars
REVEALS LOW-PRICED CARS
AMES, la. UP)-- Sociologists
at Iowa State College found in a
survey of farmers in Story Court Court-ty,
ty, Court-ty, an "average. Iowa county,
that most of them drive automo automobiles
biles automobiles in the low-priced field.1
They said the survey showed 75
per cent of the owners had vehi
cles more than two years old.
It showed 62 per cent of the
farmers' owned cars in the low low-priced
priced low-priced field, five per cent in the
high-priced field and 33 per cent
owned medium-priced cars.
torty-four per cent of the cars
were three to six years old. 24
per cent one to two years old,
and 32 per cent more than seven
years old. v '-A-.; '., w
Old Painting
Rescued From
Municipal Dump
CAMBRIDGE. Mass. 'TIM
What may be a 600-year-old art
treasure has been rescued from a
public dump.
Dan Allen, a city laborer, found
the old painting just as it was
about to be consumed bv fire at
the municipal dump. v
Investigation disclosed that the
painting came from the collection
of the 'later Georjre Harold Edffell,
former director of the Boston Mu Museum
seum Museum of Fine Arts. It is believed
to 4averbeen painted around 1369
by an- early Italian Renaissance
artist. ''
EG6: BOAST .T'M i'M
"u 'S,; -'.:. v'tl'.'-'.'"'.'. .Vv'
PETERSBURG. W. Va. (UP)
They grow big eggs In the moun
tain country. A proud farmer from
nearby Kline exhibited an egg here
recently "three times as large as

ifcewthe-atanrf roV !rde -A--eie-' Laid

by a white Leghorn yearling, it
weighed fix and a half ounces and

FOR SALE
Automobiles. ;

FOR SALE 1949 Studebiker.
Must sell this weekend Excel Excellent
lent Excellent : motor, paint job radio,
overdrive, teat rivers, etc- Yen
: name the price. Dr. .Long, Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 6367.., -.-v
f, FOR SALE.- 1950 Dodge Cor-
onet- 4-deor sedan, gyromatit,
, excellent ; condition, looks like
i new; 42,000 : miles. Cell 82-
- 4160. during working hours, 82 82-2265
2265 82-2265 afterwords. ?v r. O
; FOR SALE,- !952 Packard de deluxe
luxe deluxe 4-doer sedan. All extra.
Make offer: Albrook 7277
FOR SAU.W. f949 Hudson 4 4-deor
deor 4-deor sedan, very good transport
tatien. Call Cristobal 1249.
FOR SALE. 1953 Singer, per perfect
fect perfect condition., only II ,000'
miles. Can be seen anytime at
578-E Curundu. Phone 83 83-4183.
4183. 83-4183. ; '
FOR SALE: 1951 Chevrolet
Station Wagon 4-dopr, 8 -passenger,
good condition. Phone
Balboa 1642.
FOR SALE: 1950 Studebakar
Convertible, excellent condition,
good top. Balboa 2-6319
FOR SALE: '53 Mercury four four-door
door four-door sedan $1 100. Original own owner
er owner leaving Zone. Call Curundu
.6293.
FOR SALE: 1954 Mercury
Monterrey Hardtop, hydramatic,
radio, wsw, duty free $1950.
Balboa 2-2998.
FOR SALE: 1953 Buick Super
4-door, radio, heater, dynaflow.
less than 20,000 miles $1295.
Fort Kobbe, Qtrt. 52-B. Call 84 84-6284.
6284. 84-6284. .f
FOR SALE 2-door Studebaker
Champion $325. Balboa 3101.

" oAiN!? SSH i00-Tbis
SAWy" endJ8tuclE
SiaSfS?

't vr w, iww un wyrse

0F,--i.. r4QBo -l
; She taught the f
,1 whole town how V' V .
J : to fight-. c
JJ ; Texas style I v J
BARRY SULUVAN V f XS

J -A sw. KeuiicaLamilf A.

B A I BO A-TODAY-
W ef: V W.st 7 2:30 4:25 6:20 :15

ALSO SHOWING MONDAY!

DIABLO HTS.
1:3 :1S 8:11
V .1 ','!.' -'. i-'i, ',
GAMBOA
T:0 p.m.

f A T II Kf 'rank LOVTEJOY A Peggie CASTIJI
t:HpIU N ."FINGER MAN'I

MARGARITA
I:M I:1S l:
CRISTOBAL
. I:3t 1:11 8:
PARAISO (:1K 8:25 "MY
o

LA BOCA '".- Bob Hope, In "THE SEVEN UTTLC POYS" :
SANTA CRUZ Tyrone Tower, In "THK LONG GRAY, LINE" V
CAMP BIERD Robert Ryan, In "CIT BENEATH THE SEA"
-.

Q,Qd

MISCELLANEOUS

ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
BOX 2031, ANCON, C.Z.
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL. CX
FOR SALE
Miscellaneous
: FOR SALE9-cu. ft. Wastlng-
heus refrigerator, 25-cycle $75;
'mahogany double bed, spring tr
mattress $100; single bed, spring
- 6" mattress $35; Bendix euto-
matie washing machine, lets than
, 3 years eld, excellent condition,-:
25-cycle $200; dining set, light
-oak, 6 chairs, buffet. Able with
2 extension leaves $75; electric electric-i
i electric-i el equipment, lathe, bench, taw,
sharpening outfit, tender, motors
$100 for ell. 873 Morgan Ave.,
. Balboa. Phone Balboa 2736 after
5 p.m.;". ..v,..-'
FOR SALE: Beautiful pedigreed
Siamese kittens, reasonable. Call
Naval Station, Coco Solo exten extension
sion extension 555
FOR SALE: 4x5 Omega D-2
enlarger with 35mm. attachment
and lens $150; baby stroller $5;
nursery chair $4; 2 small metal
kitchen chairs $3 each, Phone.
5-465. V. i'..:"'
FOR SALE: One 410-gauge
Winchester pump shotgun, al almost
most almost new. Call Balboa 1723.
House 1556-B Balsa St.
LESSONS
BALLROOM DANCING CLASS CLASSES.
ES. CLASSES. New course begins 7 p.m.
June 8, Balboa Y.M.C.A. Phone
PATRICIA RAYMER 25 3700
evenings.'-.
Wanted Position
POSITION WANTED for excel-'
lent maid, available 1 July, Call
present employer, C r d u
6293. .
I h0& Grove,
ln to M eating out of
embarrassing posiS, TinT
IQc wear. .-

till

Aldri BAY at Mltsuko KMURA
"Three Stripes In The Sun'1
Monday ''BENGAZF :

Fred MacMurray, Charlton Heston, Donna Reed
"THE FAR HORIZONS"

i Humphrey BOGART AWo RAY
Peter USTINOV & Joan BENNETT,
. "WE'RE NO ANGELS"
Monday "AN ANNAPOLIS STORY"

- Qreer G ARSON A Dana ANDREWS
"STRANGE LADY IN TOWN'
Abo Showing MONDAY! :

SISTER EILEEN"
o
OtVw

FOR RENT
- Houses

FOR RENT t Vacation guertere
June 15 to Sept. 1. Completely
furnished house, kitchen, dining
and living room, 3 bedroemo (1
eir-conditioned) 2 baths, maid's
quarters, large yard, garage. Lo Located
cated Located Bell Vista. Phone 3-6757.
FOR RENTt Vacetio quart.
. Paitilla. From July 7 until Sept.,
'13: 3 -bedroom "concrete house
- completely furnished, including
' refrigerator. Front and back pa-
- tios, large backyard. Call 2 2-0620,
0620, 2-0620, 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.; 3-3866
after 5 p.m
FOR RENT.- Beautiful 4-bed-room
residence: outside' terrace,
garden. Corner Federice Boyd
Ave. and Via EspaAa,. May -be
, inspected now. Near Motel El
Panama, Phone Balboa 2870.
FOR RENT: Furnished house,
Westwoed Farm, 4 miles from
Arraijan Check Station, Thatch Thatcher
er Thatcher Highwey. v; .. :
Annual Bsplisf
Bible School
Begins June It
A large and experienced teach.
Ing staff ws busy planning this
week for the annual Vacation
Bible School at the First Baptist
Church, Balboa Heights. The
school will be held from June 11
through 22 from 9 to 11:30 a.rti.
daily. "'v;.'. -. 1
.The Bible school offers Iwo
weeks of carefully supervised
study and handwork along with
mresnment ana entertainment.
Special ; prizes are given for
handwork, workbooks and per perfect
fect perfect attendance. ;
The school Is climaxed by a
graduation exercise on June 22,
when parents are invited to gee
the results of the hours spent ln
classes and meet the teaching
staff which Includes the follow following:
ing: following: nursery, Mrs. Robinson,
Mrs Isbell, Mrs. Humphrey, Mrs.
Clark, Miss Head, and Mrs. Mc
Keehan; beglnneigs I, Mrs.
South, Mrs. Lovelady, Mrs. Kelly,
Mrs. Grimes, Miss Swaf ford, Mrs.
Serger. Mrs. Schultz, and Mrs.
Taylor; beginners H Mrs. Glenn,
Miss Claxton. Miss Icke. Mrs.
Fowler, Mrs. Buekema, and Miss
Harmon; primary I. Mrs. Pick-
enpough, Miss Evans, Mrs. Da
vis. Miss Hart. Mrs. Nauata, Mrs.
Coleman, and Mrs. Woodward:
primary II, Mrs. senior, Mrs. Ra Ra-mey,
mey, Ra-mey, Mrs. Thompson, Mrs. Zyl Zyl-tra,
tra, Zyl-tra, Miss Glenn and Miss Sharp Sharp-ensteen;
ensteen; Sharp-ensteen; Junior," Mrs. v, Schnell,
Mrs. Brannon; Mrs. Stevens,
Miss Cotton, Mrs. Solt, Mrs.
Warden,- and Pvt. Blair; Inter Intermediate,'
mediate,' Intermediate,' Mrs. Jenkins, Mrs.
Woods, Miss Schjeveland. and
Mrs. cjoerneiae.
There will be a full time cra
dle room with Mrs. Thornette
and Mrs. Hinkl in charge The
refreshment committee Is -Mrs.
Slaughter. Mrs. Simonsen and
Mrs...Asaa.
Bus transportation will be pro-
viaea irom uurunau ana curun curundu
du curundu Heights, Diablo, Los Rios, An
con, Balboa and Balboa Heights

"KISMET"
THE GREAT STAGE HIT... NOW GLORIFIED
j ON THE SCREEN'

OPENS WEDNESDAY

I
J t
- y ....
e" 1 tttt, gar v 8
' ' V

An ewtut HfpicU throe of the ttngtHg etar ir M-C-Wt ktiah
CinrmcScop cute! color jilm torsion chT "Ku mt"' ene at aVwoxf aVwoxf-'
' aVwoxf-' Swy'a bif$t tnttaical fcite. Ceitter, Botmri Aoel, mm she
' brffar whom ate bring exciting mdvntum in eutctont flar HdtsVi
" Left, Ann Blyth, e fue efeutg hfr sefWaslle iit toe teitft Caliph-.
Right, Doton$ Grmy, m the eecltictiee) Latum, someall bt teew
teitfc JCeef. Pie Damonm nlava th aUm'm Aoaietaorst. vottna

i folipRi tasifc aVeettw Iremwey
ponmgrou, . ..

FOR RENT
Apartments

ATTENTION 6. LI Just built
sMdora fwaiahed aprtmsntt, I,
2 bedreemt, hot, cold wate.
Phone Panaata 3-4941.
FOR RENT: Modem ceeU
'completely furnished apartmemr
in. excellent location, living
room,' dining nook, 'I bedroom,:
kitchen end bath. Fee 3 months.
8 June to S September.- Ideal
for responsible individual or cou couple.
ple. couple. Reasonable rent. CaH Tele Telephone
phone Telephone 3-4868 from 7 a-m. to)
9 a.m. I p.m. to 10 p.m.
FOR RENT t 2 bedroom epart' epart'-ment,
ment, epart'-ment, living room, dining room
kitchen. 13th St. San Francisco,
Via Forras. Phon 3-2457.
TOR RENT. The Ideal 1 -bedroom
apartment for e bachelor
or e couple, easy to furnish, hot
water. Near El Panama Hotel, -$65.
Call 3-3421. t
FOR RENT Campe Alegre: 2 2--
- 2-- bedroom' apartment, living-dining
room combined, maid's room,
hot water Phone 3-0972 Pan-
VACATION QUARTERS,. Hire
bedrooms, furnished. June 9 to
Sept. 12. Only $65 me, Balboa
2-3638.
FOR RENT t Completely fur furnished
nished furnished modern apartment; living-dining
room, one bedroom,
i kitchen. From June 15th, 3 to
6 months Phone 3-0379.
VACATION QUARTERS in Bal Balboa
boa Balboa J a n 9 to September 5.
Reasonable rent. CaH Balboa
3167.
FOR RENT- Furnished 1 -bedroom
apartment: kitchen,' get
trove,' refrigerator. Ground floor
private home, garden. Ball Vis-
re, aear park, bus. Phone 3
l 1146., ..1;.iW.V'4..i:-"-
FOR RENT j Nice small apart apart-mtnt
mtnt apart-mtnt in chalet. Apply Via Per Per-ru.
ru. Per-ru. San FraacrtMa. 12th Street
Ne.-B. -v
FOR RENTt UnfurnltheeT a
plrtment, privet entrance. Love Lovely
ly Lovely retidentitl tectidon. Large liv living
ing living room, dining room, two bed-'
room, tw baths, maid's guar-:
. tore, locked garage. Cell Pana Panama
ma Panama 3-0873 between 12-2.
Professor Enjoys
Hearing Static :.'
LA JOLLA. Calif. (UP)
Dr. Leonard N. Liebermann is a
professor who enjoys listening to
static. i -m
A researcher at the University
of "California's Scripps Institution
of Oceanography- here, Dr. Lieb Liebermann
ermann Liebermann is interested in static be
cause of the information it pro
vides on thunderstorm activity
nearly halfway around the world,
With special : equlpment.'iie can
pick up lightning strokes thou
sands of miles away.
and Onirrv TTeletita. .
Parents are Invited to call Bal
boa 1727 to register their chil
dren tor the schooL
ATI THE BELLA VISTA!
easel otetWMHaewdedMe iat eegs ohb h I
, ..;

RESORTS

Gremlich't Santa v Clara" Beach
Cottages. Modern convenience,
moderate rates. Phone Gambo -6-441.
. ..'o ..f -.s;.
PHIUIPS Ocoentide Cottaooe,
Santa Clara. Sea 435, Belboa.
f.P"nta J-1877. Criete Criete-bel
bel Criete-bel 3-1673.
FOSTER'S COTTAGES and Urge
"beach house. One mil past Ca Casino.
sino. Casino. Balboa 1866 .-.
FOR RENT
Rooms
FOR RENT bedroom, lee
Riee, June K-Sept.. 5 or portion
f period. ;
ev.- eiiK
-

KIOTrENTrr .snf itMetle iwardt osr VHH lbulf 'otulvh'.
the presentations. From Jeft to right: vicCcubol? VI?
.Mr. oiudrf Ridge. -Mariott Bradley, Brends JJarnthDuaeT
v Josephine Comnanv amH Rnw,. nn..-Jr ""4U

eeetmatJttemltmmtam.
tc-
v
L
OVER THE BRIDGES OF
lor Jewel and watch
euaaual ParJa Industrial rair
r

FUIiERARIA NACIONAL
. ; .THE PALACE OF UNDERTAKING SERVICE" r
- Tha most modem aquipment
Wait 16th Strttt No. 13A20 Phont 2-1473
Superior (adi((ac
W tan proudly say say that wt have no compitlton
because our servica ft supariorl W

OUR MOTTO
J
I
PROMPTNESS:
,
TAKEN CARE OF:
, : ,'
HONESVY:

the level oi every pocacw -WE
ARE YOUR FRIENDS AND SERVERS, and
because of that we ask your attention, and coa"
operation so we may attend to- you aa v

..-.,,.. ...,..., you

FOR SALE
Motorcycle

t
FOR SALE: B.S.A. motorcycle,
, 1953, 650 c.c. Juan B. See St,
No. 2. Telephone 2-5426 front 1
8:00 to 12:00 noon and free. ''
2:00 to 6:00 p.m. .-r- ''
t ;-.,'SPEED BAftY "..'.f-
Colchester; conn: mui)
Three-vear-olrl Rpnnv ITlnin.. nnn
ates a regulation-size tractor, pull pull-ling
ling pull-ling harrows, plows and- 'trailers.
His rather explained this consoles
Benny wno used to operate. R
seuped-up racing car. We had
to take the par ewnv Yrnm him
Klein said. "He drove too last and
my wife was afraid he would hurt
himself." l
""AV AAlWtUJaUIJ i

PARIS A nSdel potnb toAi M

jZ TS W
'T- 5tt"i 1

-IPromntness

Careful Attention.
Honesty
Because we give rapid aarvletV
precise and efilcienfr and. at any
...nours... -. . v -.
Because we have the Best la isux
line. Cadillac Hearses, and
American Materials.
Here we do not try to fool any-'
one, our prices are Just and at
. deserve,-

i
i
I
.t

4

measured 8 by 93 inches.

.'.U'MuJklAWuVi4'&iV'jU



TBI SCXDAY AMXMCAS
PAGE SETtS
f

JUNE 1, 195E

At the Theatres

C3

CAP1T0LI0
jsc : 20c
: Humphrey Bogart
; Aldo Kay, in
WERE NO ANGELS
v In VistaVislon
HEADLINE HUNTERS

T I V 0 L I

TWO

GOOD
PiaURES!

DHIVE-IN Theatre

WALT DISNEY'S ,
DAVY CROCKETT
(King of The Frontier)
In COLOR by TECHNICOLOR!
with Fus PARKER Buddy ESSEX

CECILIA THETRE

(9c.

GREAT DOUBLE!

John WAYNE Lauren BACALL, in
BLOOD ALLEY
In Cinemascope! Also:
Jans WYMAN Tan JOHNSON, In
MIRACLE IN THE RAIN

30c

RIO

15c.

Mc

In Cinemascope!
Alan Ladd, in
, -DRUM BEAT
.- Also:
UNCHAINED
with Chester Morris-,

VICTORIA

TWO

GOOD .
1 PICTURES!

Li.

,- i

FourGoldwyn Girls
Visiting Panama

Few luscious Goldwyn Girts spent four days in Panama on
a good-will tour in conjunction witn. (he Samuel Goldwyn pro-
faction of "Guys and Dolls." -,
. Tha lovelies, June Kirby, jann Dalyn, Madelyn Darrow and
Suranne Alexander were accompanied by a : chaperone, Mrs.
' 'Mildred' Galanter, 'when 'they arrived hero via fanagra on
' Thursday. i t v
. The quartet came here from Santiago,: Chile, and ara just
completing their tour of South America. .-
- During their stay they were feted at a cocktail party at El
' Panama by Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer'i manager here, VY. L. Simp
son, "-' - ;
r :"Guys and Dolls" is the featured attraction at the Bella
Vista Theatre, .----
i lit: The visit of these glamorous girls was sponsored by M.GJtl.
.and Max Factor Company. ,

.Madelyn' Darrow' is a one nun film studio set decorator' and land'

I stive was Fanny Davenport, and

dred ber cent product f Holly

wood and show mislness. Not only
was the born m Hollywood. Calif.,

nn February 21. but her. mother

used to be an actress and her

father. George JL? Wittlinger, is a

scape artist. Her sister. Barbara.

and another sister, Alice, are also
actresses but the latter recently

quit acting to tharry outside of the

business
.Besides thata 'famous past rel-

L S - 5 I ' , J

i-t JUNE KIRBY 'JANN DARLYN
W!t'vi.-I.-., ...r'. : . '"-.-..

, 'I
; ... : v
. . ? i

;Jt .JKADELYN DARROW
'1, i!yivj,r."TV:- ." i-'-.

Madelyn has two uncles who are

actors.

Madelyn attended grammar!

school in nearby Santa Monica,

and then went on to Hollywood
High School where her best sub

jects were history and psychology.
Oddly enough, she took no part in

dramatic activities there, but went
in for athletic activities, particu

larly volleyball. : .

Upon graduation, Madelyn start

ed out on a modelling carrer. She
and her sisters have been on a

number of magazine covers, In
eluding Life. Without any drama

tic training, Madelyn soon found
herself Bought for small parta in
pictures, and her charm and beau beauty
ty beauty brought her a number of jobs

aoing Tv commercials.

Her bit in "Guys and Dolls" at

tracted the attention of Samuel

Goldwyn, and she became ont of
his choices for the new group of

lioidwvn oins. r

Uke a true caiuornma. Made.

lyn prefers an outdoor life. Her

activities consist of tennis, swim

ming and horseback riding, and

hobby is photography. This makes

it quite consistent the fact that she
prefers to dress in sport clothes

and hates to have hairdressers

fussing over her.

' She considers herself the domes

tic type, but detests washing dish

es and ironing. She says her best
household talent is cooking. .. and

her favorite foods are eggs and!

meats.,: The only recipe she has

for beauty is lots of sleep, for

which her regulation garb is a con
servative nightgown.

Madelyn is not addicted to diets,

and has no summing problems,

Whenever the threat of ; weight
comes up, she just cuts out sweets
for a while and everything works
out fine. -a-.: -.i,
y Vital Statistics v.
Height, 5'6W"; weight,, 120; an ankle,
kle, ankle, 8; thigh. 19: hips. 36: waist

22; bust, 35Mi; glove sire, 7; shoe

sue, IB; dress size, 10; hair.

brown eyes, brown; complexion,
Olive., ;n:-!-jv,.--'; : r-

What was to be a two-weeks trip
to Hollywood is turning into a long
career for Jann Darjyn. Just six
months after she was talked into

coming to Hollywood by a film di

rector, Samuel Goldwyn chose her
for a small role in "Guys and
Dolls" and picked her as one of

his new crop of Goldwyn Girls.
Jann. whose real name is Mil

dred Darlyn Mersich was born on

August 21 in. San Rafael, Calif.,

just across the Golden Gate

Bridge from San Francisco. At an

early age she was moved across
the bridge to the big city where
her parents, Gustav and Carolyn
Mersich, are bow in the restaurant
business. '.-A-j.i-.- .;; .!.',-
Throughout her school years In

San Francisco, Jann was active in

everything that would lead her in into
to into show, business. She appeared in
school plays, sang In the g 1 e e

club, played with the orchestra
and did modern dancing. Her fa favorite
vorite favorite school subjects were music.

drama, Spanish and French, but
she didn't do so well with algebra

and geometry. While still in gram

mar school she also attended art
school for three years, and has de developed
veloped developed skill as a painter.

To add to her talents after she

left San Francisco City College.

Jann studied modelling and grad

uated in this from the House at t

Charm School For three years

thereafter, she modeled for photo.

graphers, mostly in fashions, on
TV and in fashion shows.

All this time she continued with

her singing and acting. She has

sung at camp shows and on TV,
and has also played roles and did
commercials on television.

Jann had a permanent modeling

Sb at the time she was voted
iss San Francisco. A Hollywood
director talked her into taking" a

trin to Hollywood to try for pie

hires, and Jann decided to give it

a two-weeks try as a means of

breaking away Into free lance

work. j
Things looked so "bright for her
In Hollywood that Jann decided to
stay on. It was in Los Angeles

that ha won anomer contest, oe

ing named Girl of the Golden

Jann is one of those lucky girls
who never has to w a t c h her
weight, and as she loves good food
this makes it doubly fortunate for
her. She prefers dressy clothes at

all times, and sleeps in shortie paj

jamas. Her main ooddt is raining
and her best household talent is
cooking,. ; :
. Vital Statistics
Height, 5'6"; weight, 125;, dress
sizet 10 or 12; hips 36tt; waist 14;
bust' M; hat size,- 22V4; glove
,size ; shoe size, B; complexion,

light olive; hsur, brown; eyes,
brown.

v June Klrby not only has that en enviable
viable enviable combination of beauty and

talant. but she has also packed a

lot of valuable experience into her

young life.
This blonde heauty who was
ham in. Bav Ridse. N.Y... on Jan

5, started her dramatic experience
in school. When she was still a ba
by, ber parents moved to Jerse)
City, N.J., which was her home
until h moved to Hollywood a

year ago.
Fnllnwin hieh school gradua

Hon. June went to New York to
train in a modelling school and
take dramatic training from Clau Claudia
dia Claudia Tranck: Both professions have

kept her busy ever since. t
In summer stock at Liberty, N

Y., she played in "Voice of
Tnrtlii "Detective Story" and

"Here Comes Mr. Jordan. On the
New York stage she appeared in
"As the Girls Go" and "Gentle-j

man Prfr Rlnndes."

, Most of her New York work has
been in TV In sur-h shows as Man

Against crime, fcuery v u e n,
Hallmark Hall of Fame, in ten Col

gate Comedy Hours, and with Ken
Murray, Miltoa Berle, Eddie.Can-

tor. Red Buttons ana jsci carson.
On the Los Angeles stage, June
nlivfl in "Anenic and Old Lace."

"Detective Story" and "Voice of

the Turtle." Modeling also kept
her busy in Hollywood, and she
has posed for ads of various soaps,

champoos, cigarettes, home per per-manents
manents per-manents and sewing machines.
She got her first movie role in
"New York Confidential," and
then woo a part in M.G-M's "Kis "Kismet."
met." "Kismet." June doesn't believe in com competing
peting competing in beauty contests, and she
was being considered as a Gold

wyn Girl when she was playing in!
"Guys and Dolls", until Samuel;
Samuel Goldwyn -notified her that!

he had chosen her to be one of his
handpicked beauties,"

June s avocation is painting and

she specializes in portraits of
clowns. Her major outdoor activi

ties are water skiing and underwa

ter spear fishing. She feels that

her main beauty secrets are exer exercise,
cise, exercise, fresh air and positive think think-ing.'
ing.' think-ing.' v '.'-'
One of June's main characters

tics is a highly developed sense of
humor, a virtue she demands in

the man she marries.
"He must also be intelligent,
witty, considerate, thoughful and

generous," she says. "That's why

i'm not married."
June prefers very casual clothes,
and full skirts in her dressier

wardrobe.

She watches her weight careful carefully,
ly, carefully, but doesnt have to do anything
about it. ."When I put on a lit little
tle little weight," she says, "it makes
me very nervous and upset. I

can't eat or sleep, to 1 loit

weight."

' v
v.

, Vital Statistics
Height, 5'l"; weight, 122; dress
size, 12 or 14; hips, 36; waist, 24;
bust. 35 hat size. 22Vi: glove size,

7; shoe size, 8V4M; hair, blonde

eyes, blue-gray; complexion, lair.

A serious dramatics student.

Goldwyn Girl Suzanne Alexander
Came, to motion pictures via ex extensive
tensive extensive training in other branches

of show business, including moaei

ling, music, dancing, the stage,

television and athletics..

Born In Toronto. Canada, aept.

I and descended from Lord Clive
of India on her Mother's side of
the family, Miss Alexander, whose
real name is Gwendolynne White,

studied at Forest Hill Village High

- A

ilMijALi

STILLG0ES0!"

JM i

tip
"... .

Hundreds, and hundreds of

ORIENTAL ARTICLES

DRASTICALLY f
REDUCED :
CASA SALOfJIOrt

No. 111 Central Ave.

Phone 2-3435

ANN MILLER has the moat
exciting toee and -er other
physical attributes when It
comes to tap dancing in Holly-,
wood. Ann will be seen next in
the M-G-M picture, "The Op
poaite Sea," playing the role
of a glib chorine.

siuaiea ai roresi tuu vuiagc iun ni.vion fair
School and Cantab College, TSron, plem

to, before taking drama courses ai
the American Academy of Dram-.

tic Arts New York CitVj and piano

lessons at;. the Koyat tanaaian
College of Music, f :fV?V;y'v;

have a terrific sense, of humor."
Her favorite food ranffe frnm

Irish stew and dumplings to baked
Alaska, but she is not the domes,
tic type. He best household talent-

she says, is "brewing the best cup

ox iea you ever tasted.
Vital Statiitiet

Height. 5'8": wiesht.' 118:" ankle

8 14; bust; 36;- waist, 23's; hips,
35V4) thigh, 20; hat size, 22Vi;

glove size, 7 ; shoe size, 8AAAA ;
dress size, 10; h a J r, chestnut
brown; eyes,... dark brown; com-

Way to Oszovo Hzzfrrl
-Ittw caiKealrcled BANORtaDI HNSE.releM iT4
extiea we efdmery seek or sbempee ten dwplkei
war havk PAWDaurr? T.ifcc. nmmm mihi tx' gw.!
Ukuw Mr. l-t w MM ctau mmiruiM rn,. m ji.rt wulLj.tft
' . ; aua tl nMr 4ntu4, mil in
Wllk aw Buattofe hw iletur 4mm- that's aHS. C kMtte wir! --a I
int itnmtni tMtfgiir mmm .,,. ; ... "J
mi4nr. ml naauaiM Hum "" 4 -aZ ;
014 lufcwMS auarma -" mr T- J

kaaiaM Ml aMraty hm) tWral T 1
Mrnlw. mtr tktm rrtara ta a f ,. S

rl ot'T . rwHr ehm u ic a,,,-" l

ml . State Mm lut Mars 1 1 yirlmr'O0t

t ahaaip Mat 1

EI

DISTRIBUTORS IN PANAMA
JULIO VOS, S. A.
Second Diagonal (Old "A" Street) No.,)-27
Box lit. m TeL t-2971 1

CFN

i
i

i
i

i
i
i
i

TV;"'

. ...

kSMMW UHata

PROGRA31

Published through tha courtesy of

; DISTR1BUID0RA ELECTR1CA, S.
Ave. 6a. (Peru) No. 31411 TeL.S-1658, Panami, R. F.
DISTRIBUTORS of

.it ra

EMERSON Television and Ratfio;
, 4ia7

' MondaW Jnn i. 19.18 ii

. --r -rr
1:S8 51B on- '..u4ilA
1:00 Armtd rret Hlairt"'"
4:00 Garry Moor J I
ti 4:30, Itobart Q. tewh
1:45 Arthur GodfreiPrTiry

. a ..rv w my uma ana You
4:00 Knit Panorama
7:00 Dccimbor BrlWM
, T:30 Beat tht Clock
S:00 Arthur GwOttwi gft j
, Hla rrlendi '
:00 Medic !;llMlun
SO rv Got A $rertt'--U
10:00 Staf
. 10:30 Chann at a Ufa l S?

n'os snid'a 6a i WrSs 1

( Sunday, June 3, 19S.
1 SS Sign on
2:00 Frontier of Faith
1:34 Lamp Unto My rt-
3:00 .Armed forcaa Hour.
4:0 Encore
' Coldber
1:30 Llfa With nther ..
00 Newi
. 15 Julius La Rota Show
4:30 Vou Aiked For It
7:00 So Thii Is Hollywood
.7:30 You Are There
1:00 Toast of the Town ;
' 1:00 Appointment with
Adventure
30 Phil Silver Show
10:30 Star SUg
10:30 -What's My Line
11:00 News
11 OS U.S. Steel Hour r
12 OS Sign ofL

C

In. between,. she studied 1alle
and will ber brother; will J.,
White, Jr., became ice figure skat. skat.-ing
ing skat.-ing champion of Canada.
The lure of show business Is
strong in-her blood, for her fath

er. Will J. White, was a famous
Canadian concert, entertainer and
one-time partner of Beatrice Lilue
and Gene Lockhsrt. Her mother
-was Miss Canada- at the end of

World War I.
Following in her mother's foot footsteps.
steps. footsteps. Miss Alexander can point
to trophies for winning Miss Stu Studio
dio Studio City and Miss San Fernando
Valley contests. She came to Hol Hollywood
lywood Hollywood seven years ago from the
New York stage because of en encouragement
couragement encouragement given her by a stu studio
dio studio executive. Then followed an
extremely busy period In which
she appeared on stages in Holly Hollywood
wood Hollywood and Pasadena, on numerous
television programs, in TV films,
modelling and motion pictures.
Her favorite sports ate swim swimming
ming swimming and horseback riding, and in
school she was active in track
competition. : .
Five feet,' six inches tall, the
brown-haired, brown eyed girl
weighs 118 pounds.
Unmarried, she describes her I I-deal
deal I-deal man as "tall, dark and not
handsome;, intelligent end must

ii' 1 -1

COCKTAILS

CeiNTIEAB COCKTAIt

14 COtNTIIAU
14 UawwMce
MANHATTAN
1SCOINTtUU
114 WMHiy
a VinaeaO '

Oarr

WHITE -LADY
COINtUAU
- Uaiea Jime
ItiGm :
. Shake etl with cracked ice.
vUTK'JM.lieiSCI
I earn COtHIIUU
I am twa
lit aan Sua) Cnea
9hikwthcaekaSK ftua
- att tsiiajd laatM tkm.

IN SUMMCX:

SKY-SCRAPER
14COWTKAU

I '4 VamevSi
I'S regaai Srmdr
VS Caen Sriady
DAIQUIRI
t Pr COMTSUtl
J art fa
I fee) Una Juke
Shake eH mh cracked ice
RYE Mousquetaire
t at coiNinau :
I aam Sye
I n" Uawa ktKm
Shake weH with cracked lea
IN WINTER:
lew drae el COINTauU
. la raw lea. ....

dtoMnui

t H ha fta war Cat Sea IS laaiat aWa.

? GREENHOUSI ECONOMY
KALAMAZOO, Mieh.- (UP) -The
.greenhouse:" of Arie;KieK and
his son, John", at nearby Portage
was covered with transparent plas
tic at a cost of only $400 compared
to the $1,500 it would cost to cover

the same area with glass". Instead

of pouring a cement floor, they
laid down a truckload of discarded
railroad tics.

. "Wherever you look. .

Vou will tee nUm&hM!' 9

w?

WaU10UUi.'
PANAMA

KfmUlU V 4VVVlJs Oe AM

COLON

1
.....N i-t
WttS-Aiv -. .v. 1
.hi v'.n

-it art

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(TO. ;
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ir ',
iift-jc.T m
'"III s, iSi!'i
lit 'jiiiu :
2ij.' eA
latiiii.iifc'.
! ? -f .itn a
,"C"- -)Hiri
Km .J.t t

j '"ll'a

A Masterpiece of fi&i

Distiller's Art

111 Si

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SCOTCH

whisky

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.'11 -aUri.i?T
trhr Ik --f
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Distributors
CIA. CIRNOS, S. A.

'Panamar

Co"

1
I



V SUNDAY, JUNE 1, 1351-
Tr
t ln: 17,500 GeneFal Reiiidii Classic
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Liyiiiveighted Polemori

Big AAutuefs Favorite

Ar.' Irf;f ei'aV-lhe best five horses now in train training
ing training nfahe locafovof;wiIV dispute top honors in the $7500

oddeeneraT Jose A;Reni6n Classic this afternoon at

the'i-t; franco jracelwvoYer the one mile distance.

likely make 113) as -compared to
in for the other four scheduled

starters.

In the President's Classic it was
Polemon first. Mossadeq second,

Globe Trotter third, Town's Wall
fourth and Rosier fifth.
Town's Wall has displayed great
improvement since then and will
be a tough nut to crack. He will

have regular rider Fernando Alva
rez in, the saddle.

Rosier will be ridden by hustling

Guillermo Sanchez, Mossadeq by

Ruben "Caliche" Vasquez (no re relation
lation relation to Alfredo) and Bias Agui-

rre, as usual, will be aboard Globe

Trotter, f

The "experts" figure that Globe

Trotter and Town's Wall will cut

out a sizzling pace while battling
for the lead with Rosier and Pole,
mon going within striking dis
tance. Slow starting Mossadeq will

be outrun for the first three-quarters.
.

The final quarters will find all

five horses battling for command

with Polemon, Rosier and Mossa
dea stronsest at the finish.

Ten other -prospective thriller

are on tap.
Juan Franco Tips

r if. v.V. a 4
.' ,'

r i

rhfm&S? hi tern run to Jtotior

the meifTy, of 'the late iresioent

Itemojie of the lstnmus great great-si
si great-si lmn-eftf the' snort ,--Of- Jongs

;and uV 'tedly ihe y.t' sports

fan hewJ tne iime-w his

i off arid .1 ii ienificBitee he fact

'at this-rill be th isst-big clas classic
sic classic to beJ at the ancient Saba Saba-'
' Saba-' nas trackrtlorse -racing .will have

its final fuflgat the Old ovai June
23. Two'iays. later the new Gen General
eral General Remon race track will be i i-oaugmated.ut
oaugmated.ut i-oaugmated.ut at Juan Diaz.
The five lassy thoroughbreds
' wWch -wUlc match strides today
arerRosipr, Town's Wall, Polemon,
Mossdeq,nd Globe Tr ott e r.
Thftse same horses were the first
frw (finishers in the year's big big-gsi
gsi big-gsi eventrthe $15,000 added Pres-

' foiemoni-the leading1" candidate

for the track championsnip, was
' nnvinilniT winner althoueh prob

ably jtfdeOy his light Impost of

lufritounos euiuiiou m x v v-riee!bi'mi?st
riee!bi'mi?st v-riee!bi'mi?st of his opponents
Since then Polemon has de de-T(.fl"ftAsier
T(.fl"ftAsier de-T(.fl"ftAsier lw a neck in his on

ly sUrtTpn this occasion Polemon
aril! icralAT setting a big pull

In the W'Shts. He will -carry 110
Ijockey Attredft Vasque will most

Ii Tbdar incanto 35 JC.

H .Tnfilfr Jones, in

"Good Morning Miss Dove"
In Cinemascope
, 'U"ttt Brady, Hv
. VTH1TE HRE"

rodavWDEAL. 75. lb

' ., Cantlnflas, in
V,JMJO EL TELON
ts 'XJror Alvarado, to
fLi RCSTU MAGNIFICA

By CONRADO
1 Money Maker S. Feiner 'c)
J Armador Devonshire Club

3 CandelarU

4 Destello
5 Don Pastor
6Pappa Flynn
7 Maria Stuardo
8 Rosier
9 Amat

10 Don Cnto
11 S. Windsor

Muneco

Conqu'stador
Daniel
Escorial
Grey Juan
Polemon

Reflector
Febrero II
Anun Dldi

Jiian Franco Graded J Entries

PJ. "Borse

Jockey 2 Wet .- COMMENT

I "H-a- ImaorNif 7 Ki.P.a. $400J)9 fof Clett M AS
- v IRST RACE Of THI DOUBLf 7
1 MMakef "' B'Vasquez' Alt -Should score off last :- ; '. even
2 Young Prince V. Castillo ,U2,V-Doesnt' seem likely 5 .. 8-1 i
J Mrs. Halliiran JA.-Ycaza 110-Poor effort in last ,10.1

4 Proud Pearl G. Montero llux Longshot possibility T 10-1

3 Carraway,,.,, O. Chanls 110 -irNot against these ; .y ; t i5-i :
6 Pont6n ;F.' Hidalgo 108 Nothing: recently-," TsAvrfri,

7 Pugilist V H.. Reyes lit) Will .score. sos" J5-1
8 (Sinn, Feiner B. Baeza 108 Will'fcght ft out -v '3-Z

8 (Nesscllffe J. Gongora 110 -Baced well m rasfv-' 32

2nd Raci H! mirtti 7 Fgs.Pune: $400.00 Pool Ctoiti' 1 :IS

SECOND MCI OF-THI POUBLI .v? V ;

8-1
"3-z
4- 1
2-1
5- 1
10-1
. 3-1
10-1
20.1

8-1

O. Montero lOOx-Could go all the way
F. Hidalgo 115 Form indicates ., n
A. Vasquez 113 i-Jockey should help
A. Valdiv-a 115 Last doesn't count '
v B. Baeza 100 --Would pay well

6 R. Emblem S. Carvaial 107x Nothing in months
7 Arpestio J. Jimenez 109x Usually close up
8 S. Slipper A. Creldidio 102xDisappointed in last
9 El Regalo G. Vasquez lOlx Doesn't seem likely
10 Dawn Song A Gonzalez 108 Good early speed

1 Matruh-
2 Armador
3Incaica
4 Dev., Club

5 Choya

3rd Race

"H" Natives Vi Fi.Prw $275.00 Pool Closes 1:45
, .ONt-TWO

1 College Girl C. Igleslas 115 Recent races poor
2 Mufieco B. Baeza 107 Should be close up
3 Sirena & Carvajal 117X1 Distance handicaps'
4 Candelarla 1 B. Agulrre 115 -Should score here
5 -Ebony G. Montero 112x Could get up
8 (La Pam"nlnl A. Crei'dlo 108 No. 1 contender
7 (Consentlda J. Gbngora 113 Usually fractious

8-1
4-1
8-1
32
3-1
2-1
2-1

4th Race "H'

-i

Natives--4 6V4 FfS.Purte $275.00 Pool Closes 2:20
rtf j QUINIELA

1 Fuego A- Gonzalez
2 Papa Rorra R. Vasquez
3 Bixaola J. Jimenez
4 Lady Dancer F.- Hidalgo
5 Conquistador R.'Gam'ro
6 Volador v : B. Baeza
7 S. Time S. Carvajal
8 Blue Moon A. 'Creldidio
9 Don Jaime :J. Avila
10 Destello -' B,-Aguirre

110 Nothing recently
118 Could score here
105x Lacks early foot"
Racing to best form
110 Should be contender
102 Ran well in last
105x Good early speed
97x Disappointment thus far
118 Rates chance in mud
113 Seems sure thing..

30-1
4-1
10-1
4- 1
3-1
5- 1
5.1
8-1
10-1
1-5

5th Rate "A" NatW 7 FflS.Piine $375.00 Pool Closet 2:55

1 Yoslkito "CG. "Montero 102x-Returns from layoff v 15-1

2 Don Pastor 'J. G6ngora 118 Strong race in classic",' A even
3Black Gold V. Ortega-115 Reportedly ready i ;l-.;5T ; U 2-1
4 Daniel A. Ycaza 112 Will fight it out

6th Race "I" Imported 7 Fof.Puri $550.00 .Pool Cletei 3:35

FIRST RACE OF THI DOUBLE w ,-.

- B-l
3r2
10-1

.

1 Pappa Flynn A. Mena 120'--Has lafe rush :
2 Escorial R. Vasquez 118 Back' in best form V'S'
3 Lifeboat .. F. Alvarez 105 Early speed onlv

4-C. McCarthy G. Vasquez 103x Regaining iorm slowly

5 Supper Girl ' B. Baeza-' 108 Good chance this time 3-1
8 Empire Magic A Ycaza. 110 Stops after spnnt 8-1
- :'r j ;
7tH 'Race "D imfeftid. r Ft.Pane $600.00 Pool Closes 4:05
- SICONP RACE OF THE DOUItE . .

3- 1
4- 1
even
. 3-2
3-1
5- 1

1 Grey Juan S. Carvajal r105x Ran well in return
2 Melendea' B. Baeza 105 Should Improve here
3t-H. ,;Park B. Agulrre-115 Horse to beat here
4 M. Stuardo A. Vasquez 115 Was never better
5 Double Four F. Alvarez 110 -Returns from layoff
8 Cachaf az - A.' Creldidio 107x Could be upsetter

3th Ru A Remon Classic" Purae $7500.00 Pool Clow 4:40
- k. t QUINIELA il MUe (1600 Mts.k t
1 Rosier G-Sanches 121 -Will fight It out N 3-1
2 i-Town's Wall F; Alvarez 121 Vastly improved v 2-1
3 Polemon- 'A.,'Vasquez llO Handicap in favor ; even
4 Mossadeq R. Vasquez 121 Should be close Up 3-1
5 Globe Trotter B. Agulrre 121 Could go-all the way,, 3-1
t ' '! t V
9tk Race "H-J- Imported 7 Vti. Pur. $400.00 ,"i4f Pool fhm Jil 5
ONE. TWO

1 Dlstlngo
2 W. Apron
3 Riscal
4 Oro Purito
5 Amat
6 Reflector
7 Maruja
8 Vulcan lzado
9 Ciprodal ,- :
10 Batatazo

R. VasoUet 11$ Contender-again 3-1
B. Agulrre 113 Usually. dwappoinU" .1 4-1
J. Phillips 115 Could score here too ; 5 31

G. Crua 118 Not -ready yet -1 '"" t 25-1

G. Vasauez 112x I-ast was revealing

V. Ortega 113 Usually close up
G. Sanchez 108 Would surprise .":(..
J. Jimenez 112x Nothing in months .v
V. Castillo IIS Has strong finish U i
F.' Hidalgo-115 Excluded from betting
. -w tious) j

r-.

3-2
- 1
' 10-1
i.'15-l
8.1
(frac-

10th Race "G Imported 1 MilePiine $450.00 ; Pool Closes 5:40

1 Don Cuto
2 Greco
3 Panicus i
4 Febrero n
5 Lion's Claw

B. Baeza 113 Should make it here
A. Creldidio JlOx Not against these
, J. Phillips 108 Is unpredictable -A.
Vasquez 118 Could hold on
F. Alvarez 105 Dangerous this time

even
.10-1
8-1
3-2
3-1

11th Race "I" Imported 7 Ffi PerM $375.00 Pool Cletes!...;,
1 Gonzaga --J. Jimenez 105x Nothing in months y 4-1
2 Copadora G. Montero lOlx Rates good chance : -r 2-1
3 S. Windsor A. Creldidio 103x Form indicates 3-2
4 Plncel J. Cadogan 103 Returns from layoff i : 15-1
5 Amln Did! B. Agulrre ,108 Will fight it out 3-2

'$2SZZZr 0 Oh Niertly from

, V -

ROULETTE
'BLACKJACK)

x CRAP TABLE

' POKER .

SLOT MACHINES
' 4. r

BAR SERVICE

Ate-Coaaltleaei Salsa

OUT OF DOORS uith

LET'S NOT WIPE OUT
1 THE WOODCHUCK
By WARREN PAGE -,
Shooting Editor

IT MAY be. as the mvth has it

that the groundhog sticks his nose

irom fus. den into .February cold

and ventures a prediction as to

the likelihood of sprue's aoDroach.

It may be that this midwinter ex exploration
ploration exploration is as reliable a guide for

tne touowing 40 days as any prog
nostication by the weather bureau.

It is generally true that most

well-ordered woodchucks are out

of their dens by April, are then
cavorting over sparse pastures in
search of a taste of greenery and
the tendernesses of another

chuck, one minded for amour.

But it is most"' surely certain

that no pasture poodle should
be shot at until the bme of "the

Fourth of July firecrackers.

We in the varmint-shooting

group and our numbers have in increased
creased increased in geometric proportions
during the past 10 years are in
a fair way to shoot ourselves out

of fun if we persist in the prac-i

tice of spring chucking.

When marmota monax rolls

aside the cover of a winter's hi

bernation and comes out to salute
the spring he's a sucker for a rifle
shot He has no protection, for the

den ridges are bare, the clover

and alfalfa fields arc raw earth
only faintly brushed with green.

Furthermore, he has an urge to

wander, to scuttle beyond his pas.

hire lot after more woodchucks
and indulge in the odd bearish
prancing that pass for courtship

activities in tne wooacnucx mot,
He has no more sense, of self-

nreservation than any other young

fool in love, and .few places ton

hide even if that sense, were nor

mally active.

Mating over, the periods of ges-1

tation. birth, and weaning follow:

in rapid succession. All too often
varminters will scout the fields
for chucks during April, May, and

June the same outdoorsmen who
are loud in support of laws pro-

tectine every other species during

the young-bearing and raising pe

riods. ". j
In the normal course of marmot
events, bv about the first of July

the youngsters have been intro

duced to normal feeding, are rea-

dy to' live without T.maternal direc

tion Then, -and only then, should

ue cnucu De considered fair
game for the rifle.
Taking them earlier, when one

kill may mean half a dozen lost
for the next varminting day, even eventually
tually eventually will have ns wpodchuckers
facing closed, seasons, hard to to-get
get to-get rifle permits, all the restric

tions necessary to preserve a spe

cies. :;..'

A dairying area not far tronf

my home is a case in point. The
local farmers agree that it is neith.
er excessive midsummer shooting
nor their own activities of chuck
poisoning by pumping gas into the
burrows that have made pasture
poodles a rarity in the county, it
is only heavy spring hunting. --a

They're not unhappy that their

fields are clear1 of chuck-diggings,
but the varminters are and their
unhappiness is self-created. Let's
leave the groundhogs alone until

after the f ourai r ...

' EARLY IIRD ;.
Rochester, N. Y. (NEA) Ben
Hogan made hotel reservations in
Rochester for June 7-16. This In Indicates
dicates Indicates that the four.time cham champion
pion champion plans intensive practice for
the United States Open, June 14 14-16.

Pronosticos
De Flaslf

Sherry Time

1 Money Maker Mrs. Ralligan
2 Armador ',x JneiQS
3 College Girl Ebonf

4 Don Jaime 1 :
5 Don Pastor
6 Pappa Flynn

7 Cachaf at , 'Maria, Stuardo 'i
8 Polemon : Town's Wall
8 White Apron- Ciprodal

10 Don Cnta Febrero II

11 Copadora Sweet Windsor

it Ji-

, ot

-. TWO HOLES-IN-ONI
Faraington, Conn. (NEA) A- v :

mateur Bill Whedon, who scored
two holes-in-one during the 1955,'
Tnatirsnp r.itv nnun of 1R7thi 4

field, has new ear plates lettered
THIO. It means two holes-in-one,

' -I'HiiJii hieaMeaiipBia)yt ""
, ? '' v'
" , ' ".y f , "'

a -.- S---'-S5-!--; --f-1. -v::SS-:"- -:f 54 war V'Wf-.li i !- -:4t,
yen.

-. A -" A f it -.V i
; ':ax r v.- :::::
x Af.i-A t. tLi V 1
. A,' .. ; i ;
a V A -V
vl- -A . If

EStODAY-IM

A CLASSIC FIELD C0MPET

AAEMOIW OF -A GREAT PRESIDENT AMD

AM EMTHUSIASTIC TURFMA

J

-f

..r

. v., .."(
Mi
' ,1 V

lii

w i jt a.

8th RACE

1 MILE

PURSE $7500,00
POOL CLOSES: 4:40

.V

'A v -A

.1:

. :
COLON j a

Tot the coavenl tnce of
our patrcag we rr now
opera ill n g both' t the
COPACABANAw; and
"SAVQY-

DOUBLES
1st, 2nd -6th, 7th RACES
ONE-TWO
3rd and 9th RACF5

1
2
3
4
5

ROSIER G. SANCHEZ
TOWN'S WALL F. ALVAREZ
POLEMON R. VAZQUEZ

A. VAZQUEZ
B. AGU1RRE

m r-'w Ji a n yv

I'lU&SAlJJiU
I i. t i

i

G.TROTR

121

121
121
110
121

-A-

iA'4 V

QU IN I EL AS
4th ohd 3th RACES

Children Strictly Prohibited To
Enter Racetrack Accompanied
: By Tarents or Not. v

:V5

-

mm

-

t
A-

0



ol'NDAY, JTSt 1, 1958

TEE SUNDAY AMERICA!
PAGE NI51
o rauerson:

r 77 77

J

r

f
I.

Editor: CONRADO SARCEANT

in:ricn Lcsi
Teams ( W L Pet
NewYork .24 4 -6H
Chicago .18 16 -529
x-Cleveland ., -2Q 18 -526
Boston .,.21 20 .512
Baltimore .20 21 .488
Detroit -. 19 21 .475
Y-JWashiheton .17 25 .. .405
GB
Kansas City : 25. .390
12
x-Night game not Included
. TODAY'S GAMER
Cleveland at Washington
: Chicago at Baltimore (2)
Detroit- at New York; (2)
Kansas city at Boston. (2V
YESTERDAY'S. RESULTS
K City ".. 030 000 30511 15 1
Chicago 300 000000 S 6 1
Gorman, snants m ana
Thomson; Sullivan, Hurd (8),
Kiely (9) and White, WP: Gor Gorman
man Gorman (3-l LPr Sullivan (3-3);
HR: Vernon (6).
Chicago at Baltimore
(Postponed Rain) ;
Detroit at New York
(Postponed rain) : .J "'' ',
Hint) Veldes Scores
Eight-Round TKO
Over Ken Hammer
CHARLOTTE, N.C, June t-;
(UP) Cuban heavyweight
Nino Valdeg scored an eight eight-round
round eight-round technical knockout oyer
Ken Hammer of Detro't Friday
night in bout which had
been stopped once before in
the sixth round and then al allowed
lowed allowed to continue,
f aides weighed 210 pounds;:

Don't sit and wait" r :
lor "Lady luck" :
Go and meet her .
( ;PA!IAMA AMERICAN
CLASSIFIED ADS

; It's a "musf for
effective sellinj

RELEASE WEDNESDAY
CE-NTEA.L

r

' UNMPSm. lHTHNATlONAl. V
r.-.TCr.";.lGY p
cr.::::T5tor ,p
lz?.z::i::2-' m

t If

1

pa Kur-JiJi EACKus-uica
JKRY HOPPER GEORGE

Also: "MAM BO'

a

Teams
x-Milwaukee
x-Pittsbureh
W L Pet GB
.19 11 .633
.22. 15 J95 Vt
.22 17 564 T1V4
.23 18 561 lMt
.19 18 514 3ft
.18 22 .421 7
.14 22 .389 8.
.12 24 -533 10
not included. :

6 ft 'Cincinnati .
7 JSt Louis :
8 Brooklyn
8'A'New York .Si

lli;lPhiladelphla

Chicago ;
x-Night game
TODAY'S GAMES
New York at Cincinnati (2 1
Pittsburgh at Milwaukee ?
Brooklyn at Chicago '
'.Philadelphia at St. Louis (2)
; YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
New York 000 002 0002 7 1 1
Cincinnati 000 000 14x 5 8 0
' Gomea (2-4) and Katt; Law Lawrence.
rence. Lawrence. Fowler (7). Freeman (8)
and -Bailey. WP: Freeman (4-0).
'Philadelphia 000 600 0006 7 2
St. LOWS OUU UU3 piu JU 1
S. Miller. R.' Miller (8) and Lo Lo-pata;
pata; Lo-pata; Wehmeler, Iittlefield"44),
Schmidt (6), Collum (8). and
Sarnl. WP; Miller (2-2); LP
Wehmeler, (1-5), ; , ; ,
(First Game) '. i
Brooklyn ,100 000 000 1 2 1
Chicago 002 140 Olx-8 13 0
Erskine, Lehman (5), Temple Temple-ton
ton Temple-ton (8) and Campanella; Kaiser
(1-0) and Landrith. LP; Erskine
(2-5).
(Second Game)
Brooklyn at Chicago
... (Result not available)
Ttmmer, 195. 1
. In the semi-final of the six six-.
. six-. fight card, Chttbby Wright,
195, of Reading, Pa., scored a
' TKO over Dale Hall, 195, when
- the Los Angeles flrhter was
nnable to answer the bell for
1 the fourth' round.
irsa o m-m nassar
2'JCKERKAN h ALBERT ZUGSMITH

.

By HARRY GRAYSON

NEW YORK (NEA) Amidst
the sea of publicity releases on the
Hurricane Tommy Jackson-Floyd
Patterson fight at Madison Square
Oarden, June 8, the mailman deliv
ers a most comprehensive report
It is in the form of a letter from
Morris (Whitey) Bimstein, who is
currently at Ehsan's Training
Camp, bard by Summit N. J., act
in as watchdog for Jackson.
Here is Trainer Bimstein's eva evaluation
luation evaluation of the situation, in his usual
flowing style:
"Them guys with Patterson, all
they ever done .was talk. Talk is
for Sweeney. Hurricane Jackson is
oing to be a fighter. That's some
thing Patterson am t seen yet. mis
fight ain't going to be one of them
pickle things he's .been having.
V
VllWHI
Blmsteia
"The other day I pick up a news newspaper
paper newspaper and I read where Jackson
is supposed to of took a punch at
me, oeen Knocked on his pants by
a sparring partner and then run
into the hills.
That's lust the kind of talkinir
wnai uiose guys around ratterson
oeen doing.
"My guy- Jackson is the next
heavyweight champion of the
world.. He is sitting right next to
me now as I write this. He is watch
ing 'Amos and Andy and his moth mother
er mother is in the kitchen getting din.
ner. Now how could a suv be a-
round causing the trouble they
say he is if his mother Is out here
cooking dinner?
J': 4'; X.U. iVvW. ')
"Jackson sets uo at 5:3n a m
and runs six miles every day. He
Dozes eigni rounas in the after
noon and works out hard on the
oags. tie .is i readv to An mv
thing we want him to do and then
plenty more on his' own. i
"Ha is weighing 198 right now
which is an awful lot of fighter for
a guy like Patterson, which ain't
been in with anybody but a pickle
'.'Writers make fun of Jackson
saying ne eats eggs instead of
veai ana stun like that. WVll
that may be funny reading, but
we don't five it nn MnH
thoughts because, Jackson, i eat eating
ing eating steak every day and that's
what his -mother it making -fpri
Jhe fight Is 12 rounds. Cm
you imagine how Patterson is go-l
'"i i? wnen.uie oeii rmgs
for the 10th round Snrf h find. h
has got to fight three whole rounds
more mstead of it beme the last?
"Jackson will be chmbine on ton
ui mm ue wnoie nent. will
smother the guv with ounchea
Tommy don't talk as much as Pat
terson ami his guys do. He is aoine
to talk the way you are supposed
to m uis ousiness. witn your fists.
"This ain't ne baby I'm bring
ing in. This is a big fighter. He
is too tall and too strong for a kid
like Patterson, who like I said has
been in them pickle things ail of
nis life.
"Otherwise things are fine here.
There ain't no liquor around so It
is healthy even ior visitors. I am
resting Up and getting ready to see
my guy win the fight. Llppy Breit-
bart, Jackson's manager, has been
here every day, but be mused yes yesterday.
terday. yesterday. He is a New. York City guy
and he gets lost trying to find his
way out here to the country."
Whitey' "pickle" references hav
not been a source of amusement
to oddsmakers so far. The price on
Patterson shows signs pf dropping
steadily.' He is purorted to be the
new Joe Louis. "i
, To those who believe they know
boxing styles, the thought of Hur
ricane Jackson being champ champ-pion
pion champ-pion is preposterous. But, as Whi Whitey
tey Whitey says, he is a big boy and Pat
terson bas had little experience
with big boys. 4f
It could come out a little different
than most suspect. :
And, of course, Whitey Bimstein
is the nrst writer io predict it. ;
BALLOON JOURNEY ;
MILWAUKEE (UP) -; John
Held. 9, tried a scientific .experi
ment He launched a helium-filled
balloon and attached a note asking
the person who found it to write him
a letter. He received a letter from
a farmer who said he found the
balloon the next day in- Dra
per, N.C,

6"

HAMMERING IT HOME--Brtl McWiUiams whirls and unleashei the hammer. The Bowdoin
Strong Bov tied. Cornell's Albert Hall with 196 feet, 2 fc, inches for a new IC4-A meet record at
Downing Stadiumj .Randalls Island. New York. Bostor V.'s Clilt Blair also broke old mark.

By, BEANS REAROON
14 Years in National League
Written for NBA Service
QUESTION: With one out. Ihe
batter flies to center field. The
runner from third base tags up
and comes home. The runner
at first base goeshalfwav 'to sec
ond, turns and scrambles back to toward
ward toward first. The outfielder throws
to first base, and the. baiL Jbeats
the runner back. The man from
third base has scored. Does the
run count? Tom Moore. v i
Anwer; It does,' H the man
crossed the plate before the
play at first base was cempfet,
ed. Although H was a force play
at first, for the third out it does
net apply, to the situation as
would an. infield double play.
Q". Who ; was the youngest 'play
er ever to win the American
League hatting title? George
unsiey.
A, At Kaline of Detroit,' last
year's champion, was a d s y
younger than Cobb was when the
Georgia Peach won in 1W7 as a
M-yaar-old.'
' By BEANS REAR DON
14 YEara in National Loaaua

y0'Wrlttn fur .hfWA ClrvlnJi 'i.4:fc

QUESTION :' With two' out andl
a man on third base, the batter hits
a slow .grounder on which no play
can be made. The run crosses the
plate. But the batter in running to
first rails to touch tne nag. Tne de
tensive team throws to first and an
anneal is made. Does the run
count? Bill Marshall, I :
Aniwor: No.' The runner did net
roach first base safely. :
Q.-With -two strikes 'the'ibatter
swings and misses a low, msioe
pitch. The ball hits him on the leg,
Is he entitled tor first' base? ..
Lou Ruchsen;. v.-V-vU.-U--:
A. No It out on strikes.-
O. Can a batter step out of the
batter's box and hit the ball? ball?-Jaek
Jaek ball?-Jaek Westitver.' ' V
A. No. He's automatically out. t
.err" - in-V".' 'i nigaa

TODAY DRIVE-IH TODAY

SHOWS:

SPECTACULAR RELEASE! I

,- with fhe most popular
r
iNOWiodii
" PICTURE
i
FESS PARKER-BUDDY
: MHSUaNJS.'

rr-

frJ

Also: A. Very .Special -Short f "SOCIAL-LION? a;

Master. Your.
Golf Sense

.'By JACKIE BURKE -v
Master of the Masters
Written for NEA Service
' '- '
Generally speaking, the best
courses have the' most hazards.'
The really good courses aave
these hazards strategically placed.
They can be avoided with good
shots.". .' .vi-'.f' -' --'
They cannot be avoided with
bad shots.-.' r.-r.v,
Someone with imagination plac
ed these hazards where they are.
You have to use imagination to get
out of them.' -1
No two -hazards can be handled
the same way. There is a definite
7 -. A
I s
i
Pale Uiif
$T.AY;HOt;-,Pittsburgh's Dale
LonsT eives his homerun bat a
(kiss and. hopes t .keeps making
...t,,,,t
W'' lit
song "PANCHO LOPEZ"
the
'SCREEN
EBSEN l

-;''-i

mm

rT' V t s v

Game...
Beats Traps

limit to what anyone can teach you
about them.- '
For example. I can't very well
teacn you now to piay irom De
hind a tree. Put me behind a tree
and I can show you how I would
play the shot. But I. have as ma many
ny many ways of playing from behind
a tree as there' are treces for you
to put me behind: There are as
many ways of playing from behind
any tree as there are 'people to
get behind it."
. teaming how to play, golf, you
must do a: certain, amount of your
own thinking. I am trying to cul cultivate
tivate cultivate your golf sense, not build
you a new game. I assume on your
part a- certain amount of common
sense 'and imagination. -.
-Golf sense ie balance of both.
NEXT: Good golfars think first
of getting out -of hazards.

.11' ," '!"', 111 1
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V I VW'-" sni. I
...V. &.'." t.T-i";-!! -; t ajsawaSaKg:' ; r J

Jhe demand U for; : t
WIHIE HORSE
' of course!

Smoothness, flavour and fragrance are
qualities well '.'understood by the true
Judge of this superb Scotcb Whisky .
Have you tried It?

istribntors

Paul Richards has hit upon a no
vel suaiefctun io uuuai iu tu.uic:
i anus anu hupe lor the oest, save
mi fiOOu yuea tu uati suv. taw
wuiOi cuius, wiiuiu uiey ye fco.
au eveu tuance to wtw i
Capiulo rpurr trom. tommy
Han.yCit on oaseboi proyrt;
"today tne -meitagors are man man-aj
aj man-aj In. tny oay tnoy ust
run men en the fiaio.".
Deeply aware U his own cmo-
Uooaii trouuicd' youut m ine
brootiyn sitnns (he. was seat away
U) a bCCial SLUUU1 ai tUevpdo, i.
Y.). iioyd Patterson piana to es-
taolish tounuauon io give under underprivileged
privileged underprivileged kids a chance to get a'
way. tor the summer, j With
the proceeds from the Hurricane
Jackson lignt. he'll purchase a
Lnew home for the. Patterson men
age (W brothers and sisters).
s Two days before they broke broke-open
open broke-open the bank at UCLA; Harvey
Knox was on the" phono' to an
eastern, magazine writer, brag-'
ging: "My boy Ranni i tho on.
ly .true amateur .left en the'
: coast." t .
Tmihw nntiti mM wievam thrift
4.J.U11J 1IULV CtCII TTV13C WII ,ISUI
the UCLA, football team, which
couldn't have played in the Rose
Bowl this season anyhow, was
the Brum tennis team. .reputed
to be among the nation's best but
now ineligible for .any NCAA ac activities.
tivities. activities. . Duke's Dave Sime was
counselled by New Jersey neigh neighbors
bors neighbors Gil McDougald and Gene
Woodling last winter to make a rep
in track so he could cash in on
the publicity when they start
throwing baseball bonuses at him
No wonder ballplayers are are-getting
getting are-getting to be fashion plates . ".
not only does Clem Labine do do-sign
sign do-sign sports clothos for the male
form. .. McDougald fashions
shoes for men. ., V;'" j; '.
'Speaking of stylesheavyweight
asoirant Johnny Summcrlin show
ed up in Detroit the other day
togged out in a natty summer suit,
a robin's egg blue jjlsated shirt,
Windsdr-knottcd cravct and gel
this a pair of heavy paratroop
boots en his tootsiesf . Biuj
Mitchell of the golfing set is the
only links architect with a course
in his backyard. .'recently com
pleted at North Sutton, H. H ., .;
Tony Zale finally had to bow
out of the Rocky Craziano epic
being-filmed in. Hollywood, !-!
though he collected his $5,000
salary, '. seems. Tony, -couldn't
slip punches in the fake fight so.
quoncos, so they had t hire an
actor. ,. 5 f ,i
Walt Alston Is, getting to be a po
sitive chatterbox j. the words e
mcrce as mellifluous in ore-game
dugout sessions as those of Casey
Stengel: i and a lot more -com-
prehensjve., Alston professes
ConrpTOhi'GYItNOS, S., A'..vColon

H W
r'; ry..ti
r ic

M

' : rioyd rattenoeV'V
' A.,i
to be -worried plenty abetrt W.
Dodger pitching, thinks J"uhfor'
Gilliam is a tine- second- base
man.' even on the donble play"
("only his arm is. weak"J can't"
understand why Don Zinrmcr yaps,
to newspapermen about net 'gettMji
a chance to play ("they're not the
ones who' are going to gefhim.,K "'
ine iineup";...x
' A. key trouble With the;'Xtants'.'
Is lhat Alvln Dark tanf get.
lump on me, oau any mere "a
inorriTop.u a promem fhtVji-
over because' the veteran jnfied:,"
r If
t an' "tmteuehabM,
tn't touch the belL ejtVel.r
4 one ef the pitchers., f, 7
"Doesn't
Vappod
Between you'n'me, W"UyV!r
hitting difficulties this StfTTh S
came: after pitchers .' fauad."Ji
wouldn't wait for a Walk . n

tnoy make turn bite at pitchs..., v
..:;.. i .' u.
Stablehand Had I
Line On Fabiusf
LOUISVILLE NEAT ,-tLwa

ai unurcnui uowns the afternoon
before the Kentucky Derby"that a a-visitor
visitor a-visitor poked his head into the talf
of a colt on the halter of whioji
was the gold plate,-"CitatfdiraiM
meen Royal." , J r
f "Which-one Is this?" he' askedi,
Man,, mat s f'abius," replied ait
'stablehand "He may notwin nff,
mile and a quarter tomorrow, lZ
&eavbU, short. He's sort of
coming around. But some day J!:J-.;
fejla'i oin' .to run" two miles- d'j
ain't nothing gonna catch him." J
"Fabius .'won, .The. Preakness tJav
mile .'and three-sixteenths, cave ,'.a r
lot of weight bagging the Jersey.
SUketr at' a mile and an eishth':
The Belmont Stakes;. June 16, isnn
ly a mile and h)f. The y-'
hand may. have; had somet!ulMi4
- 1 s
IfrWaHisUSH
HO MIHlfM !!L
& Panama' -'

'lav

r" ttKut (uaMi



;.. ; j ; C.?t.? r. ...
1 V j JUN 6 1956
An fl '-r Jr3- i

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Dy Lccn M. Urij"

1955 by Leon M. Uris,
with Random House, Inc.

THE STORY: Mike Morrison, who with Ben Master

Vsbn,lis being transferred from Averof Prison to a POW
I compound, is rescued through the. efforts of Lisa who

!' had received a message from Mike, smuggled out or the
prison. Huddled in a corner of a pitch black, wine cellar,
t Lisa and Mike exchange notes of their experiences since

; they saw each other last.

XXXIV
'JilKE looked up at the faces of
three angry men in me ctu i
Gyni's. They were furious because
hr had Dermitted emotions to
. coniDlicate his crave situation.
Tfcpv lashed out at him for fore
in them to risk the daylight am ambush.
bush. ambush. They demanded he turn over
the Stergiou list, insisting wai ne
hSd bungled long enough. ;
Mike refused, unless Lisa ino
her sons were permitted to- leave
... Cireece with him.
Mirhalisj Thanassis .ana Dr.
Thackery were faced with t h e
hnii of executing both of them
and losing the Stergioa list or get-
tilt? the four ol tnem oui 01 v v-jOie
jOie v-jOie beam of a flashlight
pierced the darkness of the wine
cellar. Mike could make out .the
tnirv tnrm of Michalis and the

. W thin form of Dr. Thackery

as they ; threaded their way
through the rows of wine kegs.
"Very well, Morrison," Dr
, Thackery said. "A British sub-
m.rine wiU Dick yQU UP Within
' 48 hours.' . j
l "The children?" Lisa asked.
. "They are safe. They will loin
n wi pet vou clear of
Athens," Michalis said. f
Tf arm Oft plpflT lit AUieHS UT,
rkonV.rv added. "Heilser has the

" city closed tighter than a drum,
Mnihino pn oet through the block-

- ade. You have only a 50-50 chance,
Morrison. You also have 48 hours
to reconsider turning the list over
tn w will hide you and Lisa

!' in the hills.... .
"Not on, your life,: Dr, Thae

i Air riehU-we try for the sub
marine, 1 hope we can dear you
TODAY
-.75, .40
9:08 p.m.
1:00 3:30
6:05
a
j! UOLDWYN
V Presents
America's Own
Musical!
CINEMASCOPE
. and Color
mnii u
JiSioNS
ViviAN Blaine
ttam sm- snnruTf i wtt- jmmit wm
- i m Morns wa
Joseph LMankiewicz

The Picture .1 i
of the Year!
j Guys
Dolls
.... s..,-..... .....
In arrsi

M
mf

Used by ofronstment
Distributed by NEA.
"Wait a minute, Mike said
"wait just a minute. I may pos-
siwy nave an idea ".
: A i short time later, Julius Ches
ney drummed his finsers slowly
on the table. He looked at Thanas Thanassis
sis Thanassis dubiously. "You make it very
difficult, dear fellow. If it wasn t
for the money. . ."
That s why I came to vou with
this proposition. I've heard of
your love for drachmas."' .,'.;'
Julius Chesnev's lowls Quiv
ered as he emitted his nasty little
uugn. Agreed, ne said
"And half of what you collect
from the Germans belongs to
me," inanassis said, 'fi
"Agreed," Chesney nodded
"Here u the information to
date, then. Morrison and
Kyriakides are now in Athens
I do not know where, inasmuch
as I have not seen Michalis since
he made the ambush. A British
submarine will be here to get
tnem sometime within 48 Hours
Chesney nodded.
Thanassis continued. "I will
give you their route form Athens
and contact point with the sub
marine just as soon as I learn it."
"just now do- your people ex ex-pect
pect ex-pect to get them out of Athens?"
"That is the problem. Mr.
Chesney. I will not know until
I see Dr. Thackery or Michalis."
Chesney thought of the drach drachmas
mas drachmas and laughed again. He ex extended
tended extended his fat hand over the
table. Thanassis eyed him with
suspicion for a moment, then
shook his hand.
Thanassis arose. Remember,'
he said, "half the money is mine.'
"Tell me, Professor Thanassis,
just why are you doing this?"
"Because tney dont have a
chance."
CHESNEY studied the harassed
face of Konrad Heilser. Usually)
the German was a picture of
complacency but now he was
tense: and drawn and snappy.
Zervos, the diamond-display case,
sat beside him.
"Get to the point. If you know
something about Morrison, how
much do you want?" a
"You are getting ahead of your
self, Konrad. Very well. I am
about to fall heir to complete
information on his ; whereabouts
I want 50 million' drachmas for
the information not a drachma
less."
"Are you insane?"
"I'm liable to ask for the Acro
polis too." :
"Fifty million Is out of the
question.
"Then it is past my bedtime.
You know the way to the door.
Heilser turned. Again he was
in the clutches of the dregs of
humanity. Fifty : million would
wipe out the personal fortune he
had worked so hard to gather in
Greece. He thought quickly. He'd
force half the amount from Zervos
and he'd see to it that Chesney
never left Greece alive. He looked
at Zervos. The fat man shrugged,
"He drives a hard bargain,
Konrad. We have little choice."
''Very well," Heilser muttered.
"Where is he?"
CHESNEY held up his fat
palm. "Ahhhh, not so fast,, not so
fast You will cable the money to
my bank in Argentina. As soon
as I receive confirmation of the
deposit. .
"You swine!
Chesney laughed and cracked
his knuckles and reached for the
platter of olives on the table. "I
may add, dear fellow, that you
must move rather quickly. A
British submarine will pick h i m
up within 48 hours. And, Konrad,
as an extra charge to vou."
The German snatched his hat
from the table. "You will receive
comfirmation of the deposit byj
tomorrow, noon,
Zervos was puttied about
something. "Just why do you
want your money in Argentina?
he asKed.
"It is like this. Mr. Zervos
trust Herr Heilser, but I don't trust
you. And it is my candid opinion
as a learned correspondent that
Germany is going to lose this
war." Ha popped an olive into his
mouin.
DR THACKERY. drew an X on
the map. "This is rendezvous
point Sheltered cover here
quite isolated. A -sentry will be
on the hill behind you with a
beacon light A few minutes be before
fore before midnight he will blink three
times to the submarine.: This sig
nai will be repeated every five
minutes until the submarine sur
faces and returns the signal. A
party, will row ashore in. rubber
boats and take you aboard. Is
that all clear?" ,V, :
1 Everyone nodded.
"Where are you going now,
Thanassis? Michalis asked.
I must go mt for a while, he
reolied. v

"Are all your arrangements, about 45 milea an hour. Com ment ment-comnlftted?"
comnlftted?" ment-comnlftted?" ed the Albany Morning Times:

"Ail my arrangements are quite
completed," Thanassis answered,
He turned on his flashlight and
1
made .JjiJuWaj:. through Jhe jpellari

sdnn'

to the ladder and disappeared
inrougn tne trapdoor.'
"He acts rather odd. some
times," Dr. Thackery observed.
"I wonder if he is getting ner nervous?"
vous?" nervous?" ,
. Thanassis had lost much more
of his scholarly calm a little lat later.
er. later. ,,. ;'. ....
"You told ma that my share
would be 20 million drachmas!"
"Dear fellow." Julius Chesney
wailed, dramatising their mutual
plight. "Twenty million was all
could get from Heilser. We agreed
to split, 50-50. This is your snare,
10 million.
Thanassis counted the 10 mil
lion drachmas. He was gone be
yond return with Chesney and, al
though hejtnew he was beinj
cheated, lie had no choice now. It
was a cheat s game. He placed
the money in his pocket, "very
weiu. xou nave all the details.
. Heilser was already at the bar
and poured himself a half tumbler
of Scotch. Julius Chesney unfolded
a map of the province of Attica-
Uoeotia and placed it on the bar.
'Morrison and Lisa are depart

t:..'u,K ruui Alliens si f .w imuikuw;

A Al -4 t 1 t..!U
"Apparently they are changing
hideouts every hour, so no one is
absolutely certain. It, also seems
they have mapped, a half dozen
alternate ways of leaving Athens.
so I cannot give you specifics on
mat, either."
"Go en...
"What I do know is this: A sub submarine
marine submarine will contact them at this
point. Now, gentlemen. They leave
Athens et 7:30. At 8:15 they are
to rendezvous with Lisa's sens
who are hiding somewhere on the
outskirts. From there they dash
by car to Marathon. Chesney 's
pencil drew a line past the town
of Nea Makri and farther north
past Soros. His pencil stopped at
a heavily forested area on the
cost. "There is a cove at this
point'. They ere due to arrive at
the cove five minutes before mid
night, using an approach from the
south.". v;!;j: vi;
HEILSER studied the map for
several moments. He turned -, to
Zervos. TD you know- this a a-rea?"
rea?" a-rea?" -:'.y,tr-:t -,:')
"Yes. It ia berfectr-well chosen
for a submarine. Quite isolated
many coves, smooth, sea, good
cover with a forest in the 'back 'background
ground 'background and no towns or troops
tor miles."
"At midnight," Chesney said,
"a sentry w will signal for the. sub submarine
marine submarine to surface." v :5 i
Heiser was on his feet pacing
the room. "We must ..triple the
guard around Athens. I will
move a battalion of men along
the escape route. Another com company
pany company will cover the rendezvous
point. ..-': '; -.--, i
"just a minute, near leiiow,
just a minute." Chesney- halted
Heilser. "You paid 50 million
drachmas for this information; -1
would truly be embarrased u you
did not come up with Mr. Morn-
son,"
."Exactly what do you mean?"
'.. Jirst off. you art underestimat
ing your opposition. They have
men posted observing all of your
road-blocics out ot Athens, iney
also have a man going in advance
of their main party to make sure
the route is dear. At the lirst in
dication Of trouble they are either
going to use n alternate or re return
turn return to hiding. The moment you
blanket the area with troop a
thpv'll rail It off
He makes good "sense,- K o la-
rail."' Zervot laid.
"You Know as weu as l oo inai
Morrison could hide inside Athens
for 15 yean and you'd never find
him. Also, if he is torceo mro
hiding'again the Stergiou list may
be passed to the British by any
one. Thus far, Momsod has re
fused to give it up."
THE German was annoyed
with himself. Yes,' he'd certainly
bungle things if he tried to use
5000 troops.
"All right. What do you su-
"I invest that you leave Athens
immediately and trv to (et north
of Marathon. That way you could
come in from the south and avoid
their route and avoid ueir iook-
out. You can slip into the ren-
. j w : t u a oa
aezvoul area ai uaia. mu "j, v
or 30 heavily armed men and a-
wait their arrival.'
Heilser again studied the map
and pondered. He looked to Zer Zervos
vos Zervos and Zervos nodded in agree agreement.
ment. agreement. ' v.. 4
, "Very well. We leave V t h e n s
right away. Zervos. get the road road-hlocks
hlocks road-hlocks lifted around the city and
pick 30 of our best men. We meet
in an nour ana anve nuim m ma marathon
rathon marathon and wait till dark. Then
w move Ul ine cove.
. .a t
Now you (talk sense," Chesney
"You are going with us, Mr
"By all means, dear fellow, by
all means. 1 wouldn't miss this
for the world."
(TO Bl CONTINUED
; NEXT WEEK)
THOSE SCORCHING DAYS
ALBANY. N.Y. (UP) In
185S one of the Central Railraod's
fastest locomotives made the run
from Buffalo. N.Y. to Rochester
N.Y.U 70 miles, in one hour;; 3T
minutes, including stops. This was
"This is fast traveling. People who
wish to do better should mount
a bombshell and get fired out of
a ,mortar,
5.:

SOUTHERN EDITORS
'School Segregation

CLAIM IT GAVE EXTREMISTS THEIR HEAD;
DROVE MODERATES TO STOUY SILENCE

i By BRUCE BIOSSAT
i NEW YOpK,' June 2 (NEA) A great many Southern' editors declare the 1954
Supreme Court decision banning segregation in schools set back race relations .'many
years in the South. j M
They believe it gave head to extremists on both sides and thereby drove many
moderates to' one pole or the other or into stony silence.. ..:'.
They thfnk it cut away part of the broad base of progress moderate southerners
have been building over .the years. '.'.';

These are amene the i chief
findings distilled frem answers
by half a hundred Southern pub publishers
lishers publishers and editors te euerkf
from NEA Service in a compre comprehensive
hensive comprehensive probing of (he crucial
segregation question and allied
issues. Many editors responded
at great length. v
A majority prophesy that de despite
spite despite the setback some measure
of integration in schools and oth other
er other public places will come in inevitably
evitably inevitably in the South. But their
estimates of "when" range
from a few years to 50 or more.
A dozen editors say it. will
come only after a long,, long
time, if at all; ? ,.- M
- A handful flatly .say "never."
SLOW RETREAT-
Yet the conclusion is inescap inescapable
able inescapable that most editors see the
South beating a slow retreat to
new positions, t ; .;
" Exactly what' those will be is
not clear, 5 though none seems to
leel tney wui ever involve iuu
"social integration, which the
editors insist does not exist in
North, 'either., t r ' ; .;',
Many say they know time will
not stand stiuVAs it affect ra racial
cial racial problems, they simply
dont want it to speed up. f
: Typical of their comment on
the Supreme Court's- effect en
reee V relations .-was this from
Paul Barrett, managing editor
of the Greenville. (S.C.) Pied Piedmont,
mont, Piedmont, ,"..
"I feel that race relations have
lost in the past two. years most
of the progress that, had been
made in the past 40 years. The
friction that ha arisen: with the
threat of force has -served to
turn many moderates, into seg segregationists
regationists segregationists and to make more
adamant the stand ot out-and-out
segregationists."
Another view, from C. R. Bab Bab-cock,
cock, Bab-cock, managlnf editor of the Dai Dai-ly
ly Dai-ly Progress,; Cherlottesvllle,
" "A gradual relaxation of race
barriers and sending :of discrimf
ination has been in progress, tot
years. It hai been temporarily
halted by resentment at the Su Supreme
preme Supreme Court decision but will be
resumed if force is not applied
in an attempt to compel com compliance
pliance compliance with the decision.
Martin Anderson, publisher el
the Ortand e Snotinel and Ivo Ivo-''
'' Ivo-'' ning Star: .'ri;-,;1'-1; 's:.
: The court has saddled upon
the South -dreadful decision at
a time when the South was
slowly but surely giving equal
schools, equar public housing, e e-qual
qual e-qual playgrounds, qual swim swimming
ming swimming pools and other equal fact fact-lities
lities fact-lities to the colored people.
George Carmaek, editor of the
Houston Press, observes imi
much progress toward better
race relations was being made
"until extremists started want wanting
ing wanting to run too fast.'' ; i
But one editor, while agreeing
that the court Vision raised a.
block to progress, doubted that
school integration would come
without it. Ho is Me Hen T.
Gaines e the Pensacola (Fla.)
News-Journal:
"Tpersonallf think the court
could not have ruled otherwise
and tbat (he previous 'separate
but equal decision was merely
a stopgap which gave th South
many years to do something a a-bout
bout a-bout the situation,"-
.1 LIMITED INTEGRATION,
; A substantial share of reply replying
ing replying editors, including mrny who
Verlinie Ralii3
Ce:rdPh:n8 llratcr
Ra2llf0ujl:d;
WAUKESHA, Wis. (UP) -Waukesha
County has decided to
save money this year and every
year from now; on. t
tW the nast decade., the county
has been spending $6 a year to
keep War Price and Rationing
Board No. 6867 listed in the tele-i
phone directory: -" l
The board went out of existence
at the end of World War II, but
the government never gave an of official
ficial official notice, to county officials. So
the county, as a courtesy, paid 50
cents each month tor the agency
to connect with the courthouse
trunkline.
Now the county feels it tan save
its monthly 50 cents, and the board
is not listed in this year's direc-
t0Unfortunately for the county, it
can not recover it lost $60

deplored the court action voic voiced
ed voiced clear conviction that at least
limited integration would surely
spread across the South one day,
no natter what the temporary
obstacles; -,v.; v
Walter R. Humphrey, odttor,
the Pert Worth Press:
. "I believe integration may be
achieved eventually but it will
take 25 years." j,'f. .V .' j
Spencer Murphy, executive ed editor,
itor, editor, the Salisbury (NX.) Post:
"I do not know an intelligent
white man in this area who will
not admit that integration is in in-evitable.'i5!tjy!i
evitable.'i5!tjy!i in-evitable.'i5!tjy!i ''? ; j '' i. ,"i iJ- -i.-;'-..-.t'. -u?;
Nady Catop, managing editor,
Twin 'City. Sentinel, Winston,
iaiem, N.C.t .
'f believe racial integration
will be achieved in time. It will
take 15 years in North Carlina,
longer in the Deep South. It will
begin with the i abolishment of
Jim Crow first, and then the
mixing of races in schools where
the enrollment is predominantly
;white,-- v-;: f y T ,.
LONG ROAD .:
.- :J..'-i. 'r -;: ."IV
.. -.
. But to some -the road is a ve very
ry very long one. Hoar Robert W.
Brown, editor the Columbus

(Ga.) Lodgert f ; 'X'-..;, 1 ,i
"Ultimately, there might be
racial integration in the South,
but then 'ultimately' and 'even-,
tually are so elastic as to be
meaningless. I do not foresee
integration as r generally ac accepted
cepted accepted and approved condition a a-mong
mong a-mong Southern whites within
this, century.';, -fp p-f;.
To a few. the road Is endless.
As an example, T.-M. DIbjs, edi
tor and publisher, the Sun Jour Journal
nal Journal New Bern, N.C.: i :
"I do not belive racial inte integration,
gration, integration, socially, will ever be a a-chieved
chieved a-chieved in. the South! I doubt
very-much that there will ever
be integration in the schools. I
dori't expect to see it in the re remaining
maining remaining years of my, life; -j.
, "The South will go a long way
in resisting unwanted changes. changes.-It
It changes.-It will never accept the Negro
as an equal,"
Another, Ed Field, editor of
the Selma (Ala.) Times-Journal;
"Racial integration never -will
be achieved completely, despite
some, concessions in recent
years, like' use of the same ele elevators.
vators. elevators. The factor of choice will
remain. Unless it does, the Anglo-Saxon
race is doomed, both
for North and South." . v!
A good many of the majority
.who think Integration in schools 1
and other public places will and
should come nevertheless doubt
it will ever be "total" in the so social'
cial' social' sense. i-:-';
' And they point to the 'North
lor proof.-:-'-,-.-''-:? .v.:,.
Thus Charles I. Green, execu executive
tive executive editor of the Austin (Tox.)
American-Statesman:
"We have 1 seen the -r Harlem
ghettos, the' slums of Chicago.
We have had college graduates
with dark skins shine our shoes
and carry our suitcases because
the people in the East would
educate them but hot give them
'Jrt:fvft:;i.vv::sfV:
; APPEAL FOR TIME
Again and again the appeal is
for the space afforded by time:
time for customs to change, for
new ideas to take root, for un unpopular
popular unpopular decision to win con converts,
verts, converts, for Negroes to be lifted to
higher educational and moral
levels, and, not least, for migra migration
tion migration of the Negro people,: :
More than a few editors be believe
lieve believe the heavy continuing; mi migration
gration migration of Negroes from the
South to the North and West
will greatly ease the racial prob problem
lem problem over the years, -i -. :-
They foresee, too,?" that this
process will eventually make the
problem national rather .than
strictly regional
Some even would assist this
outward flow. Said Brown of the
Columbus Lodger:
"I see a vast relocation pro program
gram program as a solution, based on
nothing more complicated than
the theory of proximity in race
discord. I endorse this not as a
proposition of hate and preju prejudice,
dice, prejudice, but as a sensible move by
a federal government recogniz--ing
that the 'Negro problem' is
a national one. ."
MODERATION
, A preponderant number of ed editors
itors editors see gains coming not only
from the passage of time, but
from stern adherence to t h e
course of moderation.

KNOCK SUPREME COURT DECISION
Ban Set Back Race Relations

Said Robert Bunnell, pub pub-of
of pub-of the Aihevllle (NX.) Citizen
and Times: i .'-'..-' f-i.'-,";
"I might add that the doctrine
of moderation is the one which
Is being pursued fairly widely
in this part of the South, and
that this has been made increas increasingly
ingly increasingly difficult lately by extre extremists
mists extremists on both sides.;.". J i
Holt McPhersen, editor of the
High Point (NX.) Enterprise,
says integration will be achiev achieved
ed achieved "by individuals of good will
and moderation, the fair-minded
of both races, working together
to conform with the law without
upsetting unduly and too quick quickly
ly quickly social mores of long stand-
'ri-x'.'i.-:--Coleman
A.; Harwell, editor of
the Nashville Tonnossoan, warn warned
ed warned first that "we must consider
the possibioity that going too
slowly postponing action unnec unnecessarilycan
essarilycan unnecessarilycan do as much dam damage
age damage as acting too fast." Then he
added: .- -'.y
"There are, many ; moderates
in the South who sympathize
with both.. .' extremes but agree
with neither.. There may be danger...-;
of- these people ; being
crushed between the two oppos opposing
ing opposing forces. It is important that
this not happen. It is important
that these people, both white and
Negro,: continue to express
themselves calmly and (thought (thoughtfully
fully (thoughtfully in the hope of quieting the
tirades of the extremes and
maintaining an atmosphere in
which there is hope for understanding."-,
NO REVOLT
V ';-'!;".---J '''.''-T; iii';''!::4'?: O.
. The big majority of southern
editors emphatically scotch any
notiop'the South 's resistance to
desegregation might go the limit
1 and bring on secession, a second
civil war, or general violence of
.any .kind.: ; -v.-. ..,
There will be no revolt. There
will be no choosing of state. over
nation, i There will be no orga organized,
nized, organized, purposeful arming of south southern
ern southern -citizens; -:0'( ?.. .r.--.'..',....
. Isolated crises may flare in a a-reas
reas a-reas ? where, racial tensions are
, high. v .." ,;'"''.
But outbreaks would become
widespread only- in the last ex extremity
tremity extremity if the Federal govern,
ment tried to enforce integration
now or in a short sapce of time
and especially, if U.S. troops be became
came became the agents of enforcement
- Weapons
In that event, the South would
not i-. be ; without weapons for
forceful answer. -.
In a country steeped in sport
ing and hunting traditions, shot shotguns
guns shotguns stand ready in "thousands
of closets and stocks of ammu ammunition
nition ammunition many a drawer, i ;
.Uneasy Negroes,) too, hold the
instruments of violence: pistols
and switch-blade knives.
But no responding editor be believes
lieves believes these are more than the
accidental ingredients of rebel rebellion,
lion, rebellion, s-"- '-;i-.-;,'.J.:-i-.7:i'-.
- Overwhelmingly, those queried
feel that the South somehow will
find legal or other non-violent
means for supporting it posi
tion in the crisis over segrega
tion. -
Said George McCoy, managing
editor. The Aihevllle (NX.) Cir Cir-lien:
lien: Cir-lien: ': : '. -.'!'- ;
"There is no threat of outright
civil war. Such talk can come
only from irresponsible persons
who do not speak for the entire
South."-- .:- -.--..,,,-:S,.-
Again 'and again this" convic conviction
tion conviction was echoed in editors' re replies,
plies, replies, often underscored with
such comments as "fantastic,"
'"ridiculous," and 1 ''preposter ''preposterous."
ous." ''preposterous." Mason Walsh,' managing
editor of the Dallas Times-Herald,
called the prospect of civil
war "about as likely as the re reincarnation
incarnation reincarnation of Lincoln and Lee.'
Horace Hall, editor and pub publisher
lisher publisher of The Dothan (Ala.) Ea Eagle,
gle, Eagle, declared; ..,..,. .....v.
"To say that the people of the
South are arming themselves
with rifles and ammunition in in-anticipation
anticipation in-anticipation of trouble, is to libel
the South for' the asinine beha behavior
vior behavior of a handful of intemperate
roughnecks."
" C R. Babcock, managing edi editor
tor editor of the Daily Progress, Char Charlottesville,
lottesville, Charlottesville, Vs., put it simple:
"Nobody around here is pack packing
ing packing a gun, and the possibility of
violence appears remote herea hereabouts."
bouts." hereabouts." ... :.,-
On Uie specific issue of seces secession,
sion, secession, Marion T. Gaines, editor.
the Pentacola ( Fla.) News-Jour
nal, said: "I do not hink that the
majority of ; c i t i z e n s would
choose their state against the
nation if such a preposterous
thing as war occurred."
Gaines represented the majo majority
rity majority response, but several edi-

EDITOR'S KOTEt Fifty newspaper ed ed-itors
itors ed-itors from all sections of the South have col collaborated
laborated collaborated with ISEA Service to produce this
authoritative symposium on the great dese desegregation
gregation desegregation crisis. : -.

tors arrayed themselves
in an
opposite position, .-i-' ...
Said Ed Field, editor of the
Selma (Ala.) Times-Journal:
"I would follow my sUte. Aft After
er After all, this is still, a- republic of
states rather than a democra democracy."
cy." democracy." ;
One South Carolina editor who
chose not te bo quoted by name
replied: .. ..
: "If the integration issue were
forced, I believe a .majority a
very large majority-of -the
white people in this area would
choose their state ahead of the
nation.'' j-L::;-: ; .,js ;:j-"'
-V -: VIOLENCE '"
. Repeatedly, too, Southern edi editors
tors editors warned that though the gen--eral
prospect is against revolt,
violence may erupt in some
places and could be fed fiercely
by any pressures toward swift
desegregation. .
Jtobert W, Brown, editor of the
Columbus (Ga.) Lodger, voiced
the fear:
"The situation is explosive and
the probability of mass slaugh slaughter,
ter, slaughter, touched off by some insig insignificant
nificant insignificant incident,' is frightening,"
.. Said Spencer ; Murphy, exe executive
cutive executive editor -of the Salisbury
(NX.) Post: "There wiUbe 'spot
crises' in the South probably
throughout the South..;'."
Thomas A. Hanos,. managing
editor, Norfold ( Va.) Ledger Ledger-Dispatch:
Dispatch: Ledger-Dispatch: "Certainly there' is no Inclina Inclination
tion Inclination on the part of Southerners
whose parents and grandparents
suffered indignities at the hands
of occupation troops to welcome
the threat of another war..
"But if fanatical flame fan fanners
ners fanners like Senator Lehman (New
York) should pressure our gov government
ernment government into the unlikely poli political
tical political position of sending out
troops to support their hatreds,
;

LOOK, MA, NO HANDS "Standing fn the doorway" means
just Uiat to 12-year-old Joyce Puryear of Memphis, Tenn. Wit-
' nesses say the girl can stay up there almost indefinitely, or;
until some one slams the door. For variety Joyce suspends
herself midway In the doorway with her hands, letting her

jeei nanxie.
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IirarUiimriiiP. Tfti Pm 1 1VC
Writtea by miliam Faulkner Harry

hfovme and Directed by HOWARD HAWKS Prtsmi by nAEMR BEOS. V

Maaie Coaipoetd and ConHuctwl

DIMIIBI TI0MKIN

the South would defend itself
with force, if necessary."
A follow Virginian, M. W. Ar Ar-mhtead.
mhtead. Ar-mhtead. Ill, president of the
Roanoke Times and World-News,
added this: ::;
, "Would Virginians resist by by-force
force by-force of arms? I am. sure that a
great many t would. Virginians
have never shrunk from the use
of force even in a losing cause
-when they have felt -their
cause was just and their homes
at stake. : -
"But none of us wants vio vio-lence.
lence. vio-lence. We will do everything ks ks-sible
sible ks-sible short of the sacrifice of
honor to avoid bloodshed."
Again, Field of -the Selma
Times Journal: "Our -people
have been pushed about as far
as they will go and sentiment
might flare suddenly.,
- Yet as- Armistead declared,
Southerners do not want to see
a resort to fqree on any hand.
And most, do not think it will
come if moderation and grad gradualism
ualism gradualism guide the Federal ap approach
proach approach to the tortured segrega segregation
tion segregation issue. They lift their voices
against extremism on all sides.
Bert Struby, editor of the Ma.
con tGa.) Telegraph, expressed
It; $ n .
- "The most important factor in
the segregationJntegration issue
in the South is, time; plenty of
time tempered vwlth" patience,
moderation and wisdom. -. -And
, these qualities must be forth forthcoming
coming forthcoming on both sides of the Ma-son-Dixon
line. . ,-
"So long as time is tempered
with i moderation, there will, be
no such move as secession or
civil war."1 s
Echoing this plea, Cecil B.
Kelley, publisher of the Panama
City ( Fla. ) News and Herald,
spoke: "All we ask-is that the
South be given a little time. But
Jet u go about our, progtam
with dignity and i prayer."

'
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43 CE NTR AL
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Great Pyramid I
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KurmU -Harold Jack Bloom- S)

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