The Panama American

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Panama (Panama)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
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:
AA00010883:01930

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
JUL 17-1956

Seagram'sVO.
i' J'V- ----- Oy C'-
CANADIAN
WHISKY
Let the people lmtm the truth mnd tU country U Ahrmham Lincoln
IHTIHNtTIONAl A 1 NtW A V k
list TZAK-
PANAMA, R. P SUNDAY, JULY 15, 1956
TEN CENTS
$5,500 -000 Remqn Track

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Panama's now $5,500,000 President Remon raco track was inaugurated yester yesterday
day yesterday afternoon under sunny 'skies and before' a crowd estimated at 20,000 persons, in including
cluding including President Ricardo Arias," cabinet ministers,' members of1 the diplomatic' corps
V'ind high ; ranking .official's of the Canal Zone. '..-
; When tho first eight-horse field left the gate at, 1:05 ifwas a blisteringly hot
'afternoon with hardly a" breath 0f air being felt. But by 4 o'clock sweating fans weU

corned ihtt refreshing breezes which wafted through
erowd in a relaxed rn6od;.-777'f,:r7;

, The honor of Winning the first
race run on the wide,: smootn,
one-mile track went to popular
trainer Luis H. Farrugia, whose
Iguazu, handled smartly by Apo Apo-linar
linar Apo-linar Rpves. camn from, behind
In the. six furlong sprint to beat
the mare Dona Beatm
President Ricardo Arias arriv arrived
ed arrived at the track lust before-the
running of the sirtth race, with
a motor cycle escort with sirens
blaring. When the Chief Exe Executive
cutive Executive entered -, the exclusive
Clubhouse Section, the Repub Republican
lican Republican Band under the direction
of Professor Eduardo Charpen-
tler, played the national ad ad-them.
them. ad-them. -: r,.r -n f
Operations at the new track
ran smoothly throughout the
day with exception of the in
convenience caused to the
grandstand patrons because
there were only two windows
to accommodate one-two, qol qol-niela
niela qol-niela and duplet bettors.
. The $10,000 added Inaugural
Classic was won In a photo fin finish
ish finish by the Stud La Giraldas Ro
aier, who led over, the one mile
Osrinsf Insd Iri
Tavern BravI With
African Soldiers
ni rEHNBERQ j Clermany, July

: li(UP) A 20-year-old German
Ty,. miw in a tavern brawl

' 1 t 0,ith American soldiers w early;

v this morning In the latest, of a

r of nerman-Amcric"'

German-Amerfcan relations wr
: postwar '''':'J
. The Army said that Guenther
Muller, a German, died on the
way to the hospital after being
' beaten, with a beer bottle. The
' U.8. provostMarshall here la
interrogaUng two A m erwans
suspected otthe attack.
' According to witnesses, Mul Mul-Uf
Uf Mul-Uf and several other Germans

got ifl a iight with a group of
GX's at'about 013ft today in a
"iHm Th ficht started after
the Germans "insulted" the sol soldiers,
diers, soldiers, the Army- said.
Mpanwhlle. the Tenth Infantry
Division said it does not plan
"mass, punishment", for Us men
because of the rape of a 15-year-s
old German girl by seven Tenth
Division soldiers earner,
week1. i t

The crlnie' caused' the city ofV Norman H. Hopkins 'told police
Bamberg to demand the with-, J had disappeared on purpose

Bambere
drawaj ol an American uoups.
,f exas Llatador.
To Send Uext V
Appeal To; Govt
' MADRID, lulv U 1UP) w A'
merlcan bullflghtef Harry Whit Whitney
ney Whitney kaid today ,he would appeal
directly to the government for
reduction of the six-year' prison
sentence he received for insult
tag the Spanish nation,.
BI'v trot about six or seven
days before the papers art. serv served
ed served to begin my sentence and ah
' appeal to the government is ray
last cnance," wnnney saia.
The &-yearHld matador said
he wants to be able to stay in

"... Spain and yet 'avoid going to

, Jail. ? "J
The- U.S. embassy eould lnter-
' cede for him on the basis of ex expulsion
pulsion expulsion from Spain rather than
the prison term. But Whitney
said he was willing to do any anything
thing anything to remain in the country.
"If they would Just assure me
of provisional liberty instead of
being behind bars, I'd serve the

sentence in order to stay in
v Spain," he saUL. r -. .
Local ?Q7 Seeks
Waqe Conference :
With Military
. 1 The Armed Forces employes
Union Local 907 has scheduled
a1, conference v with ;. Armed
Forces representatives in the
near f ntur in: its campaign'
for a wage adjustment for its
- members to compensate for

ttt loss In take-home nay due
if Pome tax payment.
The Union declares itself
deeply interested In obtatvng
a suhstantial increase so as to
enable members to meet the
basic necssities of their every
day lives, and to continue their
h'rb standard of work produc-
tion. , s

Beneath

and one-quarter distance almost!
post to post to hold on strongly
and nose out hard finishing Gp Gp-lazo.
lazo. Gp-lazo. , .;
. The site for 1 the hew track,
situated, at the area which' was
known aa Lindbergh Field, was
bought during the admlnlstra-
The Babe Undergoes
Spina! Operation
To Ease Cancer Pain
GALVESTON. Tex Julv ,14
(UP) .Doctors at John Sealy
Hospital Indicated today they
will know ''in a da or two" If
an operatloa performed on Babe
Dldrikson Zaharias, famous
woman athlete, to ease the pain
of cancer: is successful.
It will take that long,' a hos
pltal spokesman said, before
they will know if complications
irom the three-and-a-half hour
operation set in.. A spinal nerve
controlling the lower part of her
Body was severed. 1
The spokesman declined to say
if that means the Babe, who won
fame world over as an Olympic
track star' and renowned Dro
fessional golfer, will have to get
along without being able to use
her 'legs.-. jh. -;. ssiUku,
"That's purely a matter of
speculation," he said. "Differ
ent nerves I control different
parts of the body. I Imagine -1t
would be wise to take a wait and
see attitude pn that. I lo know
that the pain will be eased.
i "Barring complications,; which
could be serious, she will be all
right, and- a lot more comfort
able," he said, v v,--.-
: He said that neuro-surgeons
who .performed the chdrdotomv
operation would not know for a
day or twd if complications are
likely to arise.' i-
7-Year Hoax
Backfires
On Aussie
MELBOURNE, Australia July
i wvi a 45-yeai-oia business businessman
man businessman believed lost at sea seven
years ago walked Into police
headquarters todav and disclos-

thls.ed his hoax after he learned his

wiie una remarnea. i
iur private reasons.
His wife, married to another
man; for the past five years in
the(belief Hopkins was dead,
collapsed "when police' notified
her- '".vi .J v.f:'-
Hopkins told police he sold his
New South Wales, firm in 1949
and told his wife he intended ,to
buy another; He booked first
class passage en a steamer to
xasmama that September.-
. He boarded the ship But never
checked off at Tasmania. It was
presumed h had Inllm nvsr.
board and drowned-since his
luggage atill was hi the state-,
room. He told police todav he
merely walked 6ff with the third
class passengers When the ship
docked. -v .-- v r
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QUESTIONED IN WIFE'S SLA F IKG Wally Dickson, a Pitts Pittsburgh
burgh Pittsburgh disc Jockey, is shown after he was taken into custody
for questioning in the rifle slaying of his wife. Dickson told
, police he know nothing about th death of his wiie,

Sunny Skies

the.-vast.racing plant and set th
' '7

tlon of President Alciblades Aro
semens In 1951,
The actual construction of the
$5,500,000 project was started by
the late President Jose Antonio
Remon, in whose honor it has
been named
Mrs. .Margaret (Peggyl Mc Mc-Kenzie,
Kenzie, Mc-Kenzie, a former top employe of
the old Juan Franco track, who
now lives in Tenneesee. was
roundly applauded when her
presence at the Clubhouse was
announced over the public ad
dress system, 1 t
' Mrs. McKenzle made a trip
from her home specially for the
inauguration, '
h-- r-' ' -
Pilots' Case Brings
Rare Saturday
Afternoon Session
. Panama Canal pilots should
be paid the rate or compensa compensation
tion compensation masters get in the United
States.
t This was the gist of more than
six hours of testimony given
yesterday by expert technical
witness Capt. John M Bishop,
International secretary-treasurer
of the national organization of
Masters, Mates and Pilots' who
wax the second exDerU called to
the stand by William Tyson, at J
torney for the 100 pilots involv involved
ed involved in a $2,000,000 suit against
the Panama Canal -Company.-Bishop,
who took the stand 1n
District Court. Ancon, earlier-In
the morning was questioned tfoT
hours bv Canal lawyer. David
Markun before the unusual Sat-i
urday. session adjourned m ine
late afternoon.- 4.. w
7 The pilots seek to recover over
$2,000,000 in overtime, back pay
claim is due them since July 1,
1951.
! The nlaintiffs v so far have
called Robert Boyd; Canal pilot
whose name heads the suit filed
by the Canal pilots force cap.
H Lonemore. president of the
Canal Pilots' Association and
Capt Delbert Kelly, first expert
witness to the stand.
" The case enters Its sixth day
tomorrow at 9 a.m. i
Widow Of Gould?;
Renounces Claim
To Europe Holdings
NICE. France, July 14- (W
The widow of American, multl-,
millionaire Frank Jay Gould has
renounced any claim to his fab fabulous
ulous fabulous European holdings, jepre jepre-sentatives
sentatives jepre-sentatives of his daughters; said
yesterday." : f :
; When Gould died April J Jn
the Riviera resort town he
founded,' Juan les Phis, it was
reported he left nearly all of his
rronr-h estate estimated nr. Tl
million dollars, to his widow.
Florenre. f fc r I
His two daughters, Mrs. Heie i
Maret and Mrs. Dorothy Bumf,
brought court action to, Contest
the, will.

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AT, THE SMALL ANIMALS' CLINIC, Fort Clayton, Capt James
Corps, innocwlates .Wilhemina, a 15 month bid Dachshund, while
erlnary:'re;hn'ciaIX:ho!da hfT' - 'r'

Want To Live On A. Tropical Island?

Ever dream about buying a
tropical island, and. building a
home there?
If you read Robinson Crusoe
when you were; the right age,
maybe you never got over the
idea
The late Raloh Sexton, an A-
merican engineer and a pioneer
In Isthmian aviation, was one of
the few who turned his dream
Into a very solid island farm
complete with fruit trees and
guinea fowl." """ f
. Back in 1938 .he "bought the
green-and-white- 50-acre .Island
of Taborcillo in Chame Bay,
some 50 miles west of Panama
city.
With Mrs. Sexton, he built
first a "little place," then in 1954
a solid ranch-type house of con
crete block.
For almost two decades' the
Sextons lived on the lovely isle
which caused more than one
visitor to think of an emerald
set in diamonds.
Being ringed by the sea,, the
ereen of the trees and other ve
getauon seems more intense
than that on the mainland. And
the entire island is circled by i
beach of sparkling white sand.
Now that Ralph is gone, Mrs.
Sexton- finds an island home
. somewhat imvractical. So she
putting tt on the market in
the hope some other people
trill -love the place and, enjoy
it as. much as she has.
It's a" phenomenal, opportuni opportunity
ty opportunity for someone with an urge to
get not-too-far away worn u an
He won't lack for amusement.
For Taborcillo sometimes call called
ed called Taboris an ideal base for
deepsea fishing. Lobster, corbi-
na, red snapper and sports fish
insr are all to be had. . 1
when the Sextons laid out
their farm they stocked it with
the beslrrietles ot tropical
fruits Summit Gardens provide
Now there are J00 grafted trees
producing mangoes (BoraDay
Fairchild. Havden and other var
ieties, .limes (Including' the
Rangpur) and grapefruit--pink
while and red. -
There are at east four varie
ties of oranee trees, several score
coconut palms and several-score
cashews all bearine.
ADout loo fowls are scratenn
lng In the poultry yard. You can
pick out t New Hamnshlre red
chickens, Fmderi geese, guineas
and rurnr - ;
All this is bein tarried to
the island a little at a time by
the Sextans, chieflv aboard
their 22-ft. cabin cruiser Sea
mare which is used as a means
of commutation to a dock on
the mainland at the mouth of
the Lagarto Rive?.
This boat and a smaller one.,
along with a bulldozer, two mow mowing
ing mowing machlnes,-en electric light
plant and lots of tools and gear
go alone with the house, the or
chard and the island. '.

Mrs, Sezloh, as -administra-,
trtx of her husband's estate,
wants $25,000?Jor everything'
above tide. v ;'
There's a good' safe harbor
too, and an anchorage lacing
Chame Mountain.. But these- are
m tne puoitc domain. s
As for the concrete house it
self, it has a large overhang, -is
rooiea witn aluminum and

screened with nylon. ."There areTAl:,miaweef Sexton is
sliding glass windows for thel?0.8"""? a.plane for a business

day when- the trade winds get
strong. ,; 5 v ,t
Inside are- lots of home com
forts the .Swiss Family Robinson
didn 't have when thev started
housekeeping. A solid mahogany
dining room set, for example,
four Deds- and. a .bedroom set
kitchen cabinets dishes. pots.
pans ana iiatware :, ,.
And for creature comfort there
are two small gas stoves, pro
pane tanks and one, kerosene-
ourning refrigerator a whop
pet '"!.. i.
Talking,, about taborcillo
last weeki Mrs. Sexton told of
the luscious tomatoes and wa watermelons
termelons watermelons they produce there.
She and Ralph sold a few, now
and then when they had a
good crop. But the fruit trees
weren't a commercial venture.
And she shook her, head vigor
ously when asked if they ever
made any money out of the
place. : y;, ,,, , ..,
"Quite the contrary." .
She was pleasedrtholigh, hot
Russian Solons
Okay Liberalized
lnsioitjPrbgrani"
MOSCOW. July 14 (UPi
Russian parliamentarians todav
.,. Jl
EETJE r"r"l?llu
u... d u.ouu per.niunui. ;
rassace 01 the-measure in the
Soviet of th Unipn, one of the
two houses of the SupremeSo-
yiet parliament followed discus,
sions by 23 Speakers and a final)
summation by premier Nikolai
A. Bulgania v
The Counclr of Nationalities,
the other house, will meet on the

rwu;",7;:-. ;!men has; laid down budset
A ; radio Moscow broadcasti'VnM. nn.. k- 1

aarA in T nnHr.n ea M tk. I

"" "Bern-year tnst tairiorni soo, soo,-ernment
ernment soo,-ernment had scrapped some ad-rjoo-man reduction bv:mtd-1958.
dltlonal liberalizing pens I o n, the cuts .would be' JOO.OOO ln the
proposals for lack -of. funds., .lArmv 200.000 in the Navy, and
"We must count, the money, -.100,000 In the Air E-ce. jt, Vou'd
Bulganln said. -- ,. Dwiht "the overall sire of u. S.
However, -coverage was ex- lArmed Fonrfei down tn ohmit

workers in inausiry, agriculture
ana civil service. '--". '"- -t
Bulganln said the government
approved a plan to provide ear-i
Her pensions for women: with
large families who reach age) 50
I after, 15 or more years work.

L. stone (leftl, Veterinary
Sp-3 Arthur W Brain Vet
U.S. Army Photo)

long ago,-when -the sexton fam
Jly received a SXO blU from Mrs.
Dove Prather, a longtime Canal
ione scnooiteacner now retired
in uregon.- 4 v ; ;
Mrs. Prather wai buttins ear
nesk money on the line to have
a genuine Taborcillo watermel-
uii miiiuiiijca wi ner 111 me ra
clfle Northwesht -
w nuiiuHu. oraii oe away
from her home in-Panama City
for. two or three.' months
L .Meanwhile, her friends.. Wal
ter-R.Malone of. Gamboa, and
Mrs. Malone will talk business
for. her on matters nert.nininir tn
saie or ner oeiovec island.
"I won't be going there often,
now.tshe 'said, with, hardly a
catch in her throat' "But' if I
tried. to keep. the place.Ut would
soon go back to Jungle.?. tt.
She hopes the island will find'
n buyer who will shower some
affection on, those lime trees-
and on those Emden geese.
1 1 r: 1 ;
Chavezthargw
Defense Deparlmenf
Lied To Congress
Washington: Juiv nr- tjpv
Chairman Dennis Chavez of
thf -Senate Military Appropria Appropriations
tions Appropriations Subcommittee today ac accused
cused accused the 'Defense Department
of f going -back on its. word" to
Congress bv moving to slash
military manpower.' i
ine New Mexico Democrat in indicated
dicated indicated that Congress may re retaliate
taliate retaliate by slashing Defense De Department
partment Department fund Teouests for mil
itary nousing.
Ad m. .rthur .W. Radford,
chairman of the Joint-Chiefs of
Staff, yesterday, refused to con
firm' o deny published reports
;lthtt v, hn. nronnwH tnnnnnl
mah .5 m,:.r"i"
man reduction in military man manpower
power manpower by 1960, But In a state statement
ment statement that tended to-conflrm the
report at least In part, Radford
said, new- rmJ.Ilt.aryv. mannower
cuts, "ultimately" mly be possl-j
we.;.. ; 5 ,w i.....'1-
At the same time, Informed
sbrces said ihi
ai .. . ...
0 w
BALKOA TIDKS

Monday; july t
high. -, -low
10:20 1. I"- L4.04 t.m.
J1.00 p.mry 4:4J,,m.

Perbns Presence

Here May Keep

AramburuatHbnie

: -AbouMZAmenconchiefs of stare are expected here
tor the Presidential meet next .Saturday and Sunda. -I
here are 21 republics in the Americas, V
i U-The.U aVe expected to include Brazil; Chile, Costa
Rico, Cuba, Nicaragua, Paraguaythe United States and v
Uruguay. iS h y j
I f.pT Pfesnct..m Colon of exiled dictator Juan Peroji
will probably cause Argentine, President Pedro E. Aram Aram-buru
buru Aram-buru to decline the invitation here

ficial sources in cjose touch'
ments.v.

rresiaent tisnhower is due to arrive at Tocumen
early Saturday morning, after a direct flight from Wash' Wash'-ington.,
ington., Wash'-ington., j ,( f
, ; Colombia's chief of state. Gen. Gus'fovo Roas Pinilla
has already declared himself unable to come here

It is understood that the nra-
laenis or ei saivaaor, Ecuador
and Honduras are confronted
witn domestic political problem?
wnicn may prevent them leaving
home.- .-' ,., .i-t,f,.r ,v w-,.....
Gen.' Manuel Ddrla. hrsirtnt
of peru, Is bedded with a broken
egr ,4. .... a, .'jivin'i f-.-rs'
From Bolivia will come Presl
dent-elect Herman Siles Suarzo
It was announced officially last
week. SHes Suarzo won the re
cent elections in BoIlvta.,and Is
scheduled to be inaugurated
early In August.
i The presidents of Venezuela
and the Dominican Republic
have given no indication as to
whether or not they Intend to
come to the meeting. -
Singh Charges Red
China Fomented
Abortive Revolt

KHATMANDU, NepaL July MiForetgrrQfflcS said (
-(UP)A a Nepalese f politicll BurVe.JT tll.. '1 1

leader yesterday --charged that
Red China fomented an abortive
revolt- last week in this remote
Himalayan mountain countiy
K... L .Singh, Jeadef of the
United Democratic party, said
Red China wanted to Overthrow
the government: before' Nepal
could go before the united Na
tions to discuss China's '-"cold
blooded murder io aelghboring.
; Tibet has been an "autono "autonomous"
mous" "autonomous" province of China since
1951. Recent dispatches to the
United Press from the country
have reported full scale revolts
In eight Tibetan provinces a
gainst the Red regime;-
; Singh charged that memberr
Of almost all political parties in
Nepai were m on tne pior" to
overthrow the Cabinet
: More .than a dozen persons, in
cluding ex-army, officers and
one woman were arrested last
week and the government an announced
nounced announced eonsoiracy had been
thwarted" Officials charged the
rebels had been financed by a
large sum' of. money. rtM
i ' .
! Singh said he was sure-that
the western-powers want only to
see Nepal advance as an lnde-i
pendent state. But he said he
has "reason to believe the Re
public of China has designs on
Nepal and wants to replace the
present government with one
which will be .more favorable to
its policies."
Payy Crpckett
Princess Aopears
Iri Tabloids 1

TrtMTVMu Tiit"ii YTTtvmt.- rerun naa oeen
tahw?S5iw Sfctih cremated and the ashes scatter-
I?f-di pl5ture M5lt M believed the body was
-ZSSfJ eathered 'hat Juried some Ume ago lni cem
t?S .t!?Prel H 5?v! f etery with-that of Evita's bro bro-tall
tall bro-tall streaminc out behind. Look:hr ian nn.

Princess Davy Crocktet; "the
caption said. Actually, the tall.

was a feather on the hat of the suicide, but 'government investi investi-Queen
Queen investi-Queen Mother who was sitting cator rncentiv sum thn

ir niu 01 MarEarei

uum ui comers.

r
with the conference arranae-
.
Mother Of Brilish i
Turncoal Diplomat

Seei Son la MjkoyV'-
.LONDON' July lS-fUPn-
SSSfi,0' tarncat British dip,.
SS?fV uyBufess Is in Moscow
visiting her son;: the Foreign Of.
flee revealed Friday. .-. V
T ld Burgess', mother, iiVs
nLBaMett f.lew te th soviet :
capitals. sometime durinr tha
?, ng. -... woukl
"According ,t h 1

Evening SndVBurTeOT
2his Klfd. th? trt?"ougii,
fiw present employers," th so.
vlet FOrelen Mlnlst w.. e.?

"applled for k visa it the Sol
ceivedit .,DLna0nand-T
' c ';- f
vMrsrBassett asked tnt th. Ji-
SH a'farlv ... l

colm Klngsford deMoncy Bur-
geSS.:....,.v,,,.v., j.... . , r
Opn1? McLean fled to Russia In
1951, just aa British security kl
gents were sent- to arrest them
for questioning about allppint
secrets to' the Russians. 1 f.'
" McLean's wife and thlldreh
evaded British agents In Europo
in 1953 and reached Moscow f
j The case caused a furore last
fall, in -the- British parliament' 1
and, th -government issued
white paper: describing th ir.

cumstances of the escape of too ;
two diplomats, r

r.vwn.wwf,nioi in in a
House of Commons that Burgess
was a heavy, drinker and had
abnormal sexual; tendencies I 7
Early thU year, both men held ; -a
carefully-supervised news con- :
ference m a Moscow hotel tad A -prochUmed
their iaith in the en.

vlet system In a statement
which denounced British and
American forelen DOlkv as wr-
llke. ;
Buenos Aires Has
Christian Durial
For Evita Peron
r
BUENOS AIRES. Julv 14 HM
Government sources said to today
day today the specially-embalmed body
of Evita Peron has been remov removed
ed removed 'from a mausoleum shrine
and given' g christian buriaL $ -The
sources denied a Buenos
Aires newspaper story that tha
body of the lfe'of ousted die-
t.U. T. n . 1
pero'n's private secretary,
, His death was announced a V
. W .J
crra eviaence mat unarta
was

murdered.

II

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TES SUNDAY AMUUCJJ V
Sl'KDAT, JTTT IS, If St
PRO GR'AM SCHEDUL E c-
0
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DULLARDS AND ?ECVLIAB DENIZENS of thil
gteamy Siivngrt Xa.l'tu lurking among the liquid as assets
sets assets at Rolando' Hideaway the other day, busying my
clLitlLUnde thoushU coacemins thi week's Presi.
dential exxnference here. f Ar ;

Irobleins, problems, problems eterywhire jrOu loolc,

With Jre3ldenw coming in 07 ine oozen pnty pe pe-"tweeh
"tweeh pe-"tweeh about noon Friday and early Saturday; will Red'a
Cantuta CaD be able to cops with the fast shuttle need needed
ed needed for him to bring each President, in from the plane to
El Panama Hotel, thea scmry back for.the n&tjt i'
' .TWk has been remedied by an undertaking by Pan Panama's
ama's Panama's able nd effective traffic chief MaJ. ArisUdes Has Hassan
san Hassan to provide the Presidential Canuta Cab -with a motor
cvd escort That: ia to say. threa motorcycles will ba

' hitched to the front 0$ and will lrag it.swifUy intp

Panama a we irairmeiy smoowier wan wt;rc. ine en-
f : President Eisenhower's doctors are understood, -to
hare approred the walk- up to the United States Embassy
residence from which ever spot on La Cresta the Cantuta
cab sniffles to an exhausted stdp. .' ; ;-f .j -; -j-y;1
! AnlBXcptori li 1rV Paul Dudley White', who. recom recom-mends
mends recom-mends bicycling. p r'- -f
rThert oxaa to-be uncertainty as to whether tht
visiting presidents, on their drives through town : from
EI Panama Hotel to the Presidencia (Saturday) and th
Salon: Bolivar (Sunday) will ride in open or closed cars.
; The" uncertainty arisw, X reveal exclusively,4 from
the nature of the Cantuta can. While it has a hard top,
except for the rusted holes, the fact that the windows
fall out as often as not make it a sort of an open car.
So far as the roads ar' concerned, it is plain that
Gene Fallon and his capable crew is doing everything to
restore the roads to true Bolivar ian condition. : From
CJiorrert lirtield baie been Impprted many trickloada
of turf, to plug conceal those few remaining sections of
municipal nlghway where usphalt to concrete is still to
be seen; between the holes. r----, ti,T,-i:.
; Spmeoni tries to tell me that the turf was for land landscaping
scaping landscaping the new racetrack. :A transparent attempt to
mislead. ... 1 . r ...
IX is further understood that among the visitors will
be representatives of most of the leading tailoring houses
of Wtin America, Their purpose Is to study the various
means whereby trinkets of well-respected calibers, easy
for rides to render discreetly unobtrusive beneath an out
side jacket, can become equally imperceptible beneath a

nym sporia snin..., .

EXPLANATION Of IYUBUU AND ABBktVIATKkNB

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1 r

Informative articles art to appear in the trade maga magazines
zines magazines in the weeks immediately following the conference.
r In view of th fact that the President of the United
States Citizens Association has" not been, invited to the
Presidential parley, it 1 understood that Canal. Zoniaris
are making no plans: to pay much heed to the largest
.Presidential gatherhig m modern history. V -'.Cr
;. .The passage of the presidehtji of a dozen or more
friendly nations through Central AenuC (about 50 yards
from 4th of July Avenue), is expected, howeverto at at-tract
tract at-tract the. interest of such Zonians as have been drtveh
. that far in the search, for lottery numbers already sold

out en J Street. , .;.-,; .'
Others will remain at home deep Jn the study of af- -faira
of-international significance, such as what Vice-President-Richard
Nixon Jald to Viet Nam Premier Ngo
' Dlnh Diem. -. ,. ; :V,,:,. K-i'-r
With these engrossing problems to consider, there'll
hardly be time, to go down to the Salon Bolivar to sev
how international affairs are doing locally.
I would only venture the thought that next Sunday,
morning In' the patio of San Agustin school, where the
Salon Bolivar is, there will be more presidents per square
yard than in any pattooutside Texas., ,
- How that statistic affects form for the Melbourne
Olympic Ownes I would not be taowmg. f : ; ; ;
. v. Certain aspects of the, presidential meet are not
quite sewn up yet For example, usually wefl-informed
sources named Harry Casler .at the United States In Information'
formation' Information' Service have not said positively (not hiving
been asked) whether a place can be found for. Ike,, the
E resident of harmony, in the Jungleaires, best quartet
1 the barbershop business on the Zone. -t ; v ; v
v r Because of changes of post, the' Jungleaires have an announced
nounced announced they are breaWng up July 18. It lust may be
that they can, be persuaded to hold together- a further
couple of days, on the chance that Ike might, be able to
fin I spot, so that the name pf the Jungleaires may con continue.
tinue. continue. . . ;
- Atmospherics permitting, he may be auditioned "by
radio during his flight down tram Washington in the
; Columbine Friday pijfht. NO decUlon regarding his
chances, of a permanent spot in the Jungleaires' line- ..
up can be expected till after this audition. You can't
stampede Gerald Hayter, John Williamson, Maury Alfred
and Paul Helton. , f
v The possibility of Iki sitting in on one ot Governor
Potter's shirtsleeve conferences with Civil. Council repre representatives
sentatives representatives is such a closely-guarded secret that Potter
has not heard of it,' and has gone off to Washington in instead.
stead. instead. In fact no one at all heard of it, till I told you
here. .'":? v; : -.: : -:;".:"-' -:r
If Ike does visit the ZoAe, the best place to see him
will be down at the Tivoll Crossing, where he .will stop
quite a time while his driver figures cut what is meant
by all those arrows and grids and canes all over the
road. ,V:. :yr:,Vv;V--!i';r.a;;V
, There has been speculation concerning the content
of the Declaration of Panama, to be signed "by all the
Presidents after their Sunday morning meeting in the
Salon Bolivar. ; -"!., ;-
i The text has been kept a close secret, at least in its
Spanish version. , .':l'r.L
Once again this invaluable .column is first .to .the
fore with the newa ....
I predict, with every confidence, that the Declara Declaration
tion Declaration orPanama, as made by President Eisenhower on
stepping out of the temperature-controlled Columbine,

Will oe: uouy, n no m w aw. t ..
. Watch your history books for confirmation.
Aj U- ''' ; ..' annnWAfMkMMMMMj J'n "V-'i ." -V: "'J
PERCY'S PEERLESS PORTENT for this week is (D)
once again based on the' dollars already in the sack for A-'
the Zone Teenage All-Stars to make the trip to the All All-Star
Star All-Star tournament at Hershey, Pa.

2010 -
at the last public count' Get aboard and win th
Jklds some more, youcrippled cretini : '



SATUED.iT, JCTXll, 1951

Russia Is Seen Helping Egypt
Woo Libya From W. Countries

-

ft

I
I
.u

I

Uil.iiiWmii,aW

u. iniWAit one parents are discotering the boon of TV as a Quietening Influence.' Here guests sit entranced
, . ... 1 ... i i iH ' -j.

Over production. Of Sugar
Cause Glut In Australia

' At

SYDNEY (UP)--. Australia

laces a glutted sugar market as a

result of record-breaking 'produc 'production
tion 'production that has' doubled in the past
20 veara. :...'??...::',.

A survey conducted; by the Bank

u new ouin waies snowed a
possible over-supply of sugar in
the years to come, with a decline
in price to cane-growers. r
Australian production now regu regularly
larly regularly exceeds a ? million tons a
year, and the 1954 crop hit an all all-time
time all-time high of 1,300,000 tons.
About half the production is con.
iimaff fnnallv anH thA reef ia er.

. (V. Wtrtad ; tn: r'.nmmnfiwAaltK .Tintinna

o far Australia has not been

bothered with an accumulation of
unmanageable stocks, but de-

creased imports to Europe and

toiIodia are anticipated. N
Several F.urnnean rnnnfrle. flw

. Bank survey, said, have increased
. ,- their sugar, beet production

through grower subsidies, and an

iThis-Moyie House
Is Family Affair

' ROCHESTER, N.Y. (UP)
When James L. Russell took over
operation of the Rialto Theater in

. East Rochester it became a' real

family proposition. v
.The movie-house opened after

the change of hands, with Russell
servings as manager and

propnetor. t' .
The woman at the ticket window
was his mother, Mrs. James Bus Bus-eli;
eli; Bus-eli; Sr. '
The man in the; projection booth
Waa hia' fathai

v; . v i mini
Ushenng patrons to their seats, stay

tnhnnl iaiiiAii

Assisting, at-the candy counter

was sister Shtrely,' 20, 4 college

iresnman. . ;.
For the new manager, who ush ushered
ered ushered "at the theater himself when
he wasi younger before "he went
into other -work, it was r a- big
occasion

- i' never wanted anything so

much as to run: this theater,"
aaid Russell. . r

attemDt bw India fn hfcnrnn lalf.

sufficient in sugar is expected to

nave hs euecis on Austraua ex

perts, i

Practically an of Australia's

sugar is grown in Queensland

where improved varieties of cane

uave-neen wiroflureo to nhtain a

higher sugar production per acre.
Bulk handling; mechanical har harvesters
vesters harvesters and various cost reduction
schemes, are being tried to-lower

costs. . i

Sugar exnert xaM the nnu.

perity of the industry is dependent
UDOn two factira: risino nrnriii.

tion costs and falling, prices in the

worm mantel.
- Twe factors have caused the in increase
crease increase in Australian sugar, produc production
tion production a series of good growing
seasons in the sugar belt and bet

ter growing techniques, including
mechanization ideas introduced

tromy toe United States, r ,v i i
Production in Australia U limit.

ed to insure that siirnliisA Hn tint

grow oeyona wnat js needed to off

set poor iseasons, put me mgner
yield per acre combined with fall.

ing world prices are worrying

producers wno oeueve it i be

extremely .difficult to rtain
stable nrirea in Australia .'.i th

next few years.

Family Quarrels

Can Be Solyed By
All Compromising

" PHILADELPHIA (UP)
"Thf innhilitv

family squabbles is at the bottom

looks to survey of 4,551 cases
handled last year by the Family
Service, a Red Feather

He says a good rule to. observe
when family differences come up
is to. "think more in terms of

;we; and less often of T.? ;

"Quite often, says he,; diffi-

CUltiej also pnmA nn when a fom.

. r

itaipn Ormsby, executive director! financial loss or bousing troubles

01 Uie ramilV SpI-VU nt Philalol. Com .tha rfmiiurf ...

IP1"?- frightened and abandoned without

rati mnitZ ..it f- r i i i j

w iu vcAuiuauuu. ursraoyirieiiua gr reiauves lo lurn 10

Chauffeur; Decides
Car Is Permanent

BOSTON niFi Wtn T..

eun v.. jonnson took r.n wheel fnr

the first time in 1905 he didn't
think the automobile was here to

y.
'I thoueht.it was fust, an

periment," he said.

JNOW 73. Johnson haa Kam

,

cnauneur tor tue Ratschesky fam

ujr mr au years.
' What is- the hli??pst ImiMn

ment ever made In automohiW?

' "The self-starter," said Johnson,
Who 'recall th Ima.aan .vri.J

when you satrted the motor with

a big crank that had th

i v:j. ....

uauiL oi airraRinniiiiv rifirtt.ar k.t.

.4 7 ,.4

TCXACO

iiDEcmm

OOTH, llvaty yrformanea wherawr yM
IM 'r Tlwfa wiMt yw fa wth Tauca
Plre ChM V

THE TEXAS COMPANY (PAAAAIAJ Uit

f ..."
tfv4co

' in inAM V

MOTTA

s

y JOE MORRIS

TRIPOLI itp !; t.

assuring Egypt in a campaign to
woe strategic Libya from her

western military alliances, accord

ing to western diplomats.

They expressed fears that the

aaiuonai Backing Ervot is n

ceivmg from the Soviet Union

my, m me long run, lead Pre Premier
mier Premier Mustapha Ben Halim or a
Successor government tn mitt tV.

Un'ted States from its

Wheelus Field air base and force

uie unusn io remove large army
detachments from T.ihvan .nil

- MHj KM .UU
Western observers here point out
tJlatneutaiiat,, Egypt and Com-

- v hiw amc vi-
jective here, elimination of a stra.

wgic western toebold in the Arab
World and pine tn Dnccl..

- - x.uui. bA'

poseo. unaeroelly.

Thev Sav thla HAmmm Ml4Att.

. 1 j 7 wmmwi UUJCVUVV

teu m iwo nauons unofn-
Ciailv to loin hanHa tn a

Ji 111 n"um Mopt a mili

u neuirai nosiuon.

rwvi t

iac uDvan srnvtrnmnf i

Ciltlv DUfJiuinff ftiffiAialf M..

. - -; a aa.uii C(ivvSAIi-

ung poucy, trying to maintain

necessary friendship with Esvot

and at the same time hold on to

uionces witn the West.

Libya needs

get( for the hasps nH In

aiO. tO balance It 0FAimnr k..l.

and finance development plans. At
the same time, the young king kingdom
dom kingdom cannot afford tn

. , WMWIMWC

cxvui. wmcn Una vaotarn nk..

er described as "Libya's inescaoa

Die big brother."

The Sfniffffla : ha. A.ni!..,.j

. OO' MH. I.U1IU1IUCU

ouui even so iar, western observ.

ers believe. This is true despite
tremendous Fcnmtiln Infln.n.. 4

, r m uuutuw UI

"ujra, particularly in the educa

uuuu BVHifim inn Tha 4.iHiAi.M.

which causes concern among Lib
yan as well as western officials

But the Russian ara in I th.

" m uic

DICIUre ana pnnnsratinir mifh 4k.

EgypUans to lure Libya from her
pro. western nositinn matam Ain.

iuuiis y.' iney cue me follow-

ing as such:

1. The Russa-TJhvan aoraamant

to establish dlnlomatie ralatinn

was maae in Cairo.

2. Western rimlnmatk

... U(JL
strongly ureed Lihva to ai.ant

nuiiaia i recent aia otter. Libya
turned it down at the last mo moment
ment moment after the United Stat

boosted its aid bv 112 nnn nnn

, T,...,...

uie next iwo years on the condi

Eon that Libya not take Comrau

lust am.

. 3 gypuan propaganda ia tell

ing the Libyans that th svi

are nro-Arah anH nnlv intrmA

. .MfcVAVWWL

in neipmg tnem.

. ine Kussians and Egyptians

make a nnint A tnpnlnn ...t J-

r w. wiuiiig wuw ill

lorce lor each nthr ri n nm,ti

funcUons in an apparent attempt

u -my I CSS IjlDjan OnlClalS.
. American rtinlnmat Iiam v....

posely show the Libyans that U.S..
Russian relations are coldlv for.

mal.

The ITS Tnfnrmatinn C.ihJ i.

distributing a new book, 'The

t-ase oi colonel Petrov" to respon
Sible Libvan nfficiaU

It ia the sfnrv nf tha hmu C

via 4 tn. ji i.. v.

wi uiuiuuiiL. in m r Karritf

Whj defecteH in Alictrtalla anI

Vealed a widesnrpif. lnvlf

(u!jp rmx mere, me soviet am ambassador
bassador ambassador to Libya, Nikolai Gen Gen-eralov,
eralov, Gen-eralov, was the top Russian dip

lomat in Australia whan tha Vat.

irov affair occurred.

Philadelphia Has
Vierd Method For

Fighting House Flies

PHiLAnrcT.PTTTA rTn tn..

Philadelphia health department is
converting a number nf vacant

lots and city dumps into acres of

nypaper- in a -war against house
flics.
Dr. Newell CnnA haot nt h

. ..www V4 U1C

aepHrtment's pest control unit.

said the areas will be sprayed

wiiQ moiasses conuinlng an
insecticide.
He explained that since the mo molasses
lasses molasses will be sprayed, it will not

ue visioie aitnouen the snravcH

areas might be sticky to tlie
touch. It will -be harmless to pets
because it can not be consumed
u large quantities.
"In this wav. Wa ran rniniFsW

- kWIIUI

vacant lots and dumps into acres
Of 'flypaper' tn nit tlnum tha tinu..

fly nuisance in the city," Good
said.

Wfw)
( (

9

Don't take chances

CALL 2-2374
for
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Complete TV Service
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TV SERVICE CENTER
TELE -RAD

r'i

All Work Fully Guaranteed Corner "H" A Darien

DRY-CHARGED BATTERIES
Only 1 MINUTE OLd
; Vhen YOU buy it!
Wrtttottfr' :;v ,r-:"".;.';:'

Dry Charged Battery

Does not age
on the
Service
Station
Shelf...
Not even .
a second!
Your Battery
is activated
after you
buy it k

Its life begins with YOU!

(GUARANTEE GOOD IN U.S.A.)
and here! J
. Available at your Service Station!

iiy

TBAi'i'SISTHlVOAN HIGHWAY
(Next to National Dis tillers-A je wood) l L.

3-1501

Hew Camera Tough
Enough For Missiles

Developed In IIY

Chicago 4- (UP) A'new,
tough missil-ridinsj 18 mm. cam camera
era camera has been-developed by the
Wollensak Ontlril rnntnanv

r.-.i.-.i-- r rfi

Designed to record the flight

cnaraciensucs or biiiomi m u h

the camera, trade-named Fastair.

was develoned nrimarllv fnr tha

Lockheed i Aircraft Co.. to test

newly designed guided missiles

rastair wiu Help Lockheed en-

gineers determine : whether the

missile Is on target or not, and if

not, why it failed- and what part

w ueiecnve.

"After month in the riavalnntno

stage the camera now is so rigidly
constructed that it will withstand

avra vihratinna anil Immnt

- HHWMW llllHVI

nuring launcnmg, acceleration and
deacceieration of tha micaila

cording to Edward A. ringer,

presmeni oi wouensait.
"It's the first high-speed missile
camera specifically desiened to

record flight characteristics oi

guided missiles," Springer added.
J e""""""""aawiaaBaaaaa .... r
Tcen-Aqers Get

Sentence Of Work

SAN RAFAFT C.Mt nvt

Two San Rafael teen-agers, sen sentenced
tenced sentenced in Marin aniinrv 4a 1 train 11 a

court for shooting five rare egrets,
were sentenced to a' summer of

WOTK On a. fish' and trea.nlnntina

project i
Suoerior Suit Jordan Martin.

elli, knowing the law forbade
egrets in private possession,
couidn t sentence tha hnv ..!.

five baby birds, ttf he directed
them to helo slant tree in the

countv and rescue finMriins tmnt

from the evaporatina: water of

Paper Mill Creek during the. dry
season.-.-r,.....-..... i

V

CAIMAN

IB

V

SAN SAW4.at

SAN JOi.

... enjoy your vocation in
MIAMI o PUERTO RICO
and all of Central America

Make your trip more than just a means to getting there. Fly th"c
Swift Modern Powerful Convair 34p. built to give you luxury
in flight. ask about our special excursion rates.
LESS FLIGHT TIME MORE ENJOYMENT TIME

FLY NOW PAY LATER ;
tineas AeVtas Cottarrlctnits
For more information see your
; Travel A rant na Tall

(at noon or after 5:00 p.m, TeL 2-0671) i

. s -

Street No.

"V 'I

Sylvia personally invites you to! attend
the inauguration of our new : store V.,
Tropica na

TODAY SUNDAY, JULY Wth
- 13 noon.

Parking Service right at onr door.

(Formerly Philippine Rattan Furnitcre)
4th of July Ave. at the sign f the clock

V-

;'t i t



tfcV .Ui id)

(Oeclroont

WdrU
omen s
avm

A I

!
i
'V
r.
SI L
a
If: L
i

Jfoot $n JPre thj, few Readied Slioetf

' I ' 1 i
,ftT V CSX lr ,-v

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. v 1 l.. n I' .v..

. :

Be it em o tm&ll, there's no
place like a serene and comfor

table bedroom where the door
can be shot on the mundane

pressures and problems of house

keeping:. One of the virtues cf

new bedroom furnishings is their
ability to make postage stamp-

iize rooms look and feel like
more spacloua quarter!
Cool, pale pastels which help

further the illusion of greater
space are spread over fabrics
and furniture to make coordina

ted color schemes easy.,
Although I admire the charm
and dignity family possessions
can lend, the bride who carries
no heirlooms to her new home

needn't lament her lot There's

plenty of evidence that moder moderately
ately moderately priced furniture, contem

porary In style, may be better

suuea w uie neea. -
IN LOW CXHJNGED rooms,
chests of drawers In double or
triple widths emphasize the hor

izontal lines and simplify the

separation of ."his" and "her'

clothes storage more easily than
deep-drawered, high rising

! To avoid the boxy look that

neMmsa caa be a havea for tbe harried ketoemaker whea It's lasfefmOy. WorUblr far.

eeertable appearaace.

plagues some modero furniture

drawer fronts are bowed, panel paneled,
ed, paneled, grooved and dressed up with
fine hardware, pale-toned fin finishes
ishes finishes blend with pastel accesso accessories,
ries, accessories, one newly Introduced fur furniture
niture furniture collection points a fash fashion
ion fashion trend. A turquoise-gray fin finish
ish finish on mahogany blends with
the pastel aqua, blue or green
of bedspread and curtain en

sembles.

t Fawn-toned

suggest a natural j foil for the
pale beiges, whites or delicate
yellows.- : I-
" Because the bed takes up most

oft he space In a small room,
the choice of the spread can, I
think, make or break the effect
you are striving for. Mindtul as
I am of the budget, I do like
more than one spread for a bed

finishes to shift with the seasons.

m summer I Uke the cleanest,

coolest-looking coverlet I caa
find in washable fabrics. Adding
a 'frosty finish to some of the
new spreads are delicate touch touches
es touches of white, scrolled embroidery
or "floating" appliques of white,
lacy flowers and butterflies
Matching curtains carry the alrj
effect ito the windows. v

Setecl Sidl

mm

are

A bathing suit for a mature

woman is a tricky problem.' Even
witn the greatest of care, a worn,
an's body does age. Any woman
who added years without chang

ing her appearance at all would

eitner be a lady Dorian Grav or

Ipyould be spending far toe macji

time en ner looks.

"Walking barefoot down a beach may-sound like fun but In
- actuality, your feet need protection even in summer. We show
here four pretty ways to keep your feet safe from cuts and
'bruises. Slip-on mule with triple straps (upper left) is shown
Hn Bermuda blue. Double-strapped mule (upper right) is petal

pink and is rubber for 'maximum foot protection on the bcarh'

Rubber sandal (lower left) is white with multi-color rose bud
applique. Swim shoes (lower right) also double for beach Wear,
are made of natural rubber latex. We show them ia loam white
with pink lining. By QAILE DUGAS, NEA Women's Editor.

Jolt cCoobs (Lanyo ?

drealz Jliede

1 What will a woman look like
after the baby is born?

Here Is the general experience

Of women wno have had babies

relaQve to the most frquently

asaea quesuons,

There IS no need for the bosom
to saar. Women who' claim that

child-bearing or nursing babies

ruinea ineir ngures are women

who ma not wear adeauate hrss

leres during pregnancy. This Is
a matter to be taken care of
Immediately npon learning one

is eomg io ce a mother.
If a woman is going to nurse

n may expect to weigh 15
pounds more than her prepreg prepregnancy
nancy prepregnancy weteht during the nnraln

period. This weight Is lost with

ease wnen ine baby Is weaned.

A woman who ealns no more
than her doctor allows her may
expect to regain her flrure about

aix weeks after delivery, her

erKy ana pep bdoui six months
after.
The pigmented strip brunette

?ei on their abdomens during
pregnancy will fade considerably
after th baby -is born, it may

V go away altogether,: but it
. Wl'l not he rnn.n1iirm

Women with small bosoms who)

ive larger bosoms during preg.

iia,iujr sjiuma not expect a
chpnge to figure.' The bosoro
will probably resuny, Its usual

Many habits are set In the teens.

They will last for life. They may

be beneficial or harmful. The

choice is up to- the girl herself.
. Breaking or establishing a habit

takes a couple of months .of con

certed effort. Many girls help
themselves by paying a piggy

bank each time they offend or bv

Teen-Age Girls' Dress Is
A Disgrace For Mothers

No moter in her' right mind! is going to if they run around look

wants her teen-age daughter to at- mg as though they're dressed for

tract rude stares, invite wolf whis
ties from-corner loafers and pro

voke less than gentlemanly

marks by strangers.

And yet all over the country oth

rewarding themselves if they hoi i erwise protective mothers who

out for a week.

Typical teen-age habits that a

girl ought to go to whatever trou trou-blo
blo trou-blo is necessary to break include;

Twisting or chewing strands of

hair. This may get by in a high

sch.wl classroom, but it will sure

ly cause trouble in an office or in

college. If this seems to hard to
break, a girl ought to have her

hair cut off in the shortest possi

ble style until she learns to keep

fingers and teeth out of it.

Rubbing, touching or picking on

the face with finger tips. Since

finders get dirty all day long, this

habit is a sure introduction to stun

trouble. A woman should never
tourh her face unless she's wash washed
ed washed her hands or is applying make

up or is actually washing the face.

v Removing a foreign body or

brushing off something should be

done. with a tissue or, in aespera-

ze. Unless ft woman gains to- ticn, with the back of the hand.

much weieht. the flesh will not
be slack. With suitable care th?
same applies to the'bdomen'
Most women who carry babies
aave tiny seersucker-like marks
where the skin hay tightened, but
TROW ntaW aaA

"V, iC uul conspicuous.

men can

enu

- MOZEH MINCE PIE IS
UNUSUAL BASY DMSERT
J a?r. GAYN0R MADDOX
WEA Food and Markets Editor
r .. t. .

"rZ we weni to a preview
f i Thanksgiving dinner at the

jciiiiuiuco noiei on fark Ave
New York. A barnyard was fenced
off from the tables with two live

seese m one small pool and 12

jivciy yeuow oucsjings in another.
The 'paper trees showed autumn
leaves and there was a chopping

, diock pius ax standing threaten threateningly
ingly threateningly near a big fat turkey made

m yeuow ana rea flowers. Novem
Jer- in June!.

ine menu was fruit. tup,, roast

m.twy, gravy, cranoerry sauce,
.4?'t!t potatoes with marsh marsh-jh1Iows,
jh1Iows, marsh-jh1Iows, baby white onions.

jnned squash, rolls, hearts of

-let ice with pink dressing.
Ihe desserts, all made with

eitner bottled ready-to-use or con-

censed mince meat, included
crisscross flaming pie, turkey cut

out pie, mince cranberry, mince

pineapple and mince apricot pie.
The two recipes following,
heopily can be used during sum

mer while you are waiting for

Thanksgiving day.
Non Such Frozen Mince Fie
Cook' crumb crust in Hnck pie
A :.

Scratching the scalp. This one,

if it seems to be impossible to a

void, should be treated where it

ftt.iru. at the scab. A beautician

dermatologist or allergist ought to

prescribe for an itchy scaip.

are trying to bring their daughters

up like ladies. let them run around
town in brief shorts, rolled up to
be even briefer than the manufac manufacturer
turer manufacturer intended they should be.

There's a place for shorts in

today's living. Worn at appropri

ate times and at appropriate plac places
es places they fit in well with the ease

and freedom we now enjoy.

But why should a girl who has
skirts in her closet run around

town in shorts?

If we want our daughters to act
like ladies and be treated like la

dies we can't let them dress as

though they are out to attract any

kind of attention tney can get.

Schools Must Defend Themselves..
Sure, thev may be entirely in

norent of the kind of attention

thov are attracting.

But their parents shouldn't be

that naiva.

Just because they think of their

daughters as sweet little g l r 1 s
doesnt mean the rest of the world

nlate. 1 auart ice cream. 11-3

ctjps mince meat Line pie plate
with crumb erust made from fine
graham cracker, chocolate or va.
niUa cookie crumbs. Mix ice
cream and mince meat with big
wooden spoon without melting ice
cream. Fill cookie crumb crust

with mixture. Freeze.

Mince Chifofn Pie

shell,
meat.

unfla-

One 10-inch unbaked pie

chilled, 1 1-3 cups mince
1. tablesDOon (1 envelope)

vored celatin. 44 cup cold water,

1 4-ounce package lemon flavored

pudding mix, 2 egg yoixs, sugnuy
beaten. 6 tablespoons sugar, VA

cups water, 2 egg whites.

Spread a layer of mince meat
in a oastrv shed. Bake in very hot

ovn (475 degrees F. until crust

is. golden brown, 12 to 14 minutes-.
Cool. Soften gelatin in V4 cup cold
water for a minutes. Prepare

Dudcong mix .according to manu

facturer's directions,, using the

eei yolks, t tablespoons of the

sucar and 2Vi cups water. Add

eeiatin to hot mixture. Stir until

gelatin is dissolved. Cool, beat

egg whites until frothy. Beat in
remaining sugar, 1 taoiespoon at
a time. Fold pudding mixture in

to beaten egg wniies. rour over

mince meat lined pastry shell.

Cbhl and serve, mote: Use ready

to-use or condensed mince meat

prepared according to directions
on the package.

a pin-up portrait

Many public schools have had
to make rules against girls wear wearing
ing wearing shorts to school. They enforce
the rule by sending offenders
home promptly to don a dress.
That's sad reflection on parents.
It' not at school that a gir should
learn to dress and act like a la lady
dy lady but at home. :

And some towns have even' had
to put, into law just how few

clothes women can wear on pub

lic streets ana on public beaches.

What has happened to women's

By BETSY WADE

Small Babies seem to get air airsick
sick airsick much less frequently thin
their elders, so this need not be

a drawback if an air trip is plan

red. If the plane is air condition

ed, be sure to carry an extra blan

ket or two. c
It's lovely to see a Baby friend

ly to dogs and cats because he
loves the ones at home. However,

as soon as he is able to under understand,
stand, understand, try to explain about ap-

Drjachine the strange animal with

caution and gentleness ''since he

may not be like Woofer."
: MapV babies seem to like rai

sins as a dessert, mis is an excel-

lent way for Baby to get his iron,
if he. likes them. They can also be
scnnkled on cereal, mixed with

bananas or eaten out of a box in

the park.

Baby's not much interested In a

stuffed egg at a picnic. But he

docs enjoy a whole hard boiled

egg. once he's old enough to eat

egg white. He will probably pre

fer a hamburger to barbecue; so

carry along a small one, ready to

cook.

Tt'v aajf linf fruA. nn mnef

Al 0 Bail IBM, MU MUt,. u.v.

.. trains, the Baby under five travels

free when with his parents; on

most pay half fare when with his
parents. This is worth considering
if the budget is small

Yet a woman does not choose

to look wholly unattractive in a
bathing suit She does want to
plcy up the lovely aspects of her
growing old her silvery hair or
her dignified posture. It's not easy
to find a bathing suit that's be.

coming to a woman in her middle
years that does these things.

Color is a great weapon." The
suit should be a color becoming

to complexion and hair, Probably

the favorite colors in dresses

would be right. Black, while it

may conceal wnncies aronna ine
middle, may be unflattering to a
heavy woman
' ,- : o

Mature women with rosy 'color 'coloring
ing 'coloring or mature women, who tan well
look attractive in whit suits. They

are clean, dignified and comforta

ble-looking. Large prints may look

lumpy on a larger woman.

A most attractive suit on many

mature women is a dressmaker.

The tennis dress is worn with im impunity
punity impunity by many grown women. It
never looks too young or too dow dowdy.
dy. dowdy. The dressmaker, which is on

tnt oner, wouia nave neat oox

nleats. a slightly longer skirt to

cover the tops of the thighs, a tat

tered top and wide shoulder
straps. .'-.... j. .
" Many mature women increase
their comfort by sewing a favor

ite bra into a suit and wearing a

I V
'I ""' '

a

(ooi and frettu Sl

, s If f

V

BY CAILE DUGAS

Whether you" work" in an office the fabrics ttiat tequire little

hi" hnma thOM im rnrn. tn

NEW YORK (NEA) Doesth; took "at and I to criticizT Tte

criticism may not be voiced but

own sense of lady-like behavior? rubber girdle under it

woman exist who looks forward

to .spending a hot summer over

over an ironing board?

Bardly. StilL we ..all want to

look neat and crisp and as pretty

as possible. For some of us, it's

an absolute' must. For others, it's
a matter of personal price.

it exists. Your boss. Your fel-

or

no ironing provide .the happy n
cur at v .'

We show two; such here. Tatter
sail-checked fabric left of cron

low workers. Your husband, your andrcotton Is used ioi a light
neighbors, your friends. weight, porous rest with sotl
- Well, then. You don't want to classic lines- and. front niching,
iron the summer 9 away. There's I Vera Maxwell does a striped dress
always the dry cleaner. As a mat-(right), in textured nylon and ace
ter of fact, this is fine solution fate with wrapped midriff in Js

if yon can afford it. If you can t, panese obt style, v' '

WASHINGTON (NEA) This
may come as a shock to income-

ccnscious bachelors, but ; Ameri America's
ca's America's unmarried girls have slacked

off their pace as wage-earners.

At tbe same time, farm wives

have been grabbing jobs at a fast

er rate than, city wives. '

These are some of the most Te-

veling statistics j about today's
working .woman to come out ef a

recent reveiw of 153 census- data.
A significant droo from 51 ner

eect in 1948 to 48 per cent in 1955

ha: taken place in the proportion
of single girls in the labor force.

"The decline was greatest a-

mocg young women IS to 24 years

old, a fact that may tie in with

the increased school enrollments

for this age group," says one ana.

lyst. 1
As relatively fewer single worn

en head for work each morning.

more and.more wives are helping

to bring home tbe bacon. The' ecu

sus shows that over 10 million of
them are now employed. They re represent
present represent a fourth of the nation's

housewives.

Most interesting to experts,
however, is the fact that farm
wives are becoming wage earners

more rapidly than town or city

wives. , i

Back in 1950 only 17 peri cent
of the country's farm wives had
jobs. Now the percentage is apped

to 26. according to the census,

"Some of these farm wives are
employed in farm work." says an

Agriculture Department spokes

man, "but opportunities for out-

sid earnings have increased in

recent years as work of various

kinds became available to them
and as transportation from the

farm became easier."

A contributing reason, it seems.

for the upswing of working farm

wives is the decline In farm pne

es. This economic squeeze has
made it necessary for a number
of women to supplement the fami

ly budget ;

These outside ions nave given

farm families' incomes a big fi financial
nancial financial boost. The median income

of farm families was $3,125 in

, Weawa are reptearjrc4 la every oae ef the 441 eoetarn-.
: tleas lifted bytb Labor Deattmaet at erferall cassleyaaeat.
'i pfctare fee wsna teas an amleas rteeros.

to the time that the farm wife was

emoloved. .

This means, according. to uncle

Sam's percentage wizards, that
the farm family with a working

wife had a median income 60 per
cent larger than the family in

which the wife did sot pick up a
paycheck. ;

The overall employment picture

for women, married and single is
breaking all records. Mrs. Alice
K. Leopold, assistant to the sec

retary of labor for. women's af affairs,
fairs, affairs, reports that the employment
of women averaged 20 million dur during
ing during 1955. -"

compared 4o-ili5-pxkai-That's a-inillioa. abova Jhe peak.

years of 143-45 during World War
II. Now there are women reported
to te in every one of the 446 oc occupations
cupations occupations listed by the Labor De

partment

A- ETowmg number of girls are

making strides in such professions
as medicine, chemistry, theology,

law. accounting and engineering

Studies to indicate, however, that

single women, particularly those
over 35 years of age, are more
likely ta be working in the pro

fessions.

Of the employes-single gals o o-ver
ver o-ver 35, professional jobs were held

by 24 per cent as against 10 per

cent of married working women

inuus age gxoi

dolor 3ad I Swim Suit
r -t . v f .
JorSun ndSait.JJali

Down U the tea in a striped, clasticixed swim suit of faille tnadei
with ehromspun. This Is the color-locked acetate fiber that offers
permanent color dcspiU wit water, au and chlorinated U.i
He show the suit in Black, Watch with white piping. By
GAILE DVGAS, NEA Women's Editet.

t
(.

r.

: S :- .... ..



I1T, JtTY 15, 1358

TZt SCX3AT AMTSIcar
fage rm.

VSi fcj- w 9-ono. f .2-0 7t4t U-mi fjsp JJ, ? .fL

, . i jjj!Ll1

a xju

tenvide

Box 134, Pan
fc-4rr - aval

anama

neon

I

T

HF JUKECTORS of the Bojontimlst, International 'of

4, which will receive its charter at a han,quet .the

Cimr-tonlghfTrom "Wit. to right: I front row; Mrs.
wheeler, recording secretary; JJiss Resits pa'pcio, pres-

HTS-. vaif na jyeiy, vice-presiaeni; ,naeK towj, Mrs, cia cia-fWrleht,
fWrleht, cia-fWrleht, director; Mc$i .Eaiiiy J. f rice, corresponding
y; -Jlrs Audrey. Kline, director and Mr'jjarj A,

" yoieman, teasurer. .

ftMISTS FETE KATIQJJAL PRESIDENT : l Jfc
... 9 tHARE BANQUET tF ttCAL BR ANCtf
r Soroptimist International of Panama becomes an f-

.: orancn ine American jrenerauon nr T soropumut
bnlpht, wherfan inatipiraj banquet wuT be fceld at the
v Club: 01 4 l' 17 "

k. Tlnma B. lUtten, president of Jhe IfSJC who Is
the occasion, Jjai been ruesl pt honor, at a whirl of
athco'lin rnrrtrU. ThinrsdiT. - r" -

lsort ?ears -peran-.-, ine

burine the nast t two vear

Mrs. Markun has devoted much

or jier yiWnt tlmp to reiiEipns

4rit.fi. a 'luncheon-.' at

Cltfb Friday.. Jn 'honor

Batten 7 and. a group of
Urt- -visifork from'l'lon-

renihe Mrs.;Mfiry Jow Jow-ained
ained Jow-ained the groups' t
the Bella Vista Roohi

itel El I,ananla., '
EOraida Brandao -was

-Jt inncneon yesxerpay

, U followed h? p. tea in

iight, Mr- and 1 Mrs

1c gave a cocRtau par par-i
i par-i 'gioup lit their home

the inaueural banauet

I'oii cititt wJU cUmax

VOi ,,.. r

liTlnirston T

to furry T rJ
He Hawkins

d Mrs. William living

' tacb atfico fr hkIiumi ta tfeh
ertmwi "Trtioair rTiuinittM,Ti
lyrittr fwmlB"wiilJ t m
wt Hi 'boa umb et4 Otily ia
H by aaaa1 to MuroHko. Ntkl of
MMtMit'ojM!b'cehttl by,
Wko.5-'-s vr.'..

Isthmian Toastmasters r
Meet'Tnesday'-' i

e !""'' ,f.: ,

The i Isthmian Toastmasters

Cluh'witrJioW its regular meet!-

IJljJ Ok n.JU JJOU. DU iUCSOBT in
the Jem JRbom or i h,e Jivoli
(Hiest Wouse. The Droeram Irr-

ungues uvc speakciyS, uijc qi

ft B:3ff J
Tern'JRbo
ist Jlouse.
ies five so

whpm .wm given ,the "Speak "Speaker
er "Speaker jf JhjBvejuniwid.' : r

.M&'W&tirUwUi

omen

i

5.d Qofs.

r seaice, jind jqri

spn&l and business poti-a
tra!reafforded'nien'Dy

Boroptimist Clubs are classifi

cation service clubs for profes professional
sional professional and executive business

women. They offer the same op

porturutlcs joi

wider pen
tacts tha

Rotary; Lions, "and -other-men's

service embs. -"
' In 1920,' at Bristol, Entfajui: a
club for women (known as the

Venture Club)'w i4anl2ed"A-

lonu simlto lines, each wojnan
representfhtc a different busi

ness or profession. ,

six vnoisana miies to me west,
tajQaklsjid, jCWUouUi. Ji J3ED J3ED-fetsional
fetsional J3ED-fetsional woman conceived the
samo Idea, and Induced an or

ganizer bf men's service clubs tp

undertake the settlni up of

Lnew flroup of service clubs V

women. The year was .1921.

Jt .follows, .therefore, that thi

A jHifXci dinner jirrftded -Jay
refreshoept witt wrved ajt
7;00 jp.m. ,Thr xegulai meeting
apd ACientUte .program wUl fol follow.
low. follow. . .,,-v. :t .!
Members nlanninr ia Jeive

fthe Isthmus onr-w nermaneni

oasis in tne neay Tuture Jire re-1
quested tff complete' a.n 1 appro--

pnaie lorm wmcn' rnay pe no-

uj .holds egular nwetings ob
the first and third Tuesday rf

each month In thewFnrSoom

or tne tivou Quest House. Any Anyone
one Anyone Interested to 'lomJn this

organ,l!5.attoir- may get"furthe
Information from Lt T. D. Ju-

rmyal'SlAjph Rodmani.

; GENEVA,'N.Y. (UP) -to

jury to seed oats from mercury
compoupds used to check -seed-S

C UCCD UC"

scnoea Dy Willard F. Crosier,
Cornell University seed analyst

Studies mide at the exTMrfment

station indiea.te .that injury miy

to aue 10 me yoiautiuy and con-J

cenranon or tungicide and sldr-1

age eonaiuons.

simplest answer to that peren perennial
nial perennial question: "What la a Sorop Soroptimist
timist Soroptimist Club?" Is to point to this
similarity of pattern and purpose

to. Jthpsf nj a Rotary Lions

Soroptimist Is a coined word

It-bJ ttertved tronr-twa Xattn

worar -soror, meaning sister

arid pptima, meaning best The

mierpretauon: tne nest lor

The first Soroptimist Club

Alameda Countv (later renamed

th'm Oakland Club) received Its

charter October 3, 1921. Seventy-

rnlnr-wometr T;csWuter"the-'degTummrW''Thel,eea:

" Injury tp se?Js "increase as lhe
oats J seed passed from infect
whole frajns- to- tracked whole
grains, tp mtact groats (naked
seeds) to broken groats. Crosier
said that mardless of the

Lof oats or 'lunijicide,1 chemical in-

juj was uMjcuiea wnn cracKing

winep rrom me aecrexary. inis
informvion will pr necessary in
orde to 'provide letter of .elit

letter

glbnity- for' transfer0 td anqthe) anqthe)-constituent
constituent anqthe)-constituent society in .the IlhUed
SMeiembei;s, xhqsp jdnes T
paid In up, jremala fa .good
standing in the Jocai ssocla.tlo(i
fpr a period pf. fix months .fol'-

membership, each representing
a different calnnr. thus foliow-

nmg, Tinwlttingly,-thrTmttFnr et
by the 'Venture Club In Bristol

England, jseven pf .thejse tqund tqund-enrof
enrof tqund-enrof SorpptimlsB W.thf Amar-

n. continent ar-W active

embers of the .Oakland dub.'

embershin la a Borootimist

CJub fa by JipvAtajapn only ,nd fc
limited to women engased lndev

pendentty in professions, heads

tlons; and pwners nd 'executives
of established 'M-sinesSes'.'' Only
onewman trom each'ttasslflcaV
tWnli iaorlhWrsfi k fnnst hrf ar.

tively engaeed m -fief "business nr

prnwssion, mamiain gigb. atana-

ztas fit personal and business
ethics? and be a irue renresen-

tatlve 'of hp jejasittcatiod.
Quality, pot numbers, is jt iar
dlnal principle of -this organiza organization,
tion, organization, and an Invitation to mem

bership' conveys recognition (
the lpdlyWlual't .jcpjnmunl
tBnr1Mr -J.

if.

Nm CMKMrtrotod DANCSIOOE IMSi rtlKM ontt-dwdruf

jKtija m ordinary tonic 'or sbainfoo qn 0p!Uolt

au wita a-aua aa 4ineiW; nM aad
laal'a UI Gt Will uaarl .'

Wilk aw DaaafMaX law tear aaa.

raff M raatavai laiUalnr wlta a aaiaaa

aili m

au aaaaiM, mi naiiinaan zuu . r ja)
OM uaia4 aa4ra -aale- r .J j f
fcaaiaaM mmy laaraty aaaaln aaaara Jk. O V'
naa. aalrU-aa aa mara at r 1 4 C
( arc N DaWnoaa riaMa Im A I 1

acala ... IrHU ( fast raara af
aaaitkl'. itcar aaastoat m M.laal

;QSaMaaJ

jpiSf lilBLTORS IN PANAMA JQ

ULIO VUb, S. A.
gonal (Old "A" StreeJV o, l-:

Second Diaro!

""Bo -No", 297

,TeL

1-2971 7 rf

T

tor the states. Cof

Ljiew post will be atl

arkum "U'llI (Address

i lcia Maloney Markuh

fe the Ladles' Sodality

OTHcers' Club tomor
m. ..

kun, who is State1

of the canal zone

the Katlpnal' League

li pen Women, is a co-j

ne popular children's

stories And 'articles. Her writings

nave appeared in many national
Catholic magazines.-! she will
draw- from the research, she

aone xor xnese stnriM t.h snh.

Jecf. matter for her talk tomor

row. -,i

U; Albert Jovo MTr

Return From Duty . .7

m iw Anff Korea 1
' Mr: and1 Mrs Albert J. Jovce
of oavllani Balboa,-were-at To To-cumen
cumen To-cumen yesterday -.to "welcome
their son. Albert J. Jovce Jr.

who arrived home yesterday aft-

ter a tour in tne Army. Lt
Joyce has erved Jp Tokyo and
Korea.' "". ; '. r
' v,'
lx. Joyce, was, also reunited
with h sister;- Mrs: Charles w.
Brown, who, with her husband
anil two daughters, 'hss Just re returned
turned returned to the Canal Zone. The

Brown" have-been gpfndinjf a
month's -vacation ''with "Mr

Brown; relatives In Joplon, Mls-

souru

Xt. Joyce's brothf r; Lt. .William

j. Joyce is in the states. He is
avt iHO'tMiArfw ot4- '1ntl-isw

Ga.."- -f

Medical ssocUUoii
Meets Tuesday

. The 5fl5th meeting of the

M(ncai Associauon or ine istn

nilan canal Zone will be held In

,vvara I'i. uorgas 'Qspitaa, on'
Tiiesdav. losst 7-nn n I 1

The following scientific

igram will be presented;--.

!. fAcute' Pulmonarv Hlto-

lasmosis. by Dr: A.-. V. MaStel-

arl. Dr. R. Jt. .Young, and DC U

A. cieve.-- presentation 11 to

mde jjy Dr, jroung.

"Histoplasmosis- in pana pana-ma,;'
ma,;' pana-ma,;' by pr. f. Bertoll. 1

pro-

i

pnama City announce

emenv and approach'

Iage of their daughter

vC Charles Hawkins

r. and Mrs. Burrel -1.

bf'camby. Indiana,

rlnjrston was art honor

01. tne canal zone

illfge this past '. June

member of the slng-

rj.c. Tnree."

Iding will be solemniz-

Glendau Cnurch 01

atiapolis,-' Indiana. Au

kev.-" Livingston -Ul

pa ceremony. ',

ble plan to '-attend

ColIege and Theologl Theologl-kry
kry Theologl-kry In Anderson, In-

'ntemoep. kst wawx-

ImDlete work- W a

of 'Divinity DegMfe

Livingston wm vcom-

hprt towards -BathH

pee Degree m Music;
Irs. Van Richmond "'
I mt alhMnV

Mrs. Van Richmond

Detail: buffet for their

Albrook',.Of fleers'

hight.-CDl.' and. Mrs.

Fort Kotibe Officers'
Wivea Club

On Friday the 13th there were

thirteen members of the Exera-4

live pommutee of ,tn Fort Kpp-
a nfatAan Mrli,.. -.V,

w niia v.uv TV LIU
met ior business and aodal
hour in the home of Mrs. L- C
Wood, the newly elected Fresi-

oent ror tne term-juiy through
pecember 495, j

Presiding at the beantlfuDy

appointed tea table was the

honorary president, Mrs. Frank

Miner, wife of the-CO, 20th inf,

Sion "relative to the future1 nro..

gram 6i the club were th fol

lowing newly elected officers

and appointed committee rhalr rhalr-men'in
men'in rhalr-men'in addition to Mrs: 'Wood

presiding: Mesdames Norman

McCarifleU, Vice president: John

warm, secretary;- Christopher

wneeier, Assistans secretary; R
A Jantz- Treasurerr Mars-

Assistant Treasurer;" J. D. Eynes
Welfare; J." w:- Lane, Thrift

Shop; v. J. Landry, Telephone;
J. C. fieabury, Projrram: W. H.

ne popular cmiaren'a'qrlffui, Courtesy iota; and H. I fKb
Pelican Tree." . l. Chlsolnv JPubUcIty. f l Kfa

SUNDAY
BRUNCH

DANCED

1 v

. Jn the alr-cpnditioned
BALBOA ROOM'-'"
-11:31 fbi. te'3:3i pjn.
. Maryellous. combination of
breakfast and lunch feu;
;'fiunaj te rJflersi. 1
Choice pf complimentary
cocktail and a really mouth-
- watering aienf f"
x Music by
ITJCHO AZCARRACA
-,k At the organ:'--.
Entertainment for young
t -MM'?
: ERIC THE GREAT.

" GEORGE 60DOY

playing toe planci"W fixp
BALBOA BAR 10' p.m. to

Z .m. tonight. Tues

' wed. Thurs. ;
Vnjoy yramlf Iti
cwpr jn Ihlnlt at

El ti

Klrkeby Hotel

J

t

'i'-l f :. ... i l.ill' a I

fJQ Latest styles in fANCy

1

JprflVvaSy!

AMAZING 'PRICESI

3bJS8i!S.IISI

11

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v f i

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ta (-r... r;fT rit

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Members of

'Xuentas CorBcrciaJgs"

PentralAve. ak lsrE.' ?t.

Tela. Z-1J30 Z-1853

DUX PL

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: SHJ.TOO
START TINTING!

Dont worry about that tlrst gray strand! Let It he a
"blessing In disguise" a signal to you to take action
and do something about obtaininit lovelier, natural natural-looking
looking natural-looking pew haircolorl Bd relax and let Roux take
over! For Roux Oil Shampoo Tint treatments conceal
every visible strand of duU or, gray hair, give spark
tog highlights and lustre, adds subtle, natural-looking
color that chancei your worry to delight! Make your

14 ". DJSTRJEUT053 JN PANAMA

JM!0 fog,: sf":;;.,
Secpnd p.iagonaj (Oljl !'A7 reet) i?. 7-?7 f Box 27 Tel. -71

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WTTl.r55CI b!ta-a I 'f lJ
'- Sh.w.ri, r VA a COirfTttAU ;:",' il i r. ?' i
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avcn

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oot jPreilii rjew Reaches

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1 .'.'1

Be it ever to (mall, there's no

place lite serene and comfor

table bedroom where the door
can be (hot on the mundane
pressures and problems of house housekeeping:.
keeping:. housekeeping:. One of the virtues cf
new bedroom furnishings Is their
ability to make postage stamp.

size rooms Kxt and leer iitte

more ssacious Quarters.

Cool, pale pastels which help
further the Illusion of greater
space are spread over fabrics

and furniture to make coordlna
ted color schemes easv.

Although I admire the charm
and dignity family possessions
can lend, the bride who carries
no heirlooms to her new home
needn't lament her lot There's
plenty of evidence that moder moderately
ately moderately priced furniture, contem contemporary
porary contemporary in style, may be better!

suited to tne need.
IN LOW CEILINGED rooms,
chests of drawers In double or
triple widths emphasize the hor

izontal lines and simplify the
separation of ."his". and "her"
clothes storage more easily than
deep-drawered, high riling

; To avoid the boxy look that

7

T3s kcrea oibii bavcm for the harried kwwaukcr whea iui.f.n.

khed. Licit colors and simpl centemporary fsnitare giv evea Ut& tuJl etdroen W
Mtfortaiilc appearaBcc.

plagues some modern furniture

drawer fronts are bowed, panel

ed, grooved and dressed up with
fine hardware, pale-toned fin

ishes blend with pastel accesso

ries. One newly Introduced fur furniture
niture furniture collection points a fash

ion trend, a turquoise-gray wi wi-ish
ish wi-ish on mahogany blends with
the pastel aaua. blue or green

of bedspread and curtain en

sembles. -.Fawn-toned finishes to shift with the seasons,

suggest a natural if oil for the
pale beiges, whites or delicate
yellows. f
Because the bed takes up most
oft he space in a small room,
the choice of the spread can, I
think, make or break the effect

you are striving for. Mlndtul as

I am or the budget, I oo use
more than one spread for a bed

In summer I Uke the cleanest,

coolest-looking coverlet I caa
find in washable fabrics. Adding
a 'frosty finish to some of the
new spreads are delicate touch touches
es touches of white, scrolled embroidery
or 'floating" appliques of whlta.
lacy flowers and butterflies
Matching curtains carry the airj
effect ,to the windows.

V

)

Setecl Suiln

mm

VWalklnR barefoot down a beach may sound like fun but In
actuality, your feet need protection even in summer. We show
there four pretty ways to keep your feet safe from cuts and
'bruises. Slip-on mule with triple straps upper left) is shown
in Bermuda blue. Double-strapped mule (upper right) is petal

pink and is rubber for maximum foot protection on the peaclC
Rubber sandal (lower left) is white with multi-color rose bud
applique. Swim shoes (lower right) also double for beach wear,
are made of natural rubber latex. We show them in loam whit
with pink lining. By CAJLE DUG AS, NEA Women' Editor.

anas

m. :..

Jour oCoods dLa

' VThat will a woman look Uke
after the baby is born?
Here is the general experience
of women who have had babies
relaQve to the most : frquently
asked questions. .
There Is no need for the bosom

to sag. Women who' claim that
child-bearing or nursing babies

ruined tneir ngures are women
who did not wear adeauate bras

sieres durine; pregnancy. This is
a matter to : be taken care of
immediately upon learning one

eumg to d a momer.
If a woman is going to nurse
the may expect to weigh 15
pounds more than her pre-preg-nancy
welpht durine the nurslnw

period. This weight is lost with

ease wnen the baby is weaneA

- A woman who pains no more
than her doctor allows her may
xpect to regain her figure about

aix weeks .after delivery, her
energy and pep about six months
after. ,
The plirmented strip- brunette?
t et on. their abdomens ; during
pregnancy will fade considerably
after thi baby .is horn. Jt may
not go away altogether, but it
: Will TlflT ha rinnn.i...

Women with small bosoms whoi

ive iarger nosoms during pre

.. Bimuiq new expect -- a
chpnge in figure." the bosom
WU probably resum its usual

mze. unless a woman gain? toi
inuch weieht. the flesh will not
bo slack. With suitable care thft
ff PP116"10 the: 'abdomen'
Most women who carry babies
nave tiny seersucker-like marks
where the skin hat tightened, but
they are" not conspicuous.
FROZEN MINCE PIE IS
IMUSUAI, EASY DESSERT
' a..?1. CAYNORMADDOX
- JNEA Food and Markets Editor
tast week we went to a preview
w Thanksgiving dinner at the
Pelmonico hotel on Park Ave
New York. A barnyard was fenced
off from the tables with two Hvp

geese in one small pool and 12

jveiy yeuow aucKiings in another,
"he paper trees showed autumn
leaves and then

block plus ax standing threaten threaten-onffly
onffly threaten-onffly near a big fat turkey made

vi yeuow ana rea uowers. JNovem
her in June!.

The menu was fruit, tup,, roast

y, gravy, cranberry sauce,
' potatoes with marsh marsh-J.
J. marsh-J. iows, babv white onion

bed squash, rolls, hearts of

ce with pink dressing.

i ie desserts, all made with

enner bottled ready-to-use or con

densed mince meat, included
crisscross flaming pie, turkey cut cutout
out cutout pie, mince cranberry, mince

pineapple and mince apricot pie.
The two recipes following,
banpily can be used durine sum

mer while you are waiting for

loanksgivlng day.
K'sna Such Frozen Mine Pio t
Cuokx crumb crust in 9-inca pie

iSrealz Jlie5e

liree J4aLtl$

Many habits are set in the teens.

They will last for life. They may

be beneficial or harmful. The

choice is up to the girl herself.

Breaking or establishing a habit

takes a couple of months of con

certed effort. Many girls help

themselves by paying a piggy

bank each time they offend or by

Tccn-Age Girls' Dress IV
V A ; Disgrace For Mclhsrs

No moter in her right mind

wants her teen-age daughter to at attract
tract attract rude stares, invite wolf whis
ties from corner loafers and pro

voke less than gentlemanly.., re!

marks by strangers,

And yet all over the country oth-

rewarding themselves if they holierwis8 protective mothers who

out for a week,

Typical teen-age habits that a

girl ought to go to whatever trou

ble is necessary to break include:

Twisting or chewing strands of

hair. This may get by in a high

sch.Htl classroom, but it will sure surely
ly surely cause trouble in an office or in

college. If this seems to hard to
break. & girl ought to have her

hair cut off in the shortest possi

ble style until she learns to keep

fingers and teeth out of it. -.

Rubbing, touching or picking on
the face with finger tips. Since
fingers get dirty all day long, this

habit is a sure introduction to sun

trouble. jA woman should never
touch her face unless she's wash washed
ed washed her hands or is applying make

up or is actually washing the face.

Removing a ,. foreign ; body or
brushing off something should be

done. with a tissue or, in aespera
tin. with the back of the hand.

Scratching the scalp. This one,

if i(, seems to be impossible to a a-vnld.
vnld. a-vnld. ihnuld ha treated where it

iin at the scalo. A beautician,

dermatologist or allergist ought to

prescribe for an ttcny scaip.

niatp 1 anart ice cream. 1 1

chps mince meat line pie plate
.tb crumb crust made from fine
eraham cracker, chocolate or va.

niila cookie crumbs. Mix-, ice!

cream and mince meat with big
wooden spoon without melting ice
cream. Fill cookie crumb crust

with mixture. Freeze.
Mince Chifofn Pit

One 10-inch unbaked pie shell,
chilled, 1 1-3 cups mince meat,

l tablesDoon (1 envelope) unfla

vnroH crlatin. 'A cud cold water,

1 4-ounce package lemon flavored
pudding mix, 2 egg yolks, slightly
beaten, 6 tablespoons sugar, 2&

cups water, z egg wiutes.

Spread a layer of mince meat
in a nastrv shed. Bake in very hot

ovn (475 degrees F. until crusti

is golden brown, u w it nunuie.
Cool. Soften gelatin in VI cup cold

water for a minutes, rrepare

nudoina mix .according to manu

facturer's directions,, using the
egg yolks, t tablespoons of, the
sugar and 2V4 cups water. Add
geiatin to hot mixture. Stir until
gelatin is dissolved. Cool, beat
egg whites until frothy. Beat in
remaining sugar, 1 taDiespoon at
a time. D'old pudding mature in into
to into beaten egg wnites. Jfour over
mince meat lined pastry shed.

cnhl and serve. Mote: Use ready-

to-use or conaensed mince meat
prepared according to directions
on (he package-

are trying to bring their daughters
up like ladies let them run around
town in brief shorts, rolled up to

be even briefer than the manufac
turef intended they should be.

There's a place for shorts In

today's- living. Worn at appropri.
ate times and at appropriate plac

es they fit' in well with tne ease

and freedom we now enjoy.

But why should a girl -who has

skirts in her closet run around
town in shorts?

If we want our daughters to act

like ladies and be treated like la ladies
dies ladies we can't let them dress as

though they are out to attract any

kind of attention they can get.
Schools Mutt Defend Themselves..

Sure, they may be entirely in

nocent of-the kind of attention

they are attracting.
But their parents shouldn't be

tht naive. "y

Just because they think of their

daughters as sweet little g l r l s

doesn't mean tne rest ot tne wonu

is going to if thev run around tnob-

ing as though they're pressed for

Many public schools have had

to make rules against girls wear wearing
ing wearing shorts to school. They enforce
the rule by ending offenders
homo promptly to don a dress.
That's sad reflection on parents.
It's not at school that a girl should

learn to dress and act like a la

dy but at home. ,

And some towns hive even had

to put into law just, how few
clothes women can wear on pub public
lic public streets and, on public beaches.

what has happened to women s

A bathing suit for mature

woman is a tricky problem.' Even
with the greatest of care, a wom woman's
an's woman's body does age. Any woman
who added years without chang

ing her appearance at all would

either be a lady Dorian Gray or
would be spending far too mach
time en her looks.

Yet a woman does not choose

to look wholly unattractive" in a
bathing suit. She does want to
plcy.up the lovely aspects of her
growing old her silvery hair or
her dignified posture. It's not easy
to find a bathing suit that's be.
coming to a woman in her middle

years that does these things. ;

Color is a great weapon. The

suit should be a color becoming
to complexion and hair. Probably

the favorite colors in dresses

would be right. Black, while it

may conceal wnnaies arouna me
middle, may be unflattering to a
heavy woman,-

5 Matura 'women with rosy "color "coloring
ing "coloring or mature women who tan well

look attractive In white suits. They

are clean, dignified and comforta

ble-looking. Large prints may look

lumpy on a larger woman.,
A most attractive suit on many

mature women h a dressmaker.

The tennis dress is worn with im impunity
punity impunity by many grown women. It

never looks too young or too dow

dy. The dressmaker, which is on

thi order, would have neat box
pleats, a slightly longer skirt to

cover the tops of the thighs, a tai

lorcd top and wide shoulder

straps. v- ...

Many mature women increase

their comfort b? sewing a favor

ite bra into a suit and wearing a

$X (or a C?oo( and jprettu .Summer

1

j 't.,i ;
' it

i.

own sense of lady-like behavior? rubber girdle under it.

. By BETSY WADE
. Small. Babies seem to get air

sick mnch less frequently than
their, elders, so this need not be
a drawback if an, air trip is plan

ned. If the plane is air condition

ed be sure to carry an extra plan
ket or two.
ft's lovelv to see a Baby friend

ly to dogs and cats because he

loves the ones at home. However,

as soon as he is able to under

stand, trv to explain about ap.

poaching the strange animal with
caution and gentleness ''since he

mav not be lute wooter.
Many babies seem to like rl
sins as a dessert. This is an excel

lent way for Baby to get his iron,
if he.likes them. They can also be

wrinkled on cereal, mixed witn

bananas or eaten out of a box in

the park.

Baby's not much interested In a

stuffed egg at a picnic. But he
docs enjoy a whole hard boiled
egg. once he's old enough to eat

egg white. He will probably pre

fer a hamburger to barbecue; so

carry along a small one, ready to

cook,

It's sad fact, but true: on most

.. trains, the Baby under five travels

free when with his parents; on
most pay half fare when with his
parents. This is worth considering

NEW YORK (NEA) Does the

woman exist who looks forward

to .spending a not Summer oven

over an ironing poaray

Hardlv. Still, we -.all want to

look neat and crisp and as pretty
as possible. For some of us, it's
an absolute' must. For others, it's

a matter of personal price.

WC5

WASHINGTON5 (NEA) This

may come as a shock to income-

censcious bachelors, But Ameri America's
ca's America's unmarried girls have slacked
off their pace- as wage-earners, i
At the same time, farm wives
hare been grabbing jobs at a fast

er rate than, city wives. t i

These are some of the most re

vealing statistics i about t today's
working woman to come out of a
recent reveiw of 155 census1 data.

A significant drop from 51 per

cert in 1948 to 46 per cent in 195S

has' taken place in the proportion
of single girls in the' labor force.

"The decline was greatest a-

mocg young women 18 to 24 years

old, a fact that may tie in with

the increased school enrollments
for this age group," says one ana.
lyst,

As relatively fewer single worn
en head for work each morning,
more and, more wives are helping
to bring home the bacon. The' cen

sus shows that over 10 million of
them are now employed. They re

present a fourth of the nation s
housewives.
Most interesting to experts,
however, is the fact that farm

wives are becoming wage earners
more rapidly than town on city

wives. j i

Back in 1950 only 17 per;' cent

ot me country s xarm wives naa
jobs. Now the percentage is npped

to 26. according to the census.

"Some of these farm wives are
employed in farm work," says an

Agriculture Department spoxes
man. "but opportunities for out

side earnings have increased in

recent years as work of various

kinds became available to them

and as transportation from the

farm became easier."

A contributing reason. It seems.

for the upswing of working farm

wives is the decline In farm pric

es. This economic squeeze nas

made it necessary for a number

of women to supplement the fami family
ly family budget t ;

These outside jods nave given

farm families' incomes a big fi financial
nancial financial boost. The median income
of farm families was $3,125 in

1954, as compared to $1,955 prior

a

nna

a

77

ome

Whether you work in an office

or' at home, there are people to
look at you and to criticize. The
criticism may not be veiced but
it exists. Your boss.-Your fel fellow
low fellow workers. Your hushand your
neighbors, your friends.

Well, then. You don't want to
iron the summer' away. There's
always the dry cleaner. As a mat matter
ter matter of fact, this is a fine solution
if tod can afford it. II you can't,

the- fabrics that require little of
no ironing provide the happy, an
swer. -.
We show two" such here. Tatter
sall-checkeri fabric left of rferon
andrcotton is used for a H S Q t
weignt, porous cress with salt,
classic lines, and front niching.
Vera Maxwell does a striped dresa
(right), in textured nylon and ace acetate
tate acetate with wrapped midriff in Ja Japanese
panese Japanese obi style. .'..'"

ucon

Woteen are K7orted!reiKiir4 In every one of the 146 occusm occusm-tiena
tiena occusm-tiena Uated by "tie Labor C-M.-ctt m everali empleyiaent
pieUsre for wesacn tope all are visas mrs.

to ihe time that the farm wife was
employed.
This means, according, to Uncle
Sam's percentage wizards, that
the farm family with a working

wife had a median income 60' per

cent larger than the family In
which the wife did not pick up a
pay check.

The overall employment picture

for women, married and single is

breaking all records. Mrs. Alice

K. Leopold, assistant to the sec secretary
retary secretary of labor for. women's af affairs,
fairs, affairs, reports that the employment

of women averaged zu million aur aur-ing
ing aur-ing 195S.

That's i million above' tne ptax

years of 1943-45 during World War
il. Npw there are women reported
to le in every one of the 446 oc.
cupations listed by the Labor De Department.
partment. Department. A growing number of girls are
making strides in such professions
as medicine, chemistry, theology,
law, accounting and engineering.
Studies to indicate, however, that
single women, particularly those
over 35 years of age, are more
likely to be working in the pro professions.'
fessions.' professions.' ,-.
Of the employes- single gals o o-ver
ver o-ver 35, professional jobs were held
by 24 per cent as against 10 per
cent of married working women
in this age group. -

(?oior adt Swlm JSull

liill

u

J

Down to the sea in a striped, elasticixed swim suit ot faille madei
with chromspun. This is the color-locked acetate fiber that offersi
permanent color deepiU salt water, euo end ehtorfoated eooa"
We show the suit tn Black Watch with white piping. :. Byr
GAILE DV'GAS, NEA Women's Editet.

c

a toe budget is small.
h 5



U l:

TT3 mOAT AXESScsk

)

Dnr'nl an

d KJllicnvida

Bf SiajjerS ...

Box (34, Pf

anama'

- f

Boy: 5037, fjL

con

fit tf

1 If ULu Pfum 2-070 r 2-0 74t Aim.! 9XQ J,JQ -f. JL

I
lit
'"I

ioASD.BF WXECTORS of th or optimist Internptlonal of
Panama, which will receive its jchajta1 a,t t banquet .ajt .the
Vnlon-lnlr-tontKht."TTom "left, to right: (front row),. Mrs.
Lynne Wheelar, recording .secretary; Jilss Jtosita; Patpcla, pres president;
ident; president; MM". Valeria Feely, vice -president; ,baek tow), Mrs, Cla
rita 8. '"'Wrieht,' director; .."Mrjs -flmlly J. Price, corresponding;
secretary; -Mrs.1 Audrey. Kline," director and Mrs, Wary A,
- 4 TColftnftri, teasurer. y-

SOWQPITMISTS FETE NATIONAL PRESIDENT ' jtfk
. J., 9 CjUA&JTEjR BAQtETF'tAL BRANCH! 'J.
f' The Soroptimist International of Panama become! an of-
) ficial branch of jthe American Federation wf 'Soroptimist ;
h rinbs fo?s;hht, inert' an inanpuraj banquet nrilT.be held avt the
tmioWdMb:" it -,
. i,un. rinma B. Fatten, president of the AJUXL who la

here" for the occasion, has been ruest of honor. at whirl of
' parties, since" her jrirlyaL Thifrsday. "fc i r 1 ;

Mrs, Alson; gears '.began ,( thi
JestlvltiSs with' f luncheon la

he

t

-the Golf Club jfriday,.Jn'hp.nbr

VJ. Mrs. jpawen-aiw Kivuu vi
- Soroptimist' visitors frdm'jFlon-
' da. . AX .iv .,"

That evening Mr. 'Mary Lpw-

rie enteriainea me group i
' dinner In the Bella Vista' Room
$f the tlotel El Panama. T
Miss Zoraida Biandao -was
hostess at luncheon yesterday
Which was followed by a tea in
f e afternoon. '
. Last niht, Mr.- and Mrs
James Pric save a cocktail par-

1 Vt for 'the pioup at their home
2 ih oolf ire: hts.

' T'onlght t e inaugural banquft
At the ur'oh Club will .' clunax

1e activity's.

'

Miwt A"ln I.ivt"";ton
Ei.gsfed To f drry
Kev. Cbaris-s 1

"Her. and r j. v.'i!' 'm living living-stoil
stoil living-stoil of p?- t.c r pn"f"ifre

the eupp.- :i i i e .1-

ine rourr.. a cf tMr caurhler

Ann to Pfv. Charles Hawkins
aon of Mr. and Mrs. Burrel Is.
Havkins of camby. Indiana.

5.'iss UviPston was an honor
graduate cf the canal Konp

Junior ColI'Ts this past ..June
She was a i -n' pr of the sing single
le single trlo,"-"J.C. Ihree."
'The wedding will be solemniz

ed at the c:.ndale Church of
Ood. mdiaiiapol.s,' Indiana, Au-

soa .18. Rev. Livingston win

pei form the ceremony.;

I;Th couple plan to attend

Ancarson college and Theologi Theological
cal Theological seminary in Anderson, In In-diana
diana In-diana in Seritember. Rev. Hawk-

ins"will: doi. wlete wbil,-' rfdr" a

Bachelor -t Divinity Degree

while Miss Livingston will com-

lete hn-worr toward'a-Eacne-

or of Science Degree in Music.

Col. and Mrs. Van Richmond K
.0rt FartyJtt Albrook 1

. 'Col' and Mrs. Van Richmond
rave cocktail buffet for their
J 'lends, at Albrook Officers'

club last nicht. col. and. Mrs

Van- Richmond will .'leave

i7ednesdav for the states. x;ol.

fJIchmond'sjaew post will be at

PatHcIa i'srtnni V.'lll Ares
tidies' S y -'
'Mrs. r. i.'.'a I.falnney Mrlrim
Till add,'' s the Lp;i:.'s' fo.'.:il.v

f Albrot 't Or;:cers' Club tomor-j

Tow at 7 p.m. -'
f 'Mrs. I. :.ikun. who is State

president tf .the Canal Zone

ranch cf ie I allonai Lpgue

I Amerj. mi n v. oocn. is a co

author cf t' e w-i-t children's

ooK,xne I ..a Tr?s

Wilk -9 CadUian Wo

omen

I

Ocmiccls jnjure

Treated Seed Oats

' tturing the bast two years'

Mrs. MVfciun has devoted much

of. her writinff time to relleions

stories and "articles. Her wrltihg

nave appeared m many national
Catholic magazines. Eho will

draw from the research, she has
done for these stories, the sub subject,
ject, subject, matter for her talk tomor

row.

It.' Albert Joyr :"
Return From Doty -' t
In Tokyo An Korea i

of Oavilan; Balboa, were. at To To-enmen
enmen To-enmen yesterday to -welcome
their son, Ltl Albert J. Joyce Jr.
who arrived home yesterday aft aft-tpf'
tpf' aft-tpf' tour in the Army. Lt.
Joyce has erved In Tokyo and
Korea.';
"I.t. Joyce-was th reunitM
with his sister, Mrs. crr'cs ;
Erown, who. with hec hu;vand

and two daghters, hns Just re-1

tumea to the' Canal zone. The
Browns have Aeen spending a

month's vacation with Mr
Brown's relatives in Joplon, Missouri;-!.
;
..'.'''
Xt. Joyce's brother: Lt. .William

X. Joyce is in the states. He is

an -instructor at Ft. Benninr

' Etch Hit fir inclusw to this
cohirna -hosir -"-iiamitteo
tyHwrittr forminimiilJ to om'
f Hit 'fca NHiabtrt K(tt4 daily im
4 b hind H fhi oHico. Nrtkci of
ntiiit 'cismt !c(cote4 by,
totcahoM.' ,'"y ;

Isthmian Toastmasters

Meet' Tuesday' ; i

The Isthmian Toastmasters

Club' wilT hold Its regular meetl-

uif at b:3u n.mon Tuesda in

tfie em JRbom of Ah'e Hvoli

uuest jiuusc. xne .program ur-

chldes five speaker, the best of

wnpm .wui be given .the "Speak "Speaker
er "Speaker of jfiie'Evenini" wjucd. r

Club .holds .regular meetings oh
the first and third Tuesday of
each month in the -Fenr Room

or tne Tivoii cuest House. Any Any-one
one Any-one Interested in 'johilne this

orgaiyzauorr may get 'iurtner
information from Lt. P. D. Pu-

Ty-rTrayaI Station Roflmani.

xeiepnone 3Biu qr 7,57. :

Medical -Association
Meets Tuesday

The 5B5th meetinr of the

Medical Association nf thi Tsf.h-

nilan canal zone ,wih be hey In

wara uorgas iQspitaj, v on
Tuesday, 95fi -atj:00 pJn,- ;-'

The following scientific! pro-

tgrara will be presented:"-.

l.''Acote Pulmonary Histo Histoplasmosis,?
plasmosis,? Histoplasmosis,? by Dr; JL'.V.'Jtlastel JL'.V.'Jtlastel-lari.
lari. JL'.V.'Jtlastel-lari. Dr. R. Jir. Young, undDCfe.

A. Clever Presentation la to be

made by JDr. Jpung.
'S. "Histoplasmosis in Pana Panama,"
ma," Panama," by pr. P. EertoU.'

Soroptimist Clubs are classifi

cation service clubs for profes professional
sional professional and executive business
women. They "offer the same op

portunities for aervice, and fori

wiaer personal ana pusiness con contacts
tacts contacts thar ate "afforded men by

Rotary, Lions, and; other men's

service ciubs.

In 1920' at Bristol.-En el and.

duh for women (known as the

Venture Club) aj prgani2ed '4 '4-long
long '4-long similar lines, each woman

representing a auierent busi business
ness business or profession. .V .!

Six thousand miles to the west.

in xtakland. jcallfocai. ji jjcp-

lessionai woman conceived the

sam Idea, and induced an or-

ganizer or men s service ciuds u)

undertake .the setting up of

new croup nf service clubs t

women. .The .year was IBzX

Jt follows, .therefore, that thi

CEN'EVA.'N.Y. (V?1 -Tn

jury to seed oats from mercury v

scribed by Willard F. Crosier,
Cornell University seed analyst

simplest answer to that peren perennial
nial perennial Question: "What la a Sorop

timist Club?" is to point to this

similarity of pattern and purpose

to. Jtopse fit a Rotary pr LKs ?WTU f !uiVlF W.l,."yury
Club; T rT v. f ; k du W the volatility and

Soroptimist is a coined word
It-rs-tfertved tromtwa xattn
words: -soror, meaning alstej
and pptima, meaning best The

interpretauon: the best for

A Jiuttet dinner preceded Jby
refreshment will JW served i ajt
7;00 jp m. .Thr xegulat meeting

ana cientu program wui ioi ioi-low.
low. ioi-low. :

Members nlannlni to 4eave

the isthmus opr ar permanent
basis" in th near future are1 re-

rrtiested tet' cortinlt. nn'afinro-

pnate' lorm wnich may be no-

lainep trora ne secrexary. inii
information will he necessary li

order to provide A letter bfelil

gibiiity for transfer to another
constituent society in the1 United

State's. Member,, jhqsf jdne are

standlcsr in .the local association

fpr a .period ,f Aiz inopths fol-

The first Soroptimist Club

Alameda County (later renamed

th0 Oakland Club) received its
charter October 3, 1921. Seventy-

piinrwomea- tonstltirteiT-the

memrrshlp, each representirg
a different calling, thus follow-

uiS, yuwuunsijr, .1.11c niriu oi

oy- ine venture ciutr m Bristol n
England. Seven vof .these f qund-l

Tlmpmivrn rvf" t.li rutlrlnriff rMnh!

i

wpmea.

Studies made at the eeriment

station ,indica,te that injury my

os aue 10 me voiauuu and con-

cenratiorf of 'fungicide and slor-1

age condiuons.

Injury tp seeds Increased as the
oats J seed passed from intact

whole grsjps- to cracked wholes

siauis, .w vimvi sroois insaea
seeds) to broken groats. Crosier
said that regardless of the variety
of "oats or fungicide,' chemical in injury
jury injury was associated with ersrkln?

twdcgltuftmr-ftf 'fte" s'eea;"'

Now CMKMtrotod CAK28IC1CE UNSE rtitam e-i i! t
rtiM m ordinary took 'or yhumpso can s r liiiio

yPI fAVJ PANr1LFf? Wrht. (MMnM ten Imparl (mt t mrt

Btcawa' M I cAcf)trM4. h t.t it
OkA4nci4 ram n 91. k-ttW. Jw

Wi mw D4riM. Wa Mar 4. tt.rt c WU. Mmji :

emu! - '- 'n I

014 fMkii 0M4nf -fmltt 1

IMWMW KTi daMlniff fW ''
MM. wbriUHan nun to (Wt 4 f

r iltalav can! I 4 V

i-.Tn.iji. -v

JJISIRIBtTORS IN PANAMA 7 7
' JOuovos, s.a.
' Second Diagonal (Old "A"' Street Nt-if r r
"fcot' W. 297 ;Tel. Z-2971 J J-

.MembershlD in JSoroptimist

cj"b by JlnyVnUon uniy .and
limited to women ejigased inde independently
pendently independently in professions,- head head-or
or head-or deputies' -in-government- positions,-and
owners nd 'executives

01 estaonsnea businesses. xmiy
one vowan from each' Wassilica-v
trails eligible. She must be" ac

tively engaged ih' her business p)c
profession, maintain hicrh stand

ards hf personal and busijiess

tative 'of jthp jcjaslflcatioil.
dualltv.' not numhrrs. lx a pn.r-

dlnal principle of this organtea-

tion, and an invitation to mem-'
bership conveys recognition of
the indJ,vidual jp p ja m u nity
standing. 1" r

Fort Koiibe Officers'
Wive Club
- On Friday the gth there were
thirteen members of the Execu Executive
tive Executive Comtalttee of fhe Fort Kpb-

be Officers' Wives' Club whe

met Jot a business and social
hour in the home of Mrs. L. C.
Wood, the newly elected Presi President
dent President for the term July through
December 1955. r
Presiding at the' beautifully

appointed tea table was the

honorary president Mrs: Prank

Miller, wife of the'-CO, 20th inf.

HegVAiso-taTtirnrpart in discus discussion,
sion, discussion, relative to fhe future1 nro-.

gram of the club were the fol following
lowing following : newly elected officers
and rroInt!i commie rbair-

mi-n'iii adJ.iion to tils. ,ond

prp.siding: TTPsdames rorn'n'

Mcrarj-:il, vire Pre'er.t: J' n

rtrlh, Eecretary; Clir;::to-l.rr

v.neeipr, As'rant Fccrc3ry; R.
A.' Jsntz, Treasurer: E. 1 "'.r k

a' ant Trea! irer; J. D. T s
v elf are;.' j." w: JLare, Ti.r.ft
S.ip?; 1C. J. Landry, icVrhpe;
J. C. f"abury, Prc"Tin; v. II.
GrUfln. Coiirtp-V ..:s: nA TT

L. Chlsolm, PuLlcity. r ,-'

SUNDAY
BRUNCH m

DANCE

v7:.

' In the air-conditioned
BALBOA ROOM
11:30 fcj to J:5I p.m.
, Maryelloua. combination of
breakfast and lunch feu;
. . 'updaj ;ae xtaers-- ;
Choice 1 t complimentary
cocktail and a really mouth-
..k wtering "menu."
i Music by '.
lUCItO AZCIRRAGA
kt the organ:"
Entertainment for young
,. EMC TEE GREAT.' ;

. CEORtiE GODOY
' playing Jthe piano "irt hp
L ALLOA BAR 10 WD. to
2 a.m. tonirht. Tues., :
Wed. Thurs.'',
Fnloy ynnU N'i
ciwpet thaa jra Ihlnk ft

.

-V J-v r ,lrfCT'i-

' CIO ' i,aWWeVin fANCY 1
. JJ ; 7rurt vr '

AMAZING TRICES! r-, NV ',:"r l(

by wibfe mothm bocauso of it j Ol.dilSHj I I

rVWonelobrktablea'. kact J 7 If f'lM I '.

-r. j it it rru

. SPEeiAL. P.ttJCS S253.00.V;-.

S 4 !.-- Jr.

l-:''frap

in..

1 trJTfMrafl't

f-riaiv ft

3 I II Pi. t f 1 B 1 I K M

III! ''Ttrn 'jr".-"! Hi-;

liESi

f VfA 11.1 .ijV:'., i

U ft'

1- f

ij Member oi

'Central Ave. & 21st tl ?t.

elg. Z-IB20 Z-1S33

Trusted

: aceorao'

, contains

tho prrfenred

aneasura. You give ,"junf .. .bo tfoctoir

- ordfy,

woaifa ,? muino

ChiiJftn"

.-ii. orang, $,ybr.

V i V i ( i

Fresh as all outdoors!

I fo-

: C!L ""
START TrNlTSG!

cCovtiitr JJairctftorj

Don't worry about that first ry strand! Let it be
blessing in rJ; :e" a ral to you to take tcilon
and co somct: z titvtt i-Uining lovelier, raiural..
lo:)V:!r fv p-i.""" tI rf'-x arsd let Toux t. e
cvr! For I'oux CI i "'r"vio lint trpn.Tcnts cone J
evry v '' e strsi'd f CJ or. rr?y lair, give s".rk s".rk-li'
li' s".rk-li' ? f fs s'.l h-'.re. pi. is fc-L.-t,r4,irM' g
co.r t at can. s your v. wry to ttt-:ir.il L-'ite your
it ..! r

Sold fl Drug jorf8 and ..ed by th, bt .Bwuty farlort.
' " DJSTRJSUTCSS JN PANAMA '
Secpnd piaona) (Old VAV treet) N?. 7-27 t Bon lVp. 2?7 Tel. $-2371

COCKTAILS

14 COINTKFAO, -17
Cokk IranAp
14 to Jute
... MANHATTAN--
ll COin' CAU
34 Vmilcy i
ll Vnufc ':!
.. Clwrry V ''
wvm-uoY
13 CCMNl'f AU i
13 few-

r.tr

S tnc torn

1r2 owfK WmI CrMl
Sfwh witfc cracked k : tHWe)
tnto chilksrf cockia4 gbts

n sv

7.-n::.:jrEr".r. rx r?

SKY-SCRAPf
liCOItttA

t - t .a
J'4 VarMati
I'S CafnM SfnV
l CWyw4y
CAICUIRI
I t"Cfc)INIItEAU .
If "'''
yUk (Mil With tVckd
.... f i,r ;"
Kj Mousquetaifi
I COIfTHlAlf
J pit ty
I put Imi Ink
Snt wMNrifft (tacJid tell
IN WINTEXt
K 4raA ( OIINTKAU

cmthm xmui, lMOMnU

:,, '-.ft... ...... 4 t -. 7 k

1

r

PANAMA

Distributors; CIA. CYKN0S, S. A.

COLON

rT

:t: tfef LfV jj.
;

ft:

1 l-.t-'.-

nfr.fi?.'p:

tpe rich, true chocolate flavor that only
' 1 JtliV Bvkyi 'ain't make it fiwter ;
add 2 heaplpj; teasppppa pf Juik
'. X: i .Jj?tic'm Rk ,ty mi,ei fuJ
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'DOT OfC DlD-pUICIOUJ flTHZS WAY

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wrrf -fr rF-ft- aM V frV 7 VT Afc- vJ

A



''fAGSfEC :H-r- TT2 SUNSAT lsanCMT" ; SUN3AY, JULY Ci-
'. ' i i i i

YOU CAN PLACE YOUR AD AT 14 DIFFERENT LOCALITIES IN THE CITY
Wn.n.rr. Ar'nri Lismn (
.7""""V
si
f
ft
11
1 Am
I)

LEAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE OF OUR AGENTS OR OUR OFFICES AT 57 "H" STREET, PANAMA
aa
r

Jv

1l

)

it-
f ;
f ': r
J
I.
ill
'I
I'.-.
, jr
t f r
!
-
t T
7
-
J,
i
I
I

1 1 .-

rb: ; FOR
cia words
COMMERCIAL Cr
QcROFESSIONAL
CANAL ZOK WLTCLWIC
BR. C! E, f AlWfiA, MA
OIL AVltA 3t M.D.
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FOOT-TKUUDB,
CHreOPODIST CHreOPODIST-tDr.
tDr. CHreOPODIST-tDr. Bdtall trataa)
FORTEPEDIA NACIONAL
n,Mi
;aiatt
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Call 3-1466
Panama Personnel
Canal Xmt Idie
"tot Smart and Lotely Hair
i try
; DhUi Lanelint Wt
Y.M.C A. Beauty Salon
' TelJ-S677
Carbon Dioxide
May Alter Climate
tOS ANGELES (UP) A
University of California atmos atmos-pfieric
pfieric atmos-pfieric physics expert tuggested
recently that the "greenhouse" ef effect
fect effect of the great quantities of car car-bo
bo car-bo dioxide being poured into the
air by industries may be chstng chstng-inj
inj chstng-inj the earth's cUmate.
The expert is Dr. Joseph Kap Kaplan,
lan, Kaplan, who said: 1 .
fit has been! estimated thit dar daring
ing daring the next 50 years industrial
turning of eoal, 'oil and gas will
produce 1,700 billion tons of new
carbon dioxide. If alt this carbon
jiimiri ativa in the atmosphere,
the slight generatwanning ttat
nas occurrea in nonaera
m ha Wontified.
f This may result from the huge
Wntle of carbon dioxide's ,'green-J
Yni? effect which admits the
aun's warmth and holds in toe re
flected neat- t -.
9S4 WilIy Station Wagon
fa ood condition. Price
$1,509 easy terms. Call
Eisenmana, phone 2-4S0S.
sect::
ties in mwx
QaataOaaaby
' t ) ADAS, HATCSSI ASS0CUTS8
.; v 1 n a
Abattoir Nad oral ...... 1SJ0
Banac ndudari ...... Vt
......
Caawnto Panamt
, 13
Carraearla Hadenal
CbMeana 4a tacha ..
11
dayta
Coca Cola
Cucntaa ConMrdalaa
frat with Com. .....
Battfladora Hadonal ...
firundcra Wmafta
- prat with Cam. ..... .'.
Plnamaa, S.A.
. Prat with Com.
' Puana y Um-Pret ... 47 11
ruana T LuaCora. ... SS
Hotelca InUramrrJcanoa. SS74
General da Saforoa .... SS
Panamefla Sa Aeeltaa ...
Panamefta da Fibraa ... -"
patiamcfta da Securaa .. ..
Panamafia da Tahaca .. IS
Teatro Bellavhta ......
Teatre Central ..........
S.S0
tss
IS.4S
us
SS
SS
n
tit j
...... tss
sss
(Commaretal MoUcai

i i i i 1 1 i
' L1BRERIA' PRECIADO LOURDES' PHARMACY LEWIS SERVICE HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE FARMACIA EL BATURRO vvnvnrt
Street Me. IS ; in U CuHdllt imlMIht See. do it Osaa Ave. He. 41 Pareao Uim I Stmt MlALaLLj,
Annclas InttmaL dt PubllctclonM FARMACIA LOMBARDO FARMACIA ESTADOS UNIDOS ( FOTO DOMY .FARMACIA "SAS" FOw N
- Me. I Letteiy riaan. llfc !. ',-- Caairalayv..' '. taiwim At end tt PA ; Ti ma ill i 7 U,
CASAZALDO ' 4 MORRISON 5, FARMACIA LUX f FARMACIA VAN-DER-DIJS NOVEDADES ATHIS 12 WORDS
- MnlA ethel JabjfAva. 1M Central inm f St Street Ke. R W. Via barta Ave,

FORSALE
Hoiuehold
rOR SALI: ItdnOM, iininfl
rM ani chiMrca tat. -1 rtna"
aw aartr baaa tt4, mait la
a4ar. Alt tWar Owaar laavlng
caantry. Saa at Tramaartat Bax
tar ar call 3-0199 far aaaatnt-
FOR SALI Btaraam nd 4i 4i-iflfaaai
iflfaaai 4i-iflfaaai Chmata bar, 4uK
chaitt, ckiin, arc. Phaaa Cania Cania-4a
4a Cania-4a 3 1 OK Quartan 56fi-A.
FOR SALEt3-aiac Rartaa tat
wkk antf tatltt, artnixMl 4m 4m-bla
bla 4m-bla kaa1, kai tpri aai mattratii
Masntvax raiia ahaMgrapk,
waritihaa bi4 aad aawar taab,
' SaaaJ-Craahie camara, iarkraara
4Mmaat, baakt ana" athar
ftama. Call FaMama 3-6699 ar
aaa at 49th Strait Na. 3 ba ba-rwaaa
rwaaa ba-rwaaa Cawmbla tni FaJariea
ay4, laHa Viata.
FOR SALIs 9 en. ft. rtfriatra rtfriatra-Hr,
Hr, rtfriatra-Hr, 25-cyda $50; 2 bamboa
batfcat ebalra aaa" I cauch $23;
flaar lama $1. lalboa 4451.
0763 E, Wllliimaa PL
FOR SALt. 60-yela6-ft.6aa-aral
Elaetri rafrlflaratar, Hauia
0433, Apt. I, Aacaa afrar' 5 p.m.
Man. and Taat. "f1
FOR SALE Simmam Hidabaa
aaf a, phabtara' diiirt, a(tk,
ana tablet, parch lavaaa. Qtrt.
Ill Albraak. Fhana 16-4279.
FOR SALI: Complete Rartaa
llvina ream tat $250; mahagany
dininf table and chair $90;
mahaaaay talephaiia table $15?
rocklnf chair $12.50; dranar
$10; water heater $45; kltchea
atep tteel $5. Pbaaa 3-6792.
FOR SAL!: Mahoaany dininf
ream table, 4 chain $45; 4 4-piece
piece 4-piece livinf ream tat $45 da da-bla
bla da-bla bad, mattreu, tprinit. $20.
CaH Pedra Mifael 419. r
Help Wanted
WANTED: A ixperieacad
caak with rafarancat, vary goad
aalaiy. 5-4, 37th Street.
WANTED Ixaerienced Enaliih
apaakhtf maid ta live la. Matt
have reference and health card,
: b able ta clean, thereaahly,
wath aad Ira, da tame caaking
Satarday free. Apply Na. 41.
Calle 9a., Paitilla, after 3 p.a.
Sunday.

Keep Your Shirts On, Men
Summer Styles Beat the Heat

By DICK KLEINER
NEW YOSK-(NEA)-It wasn't
so long ago that men faced the
summer witn grim determination
and hot shirts. The man who gave
you the shirt off his back did so
becouse he couldn't stand it on
bis own. '
That isn't necessary in this era
of cool, built-to-stand-heat shirts
You can get perfectly acceptable
summer -shirts that look neat
trim and Clean no matter how hot
the weather gets. And they also
come .with short sleeves, if you
prefer, to give you nappy ewows
At Manhattan Shirt Co., one of
the big three, they say that sales
of lightweight shirts are up 45 per
cent over last, year. The short
sleeve job is especially hot (in a
figurative sense only) this
summer. ' ' 4 .
In summer shirts, colors are not
toe important White shirts are
overwhelmingly the biggest sel
lers last's ftecsnse tney some somehow
how somehow feel the coolest even though
color engineers will tell yon that's
let to. Actually, a blue or gray
would be the. coolest color, but
the difference- is so minor that
yon might as well boy white and
be content
Last year there was some Inter
est u the zaa colors ot -k pins,
yellow, mint green-4ut Manhat
ton says that's virtually non-exist
ent now.
Van Heusen. another of the big
three shirt companies, is pusning
its "Moulin Rouge"- batiste. This
is lightweight and soft, but long
wearing. It comes in virtually the
same range ot couar styles as a
winter shirt r
Van l Heusea, like the otners,
GARRARD Automatic
Recordchangers
Just received new ship shipment
ment shipment of famous English
hi-fi record-changers,
new model R.C. 88.
SALES a SERVICE
PARTS-,
MUEBLERIA
CASASPARTON
Central 28-79, (next to
Encanto Theatre)
, TS. mm We also have'
. 25 cycle motors.

FOR SALE

Automobiles
FOR SALEj 1954 Plymouth 6 6-cyl.
cyl. 6-cyl. Station Wajon, undercoat-.
ad, $1700. Can be financed.
Phone Ceraial 2144 or aveninpi
Curunda 4298.
FOR SALE: 1953 Super "SS"
Otdsmebile, automatic trantmii-
aion, power brakat, thaded glan,
radio, whfrewall tires, duty paid. :
tall Panama 3-4870.
FOR SALE: Duty paid 194S
Pantiac convertible, good tap,';
feed running condition, $200 or
beat offer. Phone Balboa 2-2863.
FOR SALE: 1955 Buick coa coa-vertibla,
vertibla, coa-vertibla, like now, 20,000 milat,
fully equipped, $2000. Curundu
phone 6206. Haua 2151-B.
FOR SALE: 1955 Chavrelat
BalAir Station Wa jon, 4-deor,
6-cyl powerglide, fully equip equipped
ped equipped except radio, 10,000 milat,'
like new $1995. Qtrt. 88 Al Al-brook.
brook. Al-brook. Phone 5219. Mutt tell
before July 24. v
FOR SALE: 1954 Ford Raach Raach-wafon,
wafon, Raach-wafon, radio, ventilator, oer oer-driye.
driye. oer-driye. Rett offer takti. Phone
Balboa 4451. 0763 E, William-,
aoaPL 1
FOR SALE-1954 Pontiac Cat Cat-alina
alina Cat-alina with automatic drive, dual
epeaker r a d I a, white aidewall
tiraa E-Z-Eye (lata, duty paid,
only 12 thousand milat and ia
brand new condition. Call Pane-'
ma 3-6699. v -1 1
FOR SALE-1953 MG Mark II
Roadster in ropnotch candition.
Dual carbureters, dual fuel
pumps, ate. Duty paid and only
1 1 1 thousand milat. Call Panama
3-6699 or tee at 49th Street
No. 3 between Colombia and
Federica Boyd, Bella Vista.
FOR SALE: 1941 Buick Road Road-matter
matter Road-matter 4 -door sedan. See te ap appreciate
preciate appreciate beautiful' condition and
appearance thit eno-awner car.
Albrook, Qtrt. 1 1 1. Phono 86 86-4279.
4279. 86-4279. I
FOR SALE: 1948 Hudson Com Commodore
modore Commodore Six, black, duty paid,
excellent far taxi. Can be teen
2172 Curundd. C Z. Price $250.
Phano S3-5I74. I
- i .j! I..... .1,
FOR SALE: 1953 Mania Mi Minor.
nor. Minor. Reasonable. Phone 3-6042.
A,
COOL BATISTE is popular
fabrio for summer shirts. This
light number Is from Van Hen
-j ; sett, i '
mases summer snirts in many
fabrics chambray, pique, blands
of synthetic: and natural like la
65-35 dacron-cotton enmhination
uat makes an ideal traveling
shirt .because of washing ease.
One problem with Tiirhtweieht
laoncs usea to oe curling collars
But most manufacturers have
been able: to lick that. Van Heu
sen's Century, does it by weaving
ine ioia une mto the collar. Tne
collar therefore irons flat in one
stroke, and stays flat
Manhattan has lightweight sum.
mer shirts in even the finest fab
rics, like imported Swiss satin
decorated skip-dent. They also
make them in white-on-white and
lacauard designs.
uauung wiae acceptance mis
year is the convertible collar it
buttons up for a tie and business
but without a tie it looks like an
ordinary sport shirt With short
sleeves, this shirt does a dual job.
in your wardrobe.
sThere'a no point in suffering
through the summer. Lightweight
shirts make the dog days seem
like mere puppies.
OFF THE RACK: For fall, the
big thing in blue Jeans will be
black jeans. Dickies reports that
they expect black will be the big
color in boys' slacks for fall .
And the "Ivy Look" has seeped
down to the boys level. The same
manufacturer is offering "Prep
Slacks" pleatless front, tapered
norrow legs and strap in the back,

MISCELLANEOUS

. ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
BOX 2031, ANCON. CZ.
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL. CX
NOTICE: Accetoriot Caton,
S.A., hereby, annoaacet that our
new telephone number it 2 2-4970.
4970. 2-4970. At number 12-129, end
of Stadium.
Mr. Car Owner: Are yon dis-.
1 tutted with the present servicing
of your auto? Why not call John,
iron, guaranteed auto' repairs.
Telephone 456-A 16th St. Mo Mo-lend
lend Mo-lend a, Colon, R.P.
Repair, refiniih Rattan furniture
complete with new wrappings.
Guaranteed workmanship. House
delivery. Papular prices. Front
Balboa Bear Garden, "Jimmy."
FOR SALE
miscellaneous
Bids will be received in the of-
fice af the Supply and Employee
Service Director, Balboa Heights
ar the General Manager, Com-,
miliary Division, Mount Hope,
Canal Zona until 10:00 a.m. en
Thursday, August 16, 1956,
whan they will be opened in pub public,
lic, public, for furnishing .1,200 each
Beef Steert to the Commissary
Division, from September 1, 1956'
through December 31, 1956.
Invitation for Bid Forma, wrth
fulj particulars, may be obtain obtained
ed obtained in tha effiea of the Supply'
and Employee Service Director,
Balboa Heights, or of tha Gen General
eral General Manager, Commissary Divi-
aian. Mount Hope, Canal Zone.
PANAMA CANAL COMPANY
OFFERS EMPTY SACKS FOR
SALE, Sealed bids for opening
in publio will bo received until
10:00 a.m. August 10, 1956 m
the affice of the General Man Manager,
ager, Manager, Commissary Division, Mr.
Hope," Canal Zona for 10,009
only empty Dairy Feed sacks lo located
cated located at Mindi Dairy Farm, !!,
000 empty rice sacks and 20,-
, 000 empty potato tacks located
at the Mount Mope Abattoir of
the Commissary Division. Invita-
1 tien CD-56-5 may be obtained
from the office of the Supply
. and Employee Service Director,
', Balboa Heights, or of the Gen General
eral General Manager, Commissary Divi Division,
sion, Division, Mt. Hope, Canal Zone.
FOR SALE: Model 740 deluxe
30.06 rifle, caiaV 5 pewer
mounted scope, shells, eest
$253, will tail $150. .. 357"
Magnum highway patrolman)
Sfi-W pistel with cleaning eauip.r
like new $75. Curundu, Phono
6206, house 2151-B.
Wanted to Buy
WANTED TO BUY: 3 ele elements,
ments, elements, 15 meters beam antenna.
Call Parades, Panama 2-0600 or
3-3479 after 6 p.m.
Paraplegic Fils
Info Police Work
COLUMBUS, Ohio (UP) -Suburban
Worthington has solved
a major problem affecting small
town police departments paper
work. 3
worthington, in the past, found
it necessary to pull a patrolman
on the streets to fill in as a clerk.
Recently the village council
hired Frank Del Kiser, a veteran
of five years with the State High
way ratroi. noser is a paraplegic.
who was wounded In the snine.
forcing him into a wheel chair. He
suffered the injury while with the
patroL . ,l '.
Kiser now is a. fullt-lme police
clerk and does the radio dispatch
ing, since he already knew the
procedure, that goes with : police
wore ,, f
"His attention to detail in mak making
ing making arrest reports has helped pa
trolmen to have better cases when
they go mto court," said Police
unef Jim Lewis.'
worthington pays Kiser only
$2,700 annually because he re
ceives a disability pension1 which
limits his outside income.
A special table has been built to
permit Riser's rolling chair to go
under the radio equipment Spe-
i jj .n i i v
ciai aujusiauiB uars uuve uecu w
stalled to make him comfortable
when he stands behind the
booking desk.
New Lanes Made
For Nashville's -Passenger
Buses
NASHVILLE. Tenn. fUP)
Lanes for buses only are in use
nere during rush hours in an ef effort
fort effort to ease downtown traffic con conditions.
ditions. conditions. ;
The right-hand lanes on five
heavily traveled downtown streets
are marked for buses only dur
ing morning and afternoon rush
hours.
' Vice-mayor Sanders Angles said
the city decided on the plan be
cause .'we recognize bus passen
gers have a right to tne same
speedy travel as those in cars.'

Apartments

ATTENTION LI Just built
tnedora luteal hod apeitaMnta, 1
2 badroean, bat, eeld w a t e a
Phone Panama 3-4941.
FOR RENT; 2-bedrooee apart apartment
ment apartment en Ricarde Arias Street,
Campo Alegre, Bathroom, maid's
room, hot water, near Via Espa Espa-a.
a. Espa-a. Phone 3-6846 or 2-2341.
FOR RENT: Apartment, mod mod-era
era mod-era building: 2 bodreoma, maid'a
room, 2 baths, parlor, dining
room, kitchen, porch, garage,
$110, at El C eagre jo, "G" St.,
"Caracas'' Building. See Da Cas Castro.
tro. Castro. Avenue VB" No. 24. Phone
2-1616.
FOR RENT: Apartment 2 bed bedrooms,
rooms, bedrooms, maisTi .room, 2 baths,
parlor-dining room, kitchen,,
porch, garage, $100. "Anayan "Anayan-ai."
ai." "Anayan-ai." Bella Vista, N. Obarrie St.
No. 23, neat "El Baturro." Sao
Do Castro, Avenue "B" No. 24.
Phona 2-1616.
FOR JtENT-Small. nicely fur furnished
nished furnished apartment ar room. Beau Beautiful
tiful Beautiful residential section. 43rd
Street No. 13.
FOR RENT.- Furnished ar an-,
furnished one-bedroom modern
apartment, garaga. 168 Via Be Be-lisario
lisario Be-lisario Porraa.
FOR RENT Nice cool apart,
ment, independent, furnished, 2
bedrooms, parlor dining room,
services, refrigerator, hot and
cold water, protected against
.mosquitoes. House 27 43rd St-r
Boll Yitta.
FOR RENT. Furnished apart-'
ment with rafrlflaratar, stove, etc.
Living-dining room, spacious
balcony, centrally located, $80.
Phone 3-2930. ...
Position Offered
WANTED:- Panama Riding
School. Qualified riding inaruc inaruc-tor.
tor. inaruc-tor. Call 2-2451 or 2-2562,
Trantpartet Baxter, S.A. ,
WANTED: Applicatient stow
being taken for qualified chef at
the Fort Amador OHicart Open
Man. Starting tafary dependent
n qualifieatien and part axpori-
: one. Apply jia pertan at Club
PfHcat.,. -t; t
LESSONS
Learning Spanish' Try SPANISH
VERBS f a NUTSHELL, 25c. at
Morrison's, Surany's, Clubheuser
and Exchanges.
FOR SALE
Real Estate
. Well built retirement homes in
St. Petersburg, Sunshine City af
Florida, from $7,500. Also roe-,
enable rentals.. Contact TROY:
HAYES, co A. F. WHITE, Real,
tor 195 9th Street Nerth, St.
" Petersburg ,

Rodgers and Hammerstein's classic; "CAROUSEL,"
which 20th Century Fox produced In its new Cinemascope
: 55 photographic process and in De Luxe colors, will have its
awaited release next weekend at the BELLA VISTA Thea Theatre.
tre. Theatre. .
Producer Henry Ephoron has endowed" "CAROUSEL"
which already has been established as one of the truly great
musical dramas through its previous presentation on the
'Broadway stage with all the resources of talent, money
, and experience that 20th Century Fox could give it Head

RESORTS

PHJUIPS Ocaentida Cottagaa,
Santa Clara. Bas 435, Salkaa.
Phone Pane saa S-IS77, Crata
bal 8-1673.
FOSTER'S COTTAGES and Urge
beach house. One mila past Ca Casino.
sino. Casino. Phono Panama 2-1515.
GENELL BLISS' Santa Clara Guest
House. Overlooks ocean... eur eur-raunded
raunded eur-raunded by shade trees. .private
etcpa to beach (2 mia. walk).
Cat range b refrigerator. .Ac-
commodates 8. Playgreand
flighted at night), barbecue,
badminton, pnig peng, putting
. green and to forth. Bliss" bohie
an beach. Currant rate, t Navy
3812.
FOR SALE ;
. Boats & Motors
FOR SALE: 25-cycIa motor for
Easy Spindrier $10.' Balboa 2 2-6386.
6386. 2-6386. -
.' A SOLUTIION
MARTINSBURG. W. .Va.-rilP
The Berkeley Countv Board nf
Education has taken action it
hopes will put an end to the mis
spelling of the county on new
school buses it purchases ea c h

year. Faced with, a, re-painting'always print these stories," Miss

job annually because bus manu
facturers become confused and
drop the final "e" in Berkelev.
the board voted recently to have
the names, painted here after th
ouses are deliverd.

FEMININE CURIOSITY Sut Hartmann watches as Alice Hlgglns unwraps a gift at her
fifth birthday party. Alice is the daughter,! Dr. and Mrs. Jchn:0. Higins of Ancon.

INTRODUCE Nm CinemaScbpe

llouses

FOR RENT.- Vacation quarters
for two months. 3 -bedroom con concrete
crete concrete house completely furnish furnished
ed furnished including Television. Front
and back patiot, large encloaad
backyard, $125 par month. Call
3-3866.
FOR RENT: I -bedroom chalet.
Phone 3-2709.
Diicrce PrccccijS
Fcr Acfrcss l."::rii!
Tcnsense lb Says
LONDON. Julv1 14 (UP) Swe
dish actress Ingrid Bergman to today
day today said reports 'she and Italian
movie direotor -Roberto Rosselini
piannea a juvorce are "non
sense." r' ,
Swedish gossip columnist Jules
Berman, a friend of both the ac actress
tress actress and her husband, said the
couple had hired attorneys in
Paris to begin divorce proceed proceedings.
ings. proceedings. I dont know whv npwshanprs
Bergman said.
"It sounds like the same one
that has been cropping up all
the time. It's such nonsense.
Just say I say it's nonsense."

FIRST TO

ing the cast are Gordon MacRae and Shirley Jones, and
the principal supporting roles are Cameron MitcheL Bar Bar-bara
bara Bar-bara Rulck and Clamarae Turner.
With the wider latitude and scope of the new 55 mm.
film Cinemascope cameraman Charles O. Clarke, who di directed
rected directed the photography, achieved a deeper, richer and clear-,
er image than anything heretofore seen on the screen. The
new process provides four times as much photographic area
on the negative as does the old 35 mm. lilm. f
Don't miss this great musical spectacle which opens
next week at your Bella Vista Theatre.

FOR RENT

Miscellaneous
FOR RENT: Space appropriate
for office, beauty parlor,, cam
menial, at exclusive El Cenjre-
jo, on Avenue Argentina, new
building, nam of 'Monterrey.-
See Do Castro, Aveaua "S" Na,
24. Phono 2-1616.
FOR RENT
Rooms v
FOR RENT. Furnished room,
bath and entrance Independent,
far ana person. Between 7-9
p.m., Sunday 9-12 non, phona -i
3-6046. 2nd Street, Perejil (Te (Te-mistodot
mistodot (Te-mistodot Diss St.) No. 7-189,'
upstairs.
Scientists Test i
Athletes Hearts ; r
LOS ANGELES (UP) -4
Scientists will make an attempt
to determine whether the heart of
the trained athelte differs signifi significant
cant significant from that of the average
person.
A team of physiologists and phy physicians
sicians physicians plan to take electrocardio electrocardiograms
grams electrocardiograms of champion .wrestlers,
weight-lifters, and distance run-
ners taking part in the U.S.
uiympic trials.
The research group is headed
by Dr. Lawrence Morehouse,
physiologist on the Los Angeles
campus of the University of Call.
fornia. .
.' ": A. -sf ,'
. ... ) y..-



TT2 ST?T3AY iST2ICA!
Pansgra To Have Art Ccn!;
. i
1 1
? i
A
J
CPTOUO
35c, r-T"l.z?c-Cinemascope!
t
" LAND OF THE
r FHARAOHS
Also: -,
; DAM BUSTER
T IV 0 LI
S5c. 20c.
The rose tattoo
., with Burt Lancaster
Also: -'
HI JACKED
CHIVE -in Theatre
68e. a-----
AT GUNPOINT
. with ,-
Fred MaeMTJRRAY Dorothy MALONE
CECILIA THEATRE
RIO
VICTORIA
Z5c. 20c.
j TIMBERJACK
- j ,i -. and -
SANTA FE
. PASSAGE
35c..
20c.
6fe.
sac
Tony CTKTIS Fat CROWLEY, in
BLOOD ALLEY
with John Wayne
' Also:
, JUMP INTO HELL
.with Jacques Sernas
SQUARE JUNGLE
Also: i :
A great release full 6f terror!
Jeff Morrow, Rex Reason, Leigh. Snowden
THE CREATURFwALKS AMONG US

trXSAY, JT1Y IJ. 13SI

III hW:
- i

1?

t

l in g

Gob

clby

Cornell Borchers, .Nov Appsaring

In US Film 'Never Say

The periodic cry for "new faces
in films'! finds .impressive answer
in the person of Cornell Borchers,
one of Europe's foremost stars,
making her Hollywood debut in
Never Say Goodbye." A roman roman-tic
tic roman-tic drama baaed on a play by Luigi
Pirandello, the film stars her with
newly-wed Rock H tt d s o n and
George Sanders.. -.
: The movie previews next week
tt the Central Theatre.
-Miss Borchers was named the
best foreign actress of 1954V by
the British Film Academy for her
performance in "The D I d v i d e d
. Heart," seen widely in the US.
Only one other of ,ner 16 films,
The Big Lift" is well known in
America, the rest being German.
' Language is no problem for German-horn
Cornell, since the speaks

English and French flawlessly,
served as Interpreter for the Brit British
ish British Military- Government and s js

studying Portuguese, apamsa u
Italian, ''''"'
Rnrn in Hevdekrug, Germany,

and presently making her home in
the Alpine village of Garmish, near
Munich, she is. Germany's best bet
for American favor since Marlene
Dietrich. But her statuesque, blue blue-Munich,
Munich, blue-Munich, she is Germany's best bet
for 'American favor since Marlene
eyed, blonde beauty inevitably
f suggests comparison with one cl
her ,;own.$ favorites, Ingrid Berg Berg-.
. Berg-. man '
Cornell's early ambition was to

become a physician, out post-war

Mi A AiOWfJ TV. RADIQ
Lll h tnkbt Jchcsoa

HOLLYWOOD (NEA) i B

hind the Screen: MGM grabbed all

the headlines with the announce

ment that Leo the Lion will be
unleashed for television film pro

duction ia an Vif-you-can't-whio-

"Mud on the Stars," 1942 novel

I!ey Public Address
Equipment Dssi;n:d
For Civil Defense

WASHINGTON (UP) A
new line of public address equip equipment
ment equipment specifically designed for
civil defense is now available for
purchase' under the federal-state

matching funds program, the Fed-

about the Tennessee Valley area.i c"m,"R IUa(s WEC, ine tea tea-wiU
wiU tea-wiU be filmed by Elia Ka!an. . ral cv? DMe Administration
Bmg. Crosby and mnk Smatra n",to?ed-.ltKf .
have a verbal understanding, Te .Wweight, battery-poW-JT.
JLj-I ,":JLi ..VVJT. ered voice' aniplifiers have been

e-m-join-'em" move sealing TV's ciety" another movie together 1 1 meeting FCDA stand-

financiarprobiems made that lm- 'traveled -to -Hollywood t second

Dossibln-and she turned to drama'

tics. Two roles in German films
earned her the lead in "The Big
Lift," then 20th-C e n t u r y-Fox
brought her to Hollywood. After
four months of in-activity, she re returned
turned returned to German movies, i then

time for .Universal International

nri "Never Sav Goodbye.". m

Cornell appears as a vienese

cale singer in "Never Say Good

bye." Gifted with a .sultry voice,

she is heard m two songs, i rro rro-mise"
mise" rro-mise" and;"For; the First, Time."

O

r

Actors 'Trend--

Returning (Now

ToClassic Art

NEW YORKT American clas

sic acting, which has been over overshadowed
shadowed overshadowed in recent years by the

realistic school of acting, is on its

ing to the director of the American

f tATf Aiidrvm, tttt A kit minieil "My Fair

if 4h nedrdine f tti km llww fcy Columbi" Kcrd.', Achnlly, (tit
I Mbts W tim whit ondadof Frwa AlUrt, aiaht. nbttna the rcltetlre lor
bw tiw k bat 4 ihf. ' j.

B r o a dway R ejp o r t

" When the death of Lorenj HartS Undismayed by thoir troubles

team of Rodgers and Hart, Rich-which folded en route to Now York

ard Rodaers formed a new part

nership vith Oscar Hammerstin II

nd went on to even greater sac-

last spring, Howard Hoyt and Har

old J. Patterson plan to put anoth

er musical into rehearsal at the

conquest of Hollywood. - in '57.

But Houywoed s socens eigaesr
maier studio, 20th Century Fox,

will he lust is active as MGM.

Fox Is elanninfl to produce 10 se series
ries series for home screen en 12 one

time movie sound stages
the largest, telefilm studio in the

world. (
The State Department.' I hear.

isn't happy about plans for an in independent
dependent independent movie titled "The Se Secret
cret Secret Crimes of Joseph Stalin." The
film was announced as a "semi-

documentary based on recent So Soviet
viet Soviet charges that the former
Russian dictator was an assassin,

robber and possible sex fiend."

Such a U. S. -produced film, it's

argued, would be very nice prop
ganda indeed for the Russians,

Gloria Do Haven, who recently

broke her engagement to Florida

auto dealer Dick Fhncher, has dis discovered
covered discovered wealthy Bob Neal. ;

If Dean Martin and Jerrv Lawia

write e definite "Finish" to their

professional parting, it's going to

cost them big money. Producer

Hal wallis owns contract ceiling

for their appearance together in

three mere movies.

"How much for our release from

the contract?" they asked Wallis,

His reply was Sl.500,000, plus 10

per cent of their income from
their last two films. As of this
writing, Dean and Jerry, are yell

ing "No, NO, NO.

ards. j

The j portable, self-contained

equipment may be used by civil

MinM rink .Miwihui 1. lib. in. "l"P"ieni may 00 used ny civu
t. niiiAhh W'defanMlte,d Pnnel to supple supple-otJnit?
otJnit? supple-otJnit? m.vl SiSmsJaS' m'nt ingr ven bysirensTto
tZn jTnU Vrp.nnw SiMifc iva ndiological faUout iniorma iniorma-Bonnott,
Bonnott, iniorma-Bonnott, Janis Page, Penny Single- Uon pttytat panic Bnd disorder,
tt'OHr ?-m obbb, u ,Mrnd relay emergency instruction, di-

..... ... reci rescue operations ana con-
John WayheTnTw Fok contract' jSgj? S 0ther
is an eye-opener: Stardom in four I The i eauioment includes meea-

rSfJ!!!'! -e ne 7"" ""-Phonel capable of voice projec projec-at
at projec-at 0,000 a picture, plus-a(iaxU(m UJ mil0( more

K-'M w. ermi a two-unit megaphone sys-

s2.on0.ono over a nenoa 01 1 vears .v .....m.

at the rate of J2, a year. jes,mounted on command, police and

ua m, m. v. rescue irucas, auai purpose sys-

I Entries for the Panarra Art Contest are displayed In the Cane,

- r .v , ... -.
"L" offices of Panagra prior to being shipped to. New York;
where they will compete for the grand prise with other paln-
ings representative of the countries on the rentes of "EI InUi!
Americano." : (Commercial Notice)"

Indians in Hollywood.

, r-j r.

New.Wotermeon

Developed With

Extra Tough Skin
DAVIS, Calif. (UP) Con Consider,
sider, Consider, for a moment, the problems
of a watermelon breeder. '

Displayed recently were super1
tough-skinned watermelons devel developed
oped developed by Professors Glen N. Davis
and Arthur R. Spurr of the Uni

versity of California college of
agriculture here. Final refinement
of the melon for release will take
a year or two more and possibly

for these reasons, according to

Davis;,

' "The chief difficulty in breeding

U-l will film i "What Happened mew melons was that .toughness of

In T.aimhtavT" oal In nlri mtnr' IKin M C10SC1Y reiBlEU Ul lUUKIiacas

to film theater owners, who have! of ilesn. Breeding a meion uiior

been askmg Hollywood. "What

happened to 'all those comedies
Hollywood once filmed?" Today
the film cycle if headed lor con controversy,
troversy, controversy, with sex, miscegenation,
Ivnchine. done and even homo

sexuality as-the basis tor movie
plots. As one producer, Ftank!
Ross, frankly admits: '. Si

. "Today's market demands pic pictures
tures pictures that ere strong and differ different.
ent. different. But how "strong" can Hollywood

get before the parents; of teen

agers, the most regular neater
patrons, demand stronger tenser tenser-ship?
ship? tenser-ship? .'..'
" As a publicity stunt for "Some "Somebody
body "Somebody Up There Likes Me," the

Rocky Granaqo filmtnography,

made to certain specifications
takes time, crossing poor quality

melons of touch skins with tasty

and tender-skinned melons. An-j
other factor complicated the prob-j

lem. The public preiers oiacx
seeds, seeming to think they in indicate
dicate indicate ripeness. So our ideal
watermelon has to have black
seeds, too."
U.S. Banks Are
Fewer In Number
CHICAGO (UP) The num number
ber number of banks in the United States
is fettine smaller every year, al

though resources and deposits are

lncreasinf.

MGM asked Rocky if he'd like. to At the end of 1955 there were

younger days, with whom he had

difficulties, to a .special preview

of the movie.

"It would be nl c e. replied

Rocky, "but it would require at
least five showings. j

second Generation Note: Alan

Ladd's 9-year-old David and Bo-

nita Granville's 12-year-old jacx

will play brothers in Alan's new

- sm

movie, suuaio wasa. rruiu

States. Alaska and Hawaii than a

year-earlier according to' the

Rand McNally International Bank
ers Directory.

Mergers and consolidations are

ao n a 4lia neivn Kas n$ lifitilr tn

dwindle, the' directory said, butf

resources of banks went up during

195$ oy a uttie more than u ou
lion dollars.

The directory says Texas ean

office reaction to Eddie Fisher's boast another "first" because it

first film emoting in-"Bundle of! has 948 banks more than any

Joy": "He has the most natural

approach to movie acting we've

seen in a long tune.' . Old
movies are headed for theaters as

other state. Illinois runs a close

second with 922.

As for bank branches which

also are on tne increase au

Shakespeare Festival-Theatre ia .-.j, ,k. u.int ,.,. u.. 1. th. tTnita

"The American actor of today is
probably more conscious of the

Sroblems of bis craft and works 1
arder at mastering them thap'his

fellow artist in any other country

in the world," John Houseman
writes.
"In the nasi two generations most

of our best young actors have been
preoccupied mainly with the inner;

mechanics 01 expressing numan e e-motions
motions e-motions the much discussed 'me 'method'
thod' 'method' and its derivatives. The re results
sults results have been stimulating and

far-reaching. Of late, however, ev

en -among those actors- wno are

most deeply committed to me
subjective systems, there has been
frowine preoccupation with a

theatre possessing more style and

eloquence." 1 . j ; j
Returning to New York after an

absence of seven years, House Houseman
man Houseman was startled to see how far
American acting has veered in
this direction.
"The murmuring, introspective
nlavina in voeue a generation ago

is giving place to performances in

wmcn ine communicauun uevweca
actor and audience has become

more direct and more frankly the

atrical. Julie Harris Joan to "The

Lark.' exemplifies this, as does the

acting and the staging of '.eat en

a Hot Tin Kooi.

tft.lm.v.t,t'n- a...

o

cesses than bffore.The compos- end of July, aiming at a Septem-

. ing tam of Adlcr and Koss did not ber opening on Broadway. Their
have as manv veafs behind it when new effort is called "High Heels"

' Jerry Ross died last winter, but its: and for it they have salvaged tome
href career was unusually promis- songs and several sets from "5trip

ing since-it consisted of the scores tor Action.' ;
for "The Pa jama Game" andr
' "Damn Yankees." Richard Adit;, ;
-j farpit with th same problem that

ence faced Richard Rodgers. has,; Peggy Wood is heading the corn-

reached a different decision. Rath- mittee which will help becin the i

er than seek another partner,' he; American National Theatre and A i
will go on by himself (Adler and cademy's drive to raise five mil-
Ross were a unique composing lion dollars for its Forty Theatre 1
team in that each partner wroto Circuit ... Nancy Walker, who has v
both words and music). His first carried on very successfully with-,
effort by himself will be the score out music this past season in "Fal 1

lor the musical -version of The len Angeis, win get back into mn-1 1

Ghost Goes West." At the same sical harness next season when she Tbmm AmCarMe
time, Adler will also become a prrays a police-woman iif "Cop- LCOUt: VK-i.a sl.he. wke
producer because he wants to per and Brass" ... Alfred Lunt and itar in an lrjf at
"learn every phase of the theatri-1 yn Fontaine, currently enjoying. ttMBt(jjin -m .j pelll,' auhi
cal profession." He plans to make their customary summer vacation! u, Nm r.r, t.. ,i9' ,.
his bow as a manager next winter at Genesee Depot, Wis., will not be . . ... l, to
with "The Sin of Pat Muldoon," a back on Broadway until at least. IT "T. ZTj'
play by a quondam actor, John 1958. This fall they will tour in f ,,,,w,,
McLlam. 1 "The Great Sebastians," -Mtl. t (

i .V ',

Mr,

terns vthat may be mounted on

vehicles or hand-carried and
speaker systems equipped with

stands and remote microphone for
public address.

Jturtner information concerning
the equipment may be obtained

from the JTUJA, ttatue ureex,

Mich.
" 1
Odd Small House
Is Spacious

OLE AN, N.Y. (UP) The

house that draws most of the
double-takes: around here looks
as If it were built for midgets.:
But- it wasn't. Six-foot, 200-pound
John- Ball lives in it
The dwelling's principal atten

tion-getters are Its front door,

only four feet highland the min miniature
iature miniature fir escape linked to three
windows on one side.
The unique house, which has a

color-stone facing, speciaUcut

natural wood finish siding ;tnl

small-size windows, has a surpris

ingly large interior. An 18 x 14

living room has an open-neam

ceiling; there arc two bedrooms,

a: bathroom, dining nook and tiny

kitchen.

Ball, who got the idea for his

house on Olean's outskirts while
traveling around the country as a

stock company producer and

vaudeville performer, siad it took

him about three years to construct

the unusual dwelling.

The fire escape, the 69-year-old

builder admitted, was put on for

ornamental purposes; But it does

Serve some good.
iBall uses it as a place to raise
is geraniums.

well an- TV seta. Now itXfornlS leads the nation with 1.254

"Rebecca" and "The Third Man" 1 branches. New York is -second

due for re-issues this summer. . with 1,223 branch banks. s

. .. M'

mxmis

HtUUMT

theROSE
ffiTIDO

1 atarriM MAMMA PAVAN BKN OUOPKR -aw
J v PWrt earfn mm Bkaaaa r enMIEL H AMI

a iii 1 irTmmwi wiixiamo. i lamu,. w Ai.KAWTa

r.-ni UK TATTOO- T

ti A I LJ l:S0 8:55 1:20-- 8:45
- a W MONDAY 6:15 ft 8:41

A

DIABLO HTS Howard Keel, Vie Damome, Ana Byth,
' T.wt . Dolores Gray
:30, 6:15, 8:38 ,. Pi I i M t I

Frank Sinatra, Eleanor Parker, Kim Novak
'The Man with The Golden Arm"

GAMBOA
7:00 p.m.

GATUN Charlton Heston & Julie Adams
7:00 "Tne Private War of Major Benson''
MARGARITA Robert Ryan & Shirley Yamaguchi
ITinnWPtlll III I Ml 1P AO -.AalMa.A.a

flUUit Ul- DAMDUU

2:30, 6:15, 8:25
CRISTOBAL
2:30, 6:15, 8:10

Eve Arden In
."OUR MISS BROOKS';
Also showing Monday!

PARAISO Marlon Brando Jean Simmons "DESHtEE"

LA BOCA Sterling Hayden r Vera Ralston "Tlmberjack
CAMP BIERD Bnrt Lancaster in The Kentuckian"

fmmmmmm

r

5"

CFN-TV

Propria

Wherevtr you hok...Ituidt and out,

IN 195C
'1

Published through the courtesy of

-

DISTRIBUIDORA ELECTRICA, S. A:
Ave. 6a. (Peru) No. 9-116 -1 TeL 3-1650. Fanitma, R. T,

SUNDAY, July II, JSM v
' 1 S8 Sign on '
1 1:00 Lamp Unto My Fee
' t:S0 Ufa la Worth Llvins :
. 3 .00 Armed ForcM Hour
4:00. Xncort Thwtra ''i i
IrOfl Hallmark Hall of yamc
5 :30 6erten Plnatorl Playhouic
." S:00 Ntwi .' v, r :
:30 Damon Hunyon Thaatxa
1 7:00 Mr.. Pcppart
6:1S Industry On Parade ''
J 30 Talent Scouto
8:00 Toast of Th Town
:00 Appolntmaat with

Advantura
Phil Silvert
10:00 My Favorite Huiband ? y:
10 JO What's My Una
11:00 New ,. ,,
11-00 News
11:0.1 'Robert Montgomery
H:05 'Sign off. y

MONPAT, July IS, 1SSS
I:5 Sign on ' :
.3:00 Armed Foreaa Hour
-4:00 Garry Moore ; !,
4 : 30 Robert, Q. Uwli .
"iM Godfrey Time 1 "!
1:15 -Perry Come -:
S:30 ..Contort Carnival .(
S:00 Panorama B
. .7 :00 t Love Lucy ' '
T:S0 Xtoat The Clock '."
tM Arthur Godfrey and
His Friends
00 Medic
0:30 I've Got A Seerat
10:00 Four (tar Playhouse
10:30 Chance of A Lifetime
11:00 News
11:05 Studio 1
12:0S Sign ofl

-I

When buying appliances, a See

NOKGE before you buy!

i OW
t;

i.

- LJt 1 V

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SV7

Now, for only $W round trip
V you con Ry to Miami on 5 J

a giant 4-motored Oipptir'l
PAA offers three special
excursion flights weekly. ;
. Departures at 11:45 AM on

Monday, Wednesday and Friday.

Far yevr reservotiem see yavr
Travel Ageef er

, World's Most Experienced Airline ;
Panama: Colle L No. 5-Tel. 2-0670; Colon: Edif. Solos, Tel. 1097

1. M. .



rid tica '- ; this suxdat amxsica.x v

Clilie;McCartliy : seeks ln:rd bfefigMviciory: o

1

'it
i
4
'
IP
A
' '
" 1 '.
"i
I'
i
I.
I
I1;
(

Ri)ben Varon's Promising
Irish Colt Favorite Over
nyJQng Duo In Feature

( : T 1 ..F.i 1 I J
1 ; Ruben Varon's vastly improved Charlie McCar?
thy will go" off an odds-on mntuels favorite this aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon at the new President Remon racetrack to
come home the winner1 in the featured $750 one mile
and 60-yard gallop for Classes B and c horses.;

Bias- Agulrre. 'V o.

V Scheduled to oppose the Varon
ipeedster trt the entry of Tony
end King, Maria Stuardo, Melon Melon-"
" Melon-" dclBarge Royal and. Cachafaz.

SfowW Improving Gilberto Vas-

euei will again ride Charlie Mc Mc-Catfhy.
Catfhy. Mc-Catfhy. The latter was a 12-length
winner over Tony and Melendes

kit last time out.
1,1

Albedo Vasquez, Gilbert's big
timthrr. wilt have the lee UD on

Tony The litter's entrymate, King:

will he ridden oy youtntui, n.
Gustlnes and could be dangerous

because of his light impost of 97

pounds.
fflclendez figures to improve be

. cause he has dropped five pounds
in the handicap. Besides this, he
will have Crlstian Rebolledo in the
taddle instead ot unpredictable

Juan France

a

Mutuel Dividends

FIRST RACi

1. Ieuazu 110.20, 3.40;

3. Dona Beatriz 4.ou.;

Juan Franco Graded Entries Venezuela Team Flies To N.Y.

tT. Howe"; Jaekey Wgt, COMMENT J r ; ODD S
1 Race hnswNJ f e.wse $175.00 -- Fed Ciena 12:45
FIRST RACI OF THI DOUBLI ' ',

ToPlavl

. a

we

Tourney

'SECOND RAC

1. Naranjaza $3.40.

First Double: SIS.

Fernando Alvarez will guide the

improved Maria Stuardo. Uiema
Ouintero'i distance-loving mare

was an impressive winner ner iasi

time out.

SDeedv Barge Royal, also lightl

weighted under 103, will have the
reliable Braullo Baeza to do the

booting. However, he is apparent

ly at a big disadvantage Because or

the distance,

Cachafaz is last but far from

least This hard-running Chilesn-

bred horse could be an upsetter

desoite his heavy Impost of 122

pounds, virguio vasuuo wui nana-

le the reins.

, .THIRD RACE

1. Dawn Song $4.80, 3.40. :
2. Mezereum $4.40. i

One-Two: S32JS8.

. FOURTH KACEL-;
1 JArorvlii Mft. 2.20 it,

Quiniela: $4.00.

if
.40.
s,
1

ly JIMMY BRISLIN

NEA Staff Cerraspendent

s.i I -. -V.'-,.-'....

. I in me pue ot mau wnicn mis
44 little League headquarters at Wil Wil-i.i
i.i Wil-i.i lliamsport. Fa... each day, there

.1 was a letter from Venezuela

4.1 J When President Pete McGovern

opened it, ne louna tne iirsi tor tor-eicn
eicn tor-eicn entry for tournament play

2ni Race "HIA Imatritd Faa. Ferte $400.00 Paal CImm i:l 5 since the game started.

1 Dev. Club A. Vasquet 113 -Jockey will neip
a Proud Pearl B, Baeza 115 Distance suits style
3 Pugilist F. Hidalgo 108 Showing improvement
4 Tineat S. Crlstian 110 Will fight it out

5 CamberweU O. Alfaro 115 Hot tip last two ;

5 PanzaretU A. Reyes R. 105x Good early speea

)

Nine others races
on the card.

are included

WuRLlIZER ;?IANO

I I I I. I I I I I

tftfjlwybMfid .. War m4

lrVkviKMitMiMkm- t Piano Tine.,. Cornell..

f See It! Hear It! Plirltl

wwn m ptm mm v-'
..V I. f'.-Ai'...''

AS

10W

AS,'

$20.00 v

MONTHLf.

RADIO CENTER
7110 Bolivar Ave. Col6n 40

- FD7THRACR

l.El Fakir $2.80.

- SIXTH RACE if

1. Young; Prince $115.20. 3220.
2. Fellac $8.80. t

..v;.';...-:SKVENTH RACEi

lv-Gonetlno $4,60, 3 .20. 1

2. Lifeboat $3.60.

Second Double: $753.60.1

EIGHTH RACE

1-Moonshiner. -2.
-Guarare.

Quiniela: $268.40.
NINTH RACE
1. Rosier $11.40, 5.60.
2. Qolaao $8.80. v
One-Two: $268.40.

i SECOND RACI OF THI DOUIll

1 8. Slipper B. Agulrre 112 Form indicates

2 Oonzaga -. i J. Jimenei, 105x Cuuld pay on nera.

3 Dixie u. vasquez mux r.riy ipecu vmj

4 Copadora O. de Leon 106x Distance to lucing

5 Tom Colnns F. ooaoy ius juongsnot posuuuiiy

The State of 2ulia Little League

All-Stars, most of whom play in

Fvtiw the oil territory around Maraicc-

in 1 i go. micna w uy id new auu

ii enter the Long Island district tour-!

even a!'

1.11 xranx.A. roierij, me league

i i ...

in 195L a Panama team entered

it4 Rica "C-D" Nitivts Fta FarM $325.00 Feci Ckcei 1:43 the New Jersey tournament, but

ms youngsters were uiauuy auua
of servicemen serving there. This

is the first complete foreign en

try.

"We nave a feeler from an Air
Force base in France, and we'll

1 Metto
2 Redondita
3 Rlna Rot

4 Fru Fru

5 (Joe
5 (Curazalefta

oNi-Two :
G.'Visquei 89x Not off recent races
. Ortega 100 Returns from layoff
; A. Ycaza 114 Should score here ; -A.
Vasquea 113 Back in top form v
V. Brown 115 Rates fair chance
M. Baeza 102 Could make it too

" 15-1
' 10-1

EVEN

3-2

- 2-1

21

Taaaas ';
MUwaukee.
Cincinnati.
Brooklyn;'

St. Louis. .

Pittsburgh.
Philadelphia.
Chicago.
New .York,

W
.. 44
. 44
. ".42
. .40

.37
,35
.33
-.30

L
30
33
'35
39
39
43
42
44

2i lc2;b

Pet. G

,i95 :
All' ltt
45 3
'J05-6V,
.487 8
'.449 11

.440 114

.405 14

Turns
New York'

Chicago
Cleveland '.
Boston 4 ...
Detroit ;
Baltimore

Washington

Kansas City

5 Ft.FaiM $375.00 Fwl Cleses 2:20

QUINIIU

know about this team's status i j Report of secpna game uwu

a couple of weeks," Bob Stirrat.i

the Little League's press man re re-pcrts.
pcrts. re-pcrts. i

Torfoy Enicanto 35 j- 20
Lex Barker Lon Chaney, In
"Battle of Chief Pontiao"
. ;. John Ireland, in it
, "BASKETBALL FIX"!

Today IDEAL J5 JS

Glenn Ford, In
"VIOLENT MEN"

. ' Jack Kelly, In
"NIGHT HOLDS TERROR"

1 Bahamondea A. Ycaza 110 Improving slowly
2 Must Be H. Gustlnes 97x Good early speed
3 Choya V. Castillo llO Good race last time
4 Golden Buzzer B. Baeza 103 Reportedly ready
5 Rada G. Montero 102x Could make it here
6 Royal Emblem R. L. Gil 112 Form Indicates

5th Race "I MativM i Fga.Fwie $275.00 Ft4 Ctasts 2:35

m.rn m aif I a-J

"n MCe I impeme 9 1 ,u t... k

welcoming committee for the Vel

n..n.la .m tt h Qotf' TTDI-lwtri

...1lll.HU. ... H .11 M V11V w., .w.rv.
la-llpir. nnrtmnt' RaHI0 kFlt

,1 ji.. m --0 r

Iti PuMIao. In Viuinl ntf with

"! their major league namesakes
If are a muscle crammed outfit!

IVinhia C.nnrfara "I ittl. Will"

they call him is the big gun.

Young Saunders set what ap appears
pears appears to be a national record by

2-1 slapping four home runs in one

3-1 came. A big 12.year-old who bats

EVEN left handed, he sprayed home

2-1 runs to left, left center, right and

right center In addition to getting
a walk in one contest

.. : 1 mm i riA .vryviiwi Hipni.

. ....... .. I m I. IIM M I l.IC J a VMM IV wai.wv.ww, .w...w

c-tft Raca n 1 k imawtto o rit-ren. fi.w-rW ..w He had a 3-0 record

i .

3
3
a

1

ir.
J;

'Mr.

Tfc demand is for
WHTrE HORSE
, of course!
- Smoothness, flavour and. fragrance are
-juaHUei well understood by the true
fudge of this superb Scotch Whisky ..
Have you tried it?

-v..'

tC 1111 if n I Iff"

an m 1 u a 1 1 it it

' : M V If

. v '

'"'Jig-'-, ---r ,(

" i::iVv' ? -S.!.- -l-- Sfc
' V-'-u 1 f JFSit
i GL ..7h ot wJ! 1

1-Julle
2 Chepanita
J -Tanara

4 Montero

A. Gonzalet 115 Showing improvement
A. Reyes R. lllx Good recent Taces
- G. Montero llOx Should. beat these
B. Baeza 113 Winner last time

' s FIRST RACI OF THI DOUILI (

1 M. Hanigan H. Gustlnes lOOx-Would pay off
2 OndaReal O. deLeon 105x Should scort here
3 Newbrighton B. Baeza 110 Dangerous if rams 1
4 Oyster R. CrisUan 115 -Reportedly ready ;.;

5 -Reynold u Gutierrez nax not wiin mis nuer :
8 Vedette J. Phillips 113 Back in top form ?
7 Panicus A. Ycaza 115 Could take it all 1-,

8 Lanero J. Jimenez 112x Ingshot spedaust ;

7lh Rice. "H2A" !.- Ft.Fne $400.00

No report available.' ,-

bleheader not available.

TODAY'S GAMES
New York at Cincinnati (2V
Pittsburgh at Milwaukee r (2)
Brooklyn at Chicago
Philadelphia at St Louis (2)

YESTERDAY'S RESULTS

Philadelphia- 000 200 000 2 9

65 26
. w.43 33
. .44 34
. .43 35
, .36 43

.35 -44
.32 53
.29 50

ret ci
.678 .
64,9
64 Va
.551 10j
.453 18
.443 19
J81 231.
J67 25

TODAY'S GAMES
Kansas city at Washington (21
" Detroit at Baltimore (2) :
Chicago at New York (2)
Cleveland at Boston
YESTFRDAF'S RESUI.TS
(10 Inninesi -

Cleveland 01? 000 001 04 8 1

New York 000 100 210 15 9 0,

Score, Lemon (8), Mossl (9)
Feller (10) and Naracron. rtnmn

(4); Larsen, Byrne (4) and Ber- :
u rft Wtl Dlnm. A IV TTi. r 1

...... I. iT-ii,. 1 .1 iviijini'

Clnclnattl ooowougo-u. o (3.3). hrj. woodling (4), Man-

. (30). Mele (2).
Roberts (9-10)' and Lopats; '-.M 1C-

KUppsteln, Lawrenco J Chicago., 000 000 0000'

Bailey. LP:' KUppsteln- (MV

(First Game),

Boston

0 0

000 201 10X 4 a l

1-fioft Note

after bis first three starts and a-

lonr with Paul Babcock. .660 hit-l

25-1 ting shortstop,- gives the Redlegs

a- a little too much over-all strengtn
4-1 1 for clubs in their area. 'Babcock

3-1 altn nitchei and in two armearanc

15-1 es hurled no-hit and one-hit shut-

z-i outs.

3.1

40-1 1 b I cemas as ne surprise to par

ishioners of St John's Methodise
m 1 n 1 ... XT t .1. ...

, M i ivuuri-a ia vuaiwue, n. v., uim

rtw wwm '-w ith, nalrhnnt ium nl tk niarhv

UulVUfihnril TY 4. wall jfWIlAt

. 1 ittcviuvuuiui 1 - w rrvu u.auwu.

.) A- I q'U. ...In. S. r'oL.in T ui.

. r. .' i f .11. IfHw.U, 1I.T. V .11 111 4wW-1

J. G6ngora 118 Not quite ready yet ; ,,f v U5-1 nard. coaches the Oakhurst team

rto 0110002 io
,001 310 10X 8.11

Pittsburgh

Chicago,

T.r waters (5) and Shepard;

Rush 8-3) and Landrlth. LP;
Law (3-10). HR: King (7). -'

- McDonald, LaPalme (8) and
Lollar; Parenll and White.; LP:.

j'McDonald (0-1K

SECOND RACI OF THI DOUILI

New York
St Louis

'Worthlngton; Littlefleld (

Grlssom (7) and barnij ;

(9-7) and emiin. ur.

ton (4-10).

f

2 Quematodos R. CrisUan 115 Nothing in months

3 .n. Blade n F. Godov 112 Good earry speed,

4 Ocean Star J. Phillips lis m oesi wrm ,.
5 Gay Spot O. de Leon 103x Will fight it out i',,
8 Te Gano (A) V. Ortega 113 -Depends on start p i 'T ',:
7 DonnyBoy, F. Hidalgo 114 Returns f rom ilaypff ; j
8 Lucho B. pario 118i-Ran welilnla'st )
' S i. . , i r f

ltd Rice "6" Natim' s.Fara $275.00 Ftal CletM :40

"'."'.-. "'- 1"'.v.i -.- '-r'f :'"'S"'i' j-tS'S.

1 Tap Rorra Cr. Duarte llOx Not in this group t

10-11 In his 10 years as a minister.

4-1 Reverend Leonard has been on a

3-2 ball field as often as possible. He

2-1 coached the MiUersville SUte

5-1 Teachers of Lancaster. Pa., to a

8-1 state baseball crown, was the as-

3-1 sistant footbau and basketbaU

coach at Fairview and .Thomas.

ville High Schools in North Caro

lina

9tk Rm "G" In... 1 M.

1 Coral
2 Dlstingo
3 Opulento :
4 Nesscliffe
5 M. Beam y
8 Arpeglo
7 Paqulro
8 Encachada

Now he's in the Little Le agte

oioeram' and to keep his eye

10-1 1 sharp, leads a local softball league

15.1 in bitting.

2.1 "Little League u we oesr pro-

-2.1 nam I've been associated with,'

10-1 he notes. "In fact, I get the text
.'3-2 for a lot of my sermons out of

20-1 line oau neia.

10-1 -. .

Whii mi that suoieci. a Tea na

ney of the Milwaukee Braves still
j....u 1 ...II.. mkot ha (tartoil

SO Mts.Farie $450.00 Fl' Cl.m S;13 M Robta RoberU of

the Phillies a friendly pat after he
had' beaten the Braves. r

..1 "A lnt nf our coaches have been

4-1 ricinff that as an example oi

2 Folletito G. Montero lOflx Would pay off

3 Olimpico A. Vasquea 113 -Could go all the way
4 Bull Flea R. Vasquez 118 -In good form .
5 C. de Sapo F. Hidalgo 110 Weak effort .in last
8 Mr. Tivoll B. Agulrre 115V Will fight it out
7 Fuego : A. Reyes R. llOx Must go lower !S
8 Filoa -t L, Glraldo 118 -Nothing to indicate.;

ONI-TWO

G. Montero 112x-Must improve more, ',
: F. Alvarez 113 w-Rates good chance j
R, Crlstian 108 Weak recent efforts.
A. Ycaza 113 Back in best form ..
R. Vasquea 118 Could surprise ;
, J. Jimenez 109x Consistent- performer .- -,
t A. Vasquez 118- Seems much the best ;
V. Castillo 114 -ould be in money

3-1 UnnrtiimanshiD." Mickey Mcon-

2-1 mil. the LL field director writes.

5-1 j "The kids see arguments and yeu yeu-s.i
s.i yeu-s.i I us an-nftan -whitn thev watch ma-

EVEN kr leagers that they get the idea

D-i thi tn wv id m u. ni"i

1 u.w. -- . . ...

gesture did a lot of gooa m
direction.' .

lOth SK. W i-.,. 1 M. 50 Mh.Fae $750.00 Fe-I Oh 5:40 L fPiS ,ice Boing,

1-C. McCarthy G. Vasquez 109x-Should repeat easily. EVEN Manager Hmer "P01"-- ?

kMim ofrKAwuiM v iincMw inn wet naavjer lafPTTait" -, l sinrf inan. i vn xuiivu

3 Melendez R. Crlstian 115 Could make tt now

J4 Barge Royal B. Baeza 103 Early speed only

5 Cachafaz V. Castillo 122 Usually close up

8 (King- H. Gustlnes 7x Dangerous tnis time

L7 (Tony : A. Vasquez 120 Will fight it out

u Liii frnm IitUe League coacnes

in i l-oOTntlmantina me.

' l"H'" "v"..- ...L -l.-iA I

5-1 1 "I didn t Know wnai

Detroit 000 040 200-U 10 r-ft-i

Washington 100 000 2025 l 1

Lary Hoeft (fl)v Masterson
and Wilson; Pascual, Griggs (5).
Wiesler (8), Grob (9) and Ber Ber-beret
beret Ber-beret WP: Lary (7-10). LP: Pas-

000 200 0002 ? 5 cual (4-10). HRs: Herzog" (3),'!
100 112 00x 5 11 -1 Tuttle t7), Kailne (13),'Kenne-

y io;, josi imon ay

Kansas City 000 000 000-0 8 4 T
Baltimore -100 000 OOx 1 5 (TV i

McMahan( GOrman (8) and:
Thompson;' Fornieles (2-2) and
Smith. LP: McMahan (0-4).

SAFETY MEASURE Dr.
Sidney Gaynor, left, shows
Mickey Mantle a model of a
single knee brace fitted for the
Yankees' home run manufac manufacturer.
turer. manufacturer. Mantle sprained liga ligaments
ments ligaments in his right knee. ...

;s-2

3-2

Inw.

HO1f MSIW"' !2i

1 1

Distributors! Compania CYRNOS, S. AM Colon ft Paninna

Mo. 3: ,.

SAVE STROKES

Editor: CONRADO SARGEANT

Get More For Old
I r Furnishings With
a Want Ad
YaVd b surprised hew assay talks
re toekhifl fat whitovet r kv H
. wlk Yea caa nach 'eas aakkh

ad cheaahr wik FeaaM i

Weat Ad.

vm te

ttuylNg, telliaf. teatine

hiiing er waprit.
hf W adt '

PANAMA
AMERICAN

1 VBy iOFUROOL
; Written for NEA
roon th tmHv still when putting.

Don't sway back and forth like
a punch-drunk fighter. Body move

ment does noimng ouv m

The hands and arms no uie

pro-

1

iii.i f nntart the ball on the

,iinm anil vnu can't do that

.ri iV vnnr hndv isn't Still.

it you top we uu, ""
a lot of spm and probably go the

wrong way. Most gouen
look at the hole, then Up the baU.
nrk.t .1uMt h ffrasi YOU TC roll-

nvM- Greens are made

of bent grass. It bss a definite
contour. Which way does the grain
run? Look over the grass read

wv . .... j.

At Hmi Hoean reuim"t "v

... j : n 4K.

ing a green is ne reuui

fine type m a conuracv.

ucvt. ni Fairfield wams a-

gainst hitting the ball too hard.

Ju:n Frchco Tips

1 Tlntat Devonshire Club
t Single Slipper .Copadora
lltln Roi Ja (e)

4 Royal Emblem- Must Be
aTinar Julie

Onda Real Panicus
9 neean Star Gay Spot

I Mr, Tirol! OHinpieo
9 Taaulrw Opnlente

DRIVE-IN

THEATRE ""

NOW PLAYING!
0.60 ft 0.30

IT'S FIRST BIG

CINEMASCOPE RELEASE!

In Flaming Technicolor!

- Hit mW9t,
i snnngngKi
JobrtfTi Wnght;
irnt...teton
the cty shot
. twtetfsiMSt'
" eotorioas wtliv!

J M.nflllQQnV

' UblaUlliinl

I.I8XE

nam

DOROTHY I

TRUER I

TECHNICOLOR

TOMMY
RiTTIO

r

i

Plus: Newsreel ft Sherts!

II Charlie McCarthy- sVng ()

-C4 Fargo).

'A
,6



TEE SVNDAf AMERICAN1
fagi nra
9r.
ami
Balje, Homer Specialist,
Led In Walks, .Strikeouts
OUT OF DOORS tilth
r f

SUNDAY, JCtY 15,

Recora--M.

B.: HARRY GRAYSON

NEW YORK (NEA)
Svisch. the Old Fordham

ked Willie Mays the question.

, Does the Say, Hey Kid think!
Mickey Mantle- will break Babe
Ruth's seasonal home run record

of 60

' "No," replied Mays of the Gi-

j times' than Dolph CamilhY.the sec sec-lond
lond sec-lond man. He did everything on the

rranK grana acaie.

Flash.

Kutn bec.de a home run sdc

cialist while pitching ar-- pineh-hit-

ung for the sosox

Having no part of Mantle's prairie-wind
speed, the Bambino rare-,
ly resorted to dragging the ball or

ants, who took a brave stab at the, bunting, even with, the i a f i a 1 d

big job last season, with 51 home,
runs. ''They won't: let Mantle

break the record."., ,,- : v '
What Mays means is that Mia

tie won't get enough good pitches
to hit 61 home runs between now
nl Sent. 0. even if the- Yankee

powerhouse's bad knee meids.aou swing mat enaoiea mm u

back.-

. IM THI DAYS OF choke hitters,
Ruth gripped the bat at the end.
He was the first to concentrate on
home runs. It was the power in

hi wrists at the end of a tremen-

uickiy ana stays mat way. nays

Is still very young, but his is the
voice of experience after a .half

ser-on with this year's. Giants.

Mrl.l. ..k.Ja ..lk..w4 V

Willi UUUUUJT UaVHUlK W'

hind Willie, the last thing he sees

la a pitch lending ltsell to magni magnificent
ficent magnificent distance, .

' Asked how he would pitch to

Mantle were, he on the other, side,

Wbitey Ford said: "I'd. break
cum balls into the dirt and pitch

nigh, and away.;;

' In other words, The Switcher

Would get more free transportation
from Ford than an overworked

Pullman conductor.

MANTLE HAS THI ADVAN

TAGE of Yogi Berra swineine aft

tr him, however, and pitchers iq
I close game just dont walk even

the Commerce Clouter to get at

the Yogi Man and bis- natural

swing.

' "And pitchers more often than
tot outfox themselves trying to

utsmart a sower hitter like Man

tie," comments Paul Krlchell, the
pldtime catcher who for years has
been the. New York Americans'
chief of scout. "They pitch high
low, inside and out, usually with
nothing much on the ball. Fre-
Suently, they wobble a pitch of
lat type within batting range
t.td. . bang! They'd be better
. off pouring the ball in there with

tomeuur-' on it."

Ruth had Long Bob Meusel and
Lou Gehrig backing him up

thwrghout u years with the Yan

sees after starting to revolutionize

the gam by manufacturing an in insignificant,
significant, insignificant, yet record wrecking.

29 home runs as a pitcher-eutfijeld-

-y with, the jsea jsox, in im

RUTH WAS WALKED so often
fend struck out so many times that
Johnny -Come-Lately had to won wonder
der wonder how he ever managed to sand sandwich
wich sandwich in 714 home runs, ISO more
than any other player of major
league ball. Ha walked 2,056 times,
t4s more than Mel Ott, who ranks
second in this department. He fan fanned
ned fanned on 1,330 occasions, 369 mors

uppercut the ball and belt it for

such tremendous distances,- and

he was as choosy about pitches as
is Ted .Williams., .. : ;
If anyone breaks Babe Ruth's
seasonal record, it will be Mickey

Mantle, but, with his mercurial

legs, the Oklahoma Kid would be

foolish to emulate the Sultan of

Besides, the Bam. is f tough fel fellow
low fellow to follow.

St

i

lip8

I 1
!
!
i
f
I
v i
.! .!.: :
U ;
I I 1
I M
I i h r
- Mickey Mantle f

VPUIle Mays

mm:"

h: ... 04l. rift

o i:jsect Ton:.:HJT

- o nr m vt aw

Will Nt Staln-HarmUtt U Hwmt
mn4 Animati when Used at Dlrtcteat

' Costs UMn4 KJ'J$ fir
tJtii most hlh prMttw bmbf
- fcVf::"A Mow Retoi Snarat .'""';.:V'':"

,-s. lA A Aj.--

J V :

UNITED FRUIT COMPANY

Great TOte Fleet

Mew Orleans Service

rf.:.

. .

S.S. "TrVTTES

S.S. "YAQL'E"
; s.s. "fiador KNor.
S.S. "RlOitAZAN" ... : A..i

fS.S. "YAejlTE" ........
S&. ..UitAZAN" ...

; Arrjv
'Cristobal'

..t.f..

. v f

jk f la I

.'V.; .Joty It

;.Jaly 27
.....w...Joly ZS
.:...i"..;lJuiy 29
;r..4..i..At. 4
.Auit. ii
August IS
(.... ...Aar. 2S

'Also Handling RefrUerateil and Chilled CarK
11 1 i' i . i . '.ji-.

t 'Arrives;
Cristobal

New York Service
HS.SC "GVKQXmk'-.
S.S. "COMAYAGfJA
J S.S. '"SAM JOSE" ...
.S.CIIOLUTECA-.
A Steamer 1.

J'1'

1 1

, v i. July 23
i '" i) .July. W

,H,.'...iv1.Aag.---

Weekly ic'Msgs of twelve passcnjer ships Jo New
Ycrk, New Orleans, Los Angeles, Saa Francisco
aad .Seattle. vvCi.''';-.'')'':

SrECIAL FOrND TRIP PASSENGER FARES FROM
, tr.IGTOBAI, ANDOR BALBOA! ,

Te New York and Return
To I.os An.':les and San Francisco and
Eeturn.,)g from Los Anjreles ......
To Seattle and Return ...... ......

.S240.0S ;;'
' si.ii
I365.SS

'r' ' TELEPHONES:'
' t CRIST03AL 21 21 : PANAMA -2-2904

" By BEANS REAROON
14 Years in National League
Written for'NgA Service

QUESTION: With' one' out and
runners on first and third bases,
the batter flies to center field. TJhe
ball is caught and the runner from
third base tags up and scores. The
runner from first bas' mm tnn

far toward second and is out try

ing to return to first. It is not

tag play, but the ummre ill.mn

the run to score because the run

ner reacnea the plate before the
putout. Why? I thought a run did
not tpunt when scored en a fnrr

play for, the third put. r- Leo Du Du-relle
relle Du-relle -. .. -1 ...

Answer: A : force play occurs
when a 'runner loses his right te

ma aaso ay reason of batter b-

oniina a runner. The runner at
first base was out on a fly ball,
not a force play, so tha run iea.

Q. When must an umpire decide

mai an lntieia fiy an infield fly?
Sam LeliveJt. u

i
. A. At the earliest reasonable sec second,
ond, second, ae that runners may aet,
Q. Can the fat of the bat be load loaded
ed loaded with- lead? Herman

worth. . ,.

A. No; It's 11191 to laid a l.t

wHh metal fillings,

QUESTION: With two., nut nA

the bases full, the runner on third

as oreaas for the plate on a

pitched ball. The catcher steps on

me piate,- gets the ball, before the
batter can swing at it, but the

runner reaches the nlate hefnr

the tag. Does the run eount? Es-

uier Marcus, ,,
' Answer: Yes and the aalter
goes 4 first Vase beeiase of the
catcher's interference..

Q.'-Can anything be done about
a. man batting out of 'turn after

be has been pitched to and be

comes a baserunner?-Arnold r-

win. ft ; 1 zr j -. ; .,. v ;
' .A., Yes if aa appeal is made
Wtore a baO Is pitched ia the
uxt batter, the proper batter is
avt and the ruaaer is wiped off
the bases.

i. i5

1

By AL McCUna
v ) h FlahiiMj EdMer
It would seem I alwava

Florida when the fishing is

; ,-.- ." ' -! - '-.
of the dolphinThe head of .th s
female remaina definitely curved.

1 wiuie ine anterior nron m th'

leave male, becomes almost v e r t i e ll

now who age. me old man is fliting

Now I'm headed north, then- io ly oalled a ''bull" dolphin.

Ireland and 6p4in to give you al '
blow-by-blow- account of Salmon The dolphin -is found in alf tro tro-fishing
fishing tro-fishing in remots parts. ? ; n i Pel seas of the world, and on
' .. ' both, the AtlanUc and PacifiCt
. And Im missing Dolphin Day ; shores of America. More dolpiiia dolpiiia-If
If dolpiiia-If my parting operation, as anyi range along the coast of Florida
gauge! We can always tell when up to North Carolina, however"
the run Is coming because it builds with strays wandering as far nonto..
up suddenly. For several days the aa Massachusetts.
fishing is exceptional. Then it be- .
comes incredible. It's blue water' snecies a n d

. consequently, taken mainly in the,'
of Gulf Stream. Generllv. ilnlnhm

Trolimr wrthm a few miles ot Gulf Stream. Generllv. itninhm

home from dawn to noon, three of follow patches of sargasso; weed'-1
us tallied ; 44 dolphin weighing I and can be aeea feeding wherever
from-20 to 51 pounds. That is there are flying fish. Dolphin"'
greater fishing than I will right- chase baitfish with fantastic speei'u'J
fully demand for the rest of the' and leap great distances to eaten'
year. 4 'v";:Mthem. ...
j Of all the jumping fishes in the For bait, we use ballyhoo or..'
light tackle class the dolphin ranks whole mullet, pieees of squid, and1'
with the white marl in for my mon- old fish.. One of the best baits wT

ey.. r meen to su or more' jumps a learner jig. if, when a dolphin

PRACTICING AN EXERCISE In sighting at tht
Coleman, aged IS. s The Junior Rifle Club, an
(NRA), has hero set up at Fort Clayton as a
drenetween the ages of eleven and eighteen.

Fort Clayton Junior Rifle Club is Kenneth
affiliate of the National Rifle Association
summer recreation activity for dependent chll chll-'
' chll-' tUA Army Photo)

f from the large fish is not unusual.

anu ip paint ine my, me aoipnin
is one of the most beautifully co

lored fish in .the world.

Ft;

Clayt

on Junior Rifle Club

Meets Three

Times

Meeting three times a week
for twelve-week summer pe period,
riod, period, the Fort Clayton Junior Ri Rifle
fle Rifle Club is open to- any depend dependent
ent dependent boy or girj between the ages
of eleven and eighteen residing
at Fort Clayton or Corozal

sponsored and. in part flnan

youth council.' the club Is un

der the direction of Capt. Boyd
E..McClung. 534th Military Po Police
lice Police Company, Fort Clayton. AD
classes in Preparatory Marks Marksmanship,
manship, Marksmanship, Safety and the actual
firing will be conducted and su

pervised by selected officers and

daily supported by the Clayton NCO's of the 934th MP Co

' i 1 i
. i I )
for r. ivr7
f I

"TEEING OFF" by his gallery of 38 golfing trophies Swarded
him since arriving In the Command In 1850 is Fort Kobbe's
"Sammy Snead" MSgt.' Dale Bean on -the "fairway! of his his-NCO
NCO his-NCO quarters, The regimental operations sergeant, who. has
received prizes and trophies at every golf course on the Isth Isthmus,,
mus,, Isthmus,, departs for reassignment at Fort Eenntng, Ca., the latter
. t part of this month. (U.S. Army Photo)
Kobb e Golf er Cops 3 8 Trophies
During Isthmian Tour Of Duty

Dale Bean as Fort.

prepares to leave

-1 if'--i ''v v.:"

A "38 "eolt salute"' will be in

store lor M >

Koboe s dto vrt

the, Command this month with a

total of 38 golfing trophies to his

credit.' - .-'

The "slammine regimental v

Derations s e t g e s n t known

throughout the -Isthmian fairways

aa one of the greatest Armed forc

es goiters to serve in tne varw-

bean Command since arriving in

ber of the Panamanian contingent

in December, 1953.

The "pendulum putting" s e r

geant's greatest single pleasure

during his tour of duty In this lo locale
cale locale was achieved when he won

the Playoff of the 1953 PAAF

tournament by shooting a birdie

in the first hole, thereby finishing

"greatest dissapointment was

the failure to win the Rodman
Club championship after placing

A Week

The alms ot the organization

are to Improve the knowledge
and skill of its members in mat matters
ters matters relating to- the proper care
and handling of firearms, and
the management of t a r g e t

unooung, ranges ana competi competitions,
tions, competitions, and to develop those qual qualities
ities qualities of leadership,- loyalty, co

operation and good aportsnian-

snip wnicn are essential to good
citizenship. ;
At present the club has at its
disposal an Indoor rifle range
located in Building No.5 24 at
Clayton. Facilities here are ade adequate
quate adequate for all phases of marks
maftshlp training and Safety!

Affiliated with the National
Rifle t Association,' (NRA), club

members will receive automatic

membership In the NRA. In ad addition,
dition, addition, each member of : the
Clayton" group will 'have 'an oo
portunity to qualify for NRA
marksmanship awards and the
appropriate insignia. Individual
awards will be presented at the
end of the course.

him in the water under the sterii
of the boat,, other dolphin 1 wilk-"
gather around him. By dropping ".
small feather lure, they too, can v
be easily hooked.

Ranging from 1 greenish blue

on tne back to gold ana stiver a- it.

long the sides, even as you look' Rated by many eourments irr

at him the color changes like a the finest eating fish in the ocean1,'1 v

sunshower rainbow. I the dolphin is an all-around prize
v .' ' 'for the light tackle trolter. ?
There is a marked sexual dif-v
ference in the shape. tf the head' (Distributed by NIA $rvit)-

'; i i i i

;
issBsawWlMsiiJ -wew r
A N0y;m6re Jine$v : a
U 't for Better Ford Servue ,y :V;j
Our New Phone y z
Panama 2-0625 ,

1950 will take with him his first as runner-up for four consecutive

and latest trophies, namely, the years.

i. V -4cv:

Johnny Fodres
CHANGS Johnny. Podres,
Brnoklyn'a World Series star of
last fall, Jinw pitches for the

1951 33d Infantry championship a

ward and one of his most highly

treasured, the first Lucky Strike

invitational golf tournament a-

ward. which was .. completed id.

June, of th,is year. .

Durfng his Colorful '"off duty"
curriculum Sergeant Bean has par participated
ticipated participated as a member of the Fort
Kobbe golf team in the Panama
Area' Armed Forces tournament
six consecutive years, leading the
Post group to runner-up posi position
tion position for four. He, himself, has won
the Post championships two years
and placed as runner-up three
times.- : .-.
The triple Kobbe "Hall of
Fame' member has eopped pris prises
es prises ; and trophies at every golf
course on the Isthmus ad well as
having participated in the first an

Next stop for Sergeant Beart. his

wife, Ruth, and three sons, David,
Donald and Dennis, is Fort fien-

ning, Ga.

4

V em
seu V ;
aCkI

- ''v'"',
a Jsa-eC fti voir l$ K-i
J .' - . ...

' 111

A Masterpiece of tli

Distiller

Art

TO

1 ))

M I V 1 I 1 11 I

SCOTCH WH ISKY C

b.. Si I S

Distributors
CIA. CYRNOS, S.

A.

, Gk nview, .IH, Naval A'C. 5ts-

nual tarmnean cnampionsmps .in
Panama
OIav-
tion team.- ... -.
i.rranquilla, Colombia as s mem-

I 11 1 1 I



Mosier
!rl

n

5 f3
U. LJ
flcbc sory on page J

Advocating A Return To Local Se -Government A Colombian Asks..,:
: '')SIaMHalHSaSsaaMaMSMSaHaSM
VHATS HAPPENED TO LATIN A.EPJCA'S SMALL TOWNS ?
Thie local 'Organizing Board of: the VI Inter-American Con grs of Municipalitiaa, which meet "in Panama City naxt
August 17-23, has selected this article, asa me,ans. to familiarize the readers with this meeting. This article is re reproduced
produced reproduced from the April issue of-Americas, a monthly magazine published by tho Panamerican Union. ;" ;

i
PANAMA PORTAGE
, iy C. W KILBEY

i

r

j

O

8?

THE STORY: Dan Ray. his son Jimmy and a

paj-ty of forty-niners are on their way to California
ida the Isthmus of Panama in the year 1850. Along
Ias Truces trail they are passed by some suspicious

f characters headed by a renegade American named
LJee Gordon. Juan, the party's native; guide, does
lme scouting work which reveals that Gordon and
his eane plan to ambush and rob a mule train com-

Jing trora ranama lauen wim isum.

XI

J Soon Smith wivbick to wporti
. t. .rA with the horses and

he h.d cut thehorse. loose
iothat they would strsy or bolt
. .nunii nf euntire.

men ihead outnumber.

'us about six to one, "J "J;
Rav "but L we are in position to
mike a flank attack on the w
-when they start to hoUT up thrt
express train, perhaps the diver diversion
sion diversion might save the lives i of bon-
est miners or express guards.:
Mock, Smith and Juan agreed
with this "PPson;?1l; P,!S
of battle was l.Mtt hd
Smith would take the. Sbt-h"nd
' iide of the traU, Mr. Bay and Jim-
.UJ k;i Juan would stay

my mo ieii, r- .soner and him ana saw
behind to guard, the V toocM aside

thm.., forward

: w. where the bandit

horses had been tied and wait or
Ser 'developments. If shooting
began; they would then advance
lil t X bandits on the flank
being careful to shoot ahead and
not across the trail. -',2.

i nre to ue ., MB

let them see you from the trail,"
warned Mr. Ray. "They don't

know that we're friends, and

thevH shoot at us. tooJV.

But Jimmy was more intent on
mm ahead than on his father's

warning. His rifle half raised, he

waited for the fellow be bad seen

to sten once more into view,

Jimmy was new at this business
of shooting in earnest at other hu humans,
mans, humans, and his knees were shaking
like the time he bad shot his first
deer in Pennsylvania. But he knew
that what he had to do was the
risht thine, and he had no com-

nnnftinn in dainff his duty.

Out popped the bandit from be behind,
hind, behind, his tree, pistol flashing red
as he fired into the men on the
trail. Jimmv snaDDed a shot at

him and saw the man's arm

i fcnnrkefl asine as me uuiiei uuu

..'it while the bis pistol fell to the

ground, ine Danaii uireu Biupm-

ly; at his broken arm for a mo mo-ment,
ment, mo-ment, then stared at the two Rays
as they approached him. him.-immediately
immediately him.-immediately he began to scream

wildly in Spanish, evidently to
wrn his companions of this new

ott.pv from the flank. In the Ben

-tn eral din. however, no one seemea

&
, V; '. .
. ft ; j l
i t ? 1
t i ; ., r
f ''I5 A'S:! Mfi -"vl
fck". ,':-jI5:-. f

1 -- v.. L1

By FERNANDO CUILtlN M.
Technical Caunseller 1 v
tetan University, Begata.)

Historians have pointed out that
i i : . l i i

the municipalities played a", lead-ralans were almost exclusively

THE DAINTY BITE SIZE For his daughter's wedding. Carl
F.iWilke, a Cleveland baker, whipped up something snecial.: ;
The giant wedding take, above, took Carl three days to make,,
stands four and a half feet' high, weighs 150 pounds, and is
valued at $150. Based with three individual four-layer choco chocolate
late chocolate cakes and a' three-layer yellow cake, this unique confection
is crowned by four three-and-two-layer fruit cakes.; According

to old English custom, use of the fruit cakes makes it an au authentic
thentic authentic "groom's cake." ; yii i,'?if' W" i fyh

ing role in the repopulatioa of the
newly conquered territories. They
were responsible for distributing

The thing that most deeply im-land among the people settled in

nrrM ncarl every nresent-davi their jurisdiction. ; j

visitor to Ibero-America is the e- And around the middle of the
normoua growth of the capital ci- eleventh century ties began to be
ties at oDDosed to the debility of established between city councils

the small villages and towns. that had judicial powers. Their

It seems as though all the mission was to represent ine rest-

wealth and energy of each of the dents of a city and defend their
nineteen countries that were once interests against royalty and the

colonies of Portueal and Spain nobility.

had sought shelter in the metro- It is especially Significant that
i: .L.:l. ......i.aial ua AAA M tK IKACt 1 VM nA4 O Tit flin-

Wlla, Willie mauj yi uv tiivieii (,cu vi miv k" y
ters lack a public library, recrea-tions of these councils was the
lion facilities, sometimes even voting of taxes and contibutions,

SCDOOIS. i . Iior mo aeiegaies ui ui ciues
The life of the "jm ill eommuni-! were one of he most vigorous el-

ties m Latin America is sad, andements in the "Cunas Pienas," or,eigbt house, two mayors and

Spanish.efforts to govern the In-

ano vehemently concentrated on

reduction, that is, on making
these nomadic, pastoral people

live ia a town, under civil or.
der v .'' ..' f'i '.-',''
A "royal decree of October 19,

1549, ordered the Indians to choose
some of 'their own number "as

petty judges and aldermen, : con constables
stables constables and clerks, and other Min Ministers.!,
isters.!, Ministers.!, who shall administer
i justice) among them -' in their
manner and according to their fa fa-moiis
moiis fa-moiis Recopilaci6n de Indias in
1680. "We order." it stipulated,

cat folklore, and the powerful re
citl intermixture, ire all cen'
netted in en way er another -with
the splendor ef Hie provin-
cial cities.
One of them (perhaps one of the
most beautiful cities in the world)
is Bahia itself, whose social and
political life ia depicted in these
valuable documents, still no suf sufficiently
ficiently sufficiently analysed or used by eon eon-temporary
temporary eon-temporary sociologists, historians,
and even novelists. 1
In strange parsdox, -the poli political
tical political leaders of newly independent
Lafin America, who were pro

foundly-influenced by the French

"thnt in each town and reduction! doctrines ,tbout the State, foreot

(l.f.,1 settlement)' there shall be, this municipal tradition in which

one Indian mayor from the same

reduction, and if it has more than

feeds on the oast.

It is a serious state el affairs.
If we carefully examine the
rea's political, social cultural,
and economic problems, we find
that almost all are basically due
to this crisis of the small com community
munity community and the absence ef civic
spirit. Grandiose government
plans er simple- machines and
and money are net going, te cor correct
rect correct this situation. ,'

I once visited a small town In

California and was invited by a

university professor to attend, a

i meeting" of the City Council.

moling me interest me citizens

Juan," admonished !;.Kn ilto heed the warning, so be ducked

we aon i waui w --r i i0w and scuttieq away irora me

, 4nr Priuia if any
shootings starts

"Si, senor," replied Juan, scur scurrying
rying scurrying off to that task, while the
others checked their weapons and
then moved forward as quietly, as
V3immy nd his
reached the spot where about fif fifteen
teen fifteen horses were standwg, some
nibbling at tree leaves, others
.nnnsh from their siesta

to snort questioningly as father
. .on nassed by them. A short

distance ahead, the termite-gnaw

ed bole ot a giant tree that nao.
fallen during some storm barred
t,;,. wiv: and Mr. Ray decided

to wait behind H, v.' Wf'X
... Ait nnt have InnB tO Wait,

v. fnr almost immediately

a single shot boomed ahead of

. them, echoing througn ine junsj
like the muffled thud of drum.
i.rfmti, was followed by an

, i vniuv while wild shouts

in several languages rang in their

ears. ., --, ,-'.
' "This Is a serious business Jim

jny," admonished Mr. Ray, : so,
ehoot at anything that moves and
isn't on the trai-and shoot, to
kill." 1
XII
't ..... '., . V"--:' '
1 Circlinj the down tree they went
fnrvarii raDidiv jlonB the path al

ready trampled and hacked by
those wjio had preceded them. As
Juan had predicted, the jungle be became
came became less dense and .they soon
aw the htavy smoke of black
powder drifting in the bush ahead.
Then a man stepped from be behind
hind behind s tree and raised his. rifle
lor another blast into the huddled
group of men and mules that could
now be seen in the trail. But he
never fired, for Mr. Ray's rifle
cpoke and the bandit pitched for forward
ward forward to thresh his life away in
the undergrowth.
A commanding voice, shouting

Spanish, could now be heard giv-

instrucuons lO ., ine el:aa

fighting.
K.inff that they were now as

far advanced as possible without
running into a cross-fire from the

trail, Jimmy nd his father too

ahpiter nenma ireea ana uckbu w

fir raDidiv as possible at ev

ery movement or uasn oi gumire
that thev saw ahead of them. As

the su&rds bad now managed w

htt several of t S e l r attacxers,

things were not going too smoom smoom-ly
ly smoom-ly so far as easy loot was con-

A shout was heard from the

Havs' rear, possibly the man

wounded by Jimmy, informing the

bandits that their horses were

gone, 5 ; v...

The nays

could hear the news

twins called, from one bandit te

the next in coin r.uuusu uu

ih "m horses!

immeidatelv the weaker-hearted

began to return along the path

they had cut parallel to the tru tru-wi
wi tru-wi Trail, only to run head on in

to the bullets of the Rays. Their

excited enes soon informed the

guards, as well as the other ban ban-aits,
aits, ban-aits, that they had been taxen on
the flank.; This acted as a spur to
the guards, who began to yell in
triumph and to redouble their lire
at the bandits. --r 7" 1 t
Then a pistol parked at Jimmy
from a spot not twenty feet ahead
nt him The heavy bullet, slashed

into the tree behind which he
crouched, throwing splinters of
wood that gashed his forehead and

caused mm to cry out uivuiuui" uivuiuui"-1
1 uivuiuui"-1 v Determinedly, however. he

wiped the blood from his eyes and
fired at the small target ot his op opponent
ponent opponent that protruded from behind
tree and fierce yell told him

that he must have scored a hit

"What's the, matter, Jimmy,"
his father was calling, "are you

hurtr ' ;
Must a scratch. replied Jim

mv. "But there'a a man behind

that biggest tree ahead of me

bandit .chief had been shot down

just inside the jungle's, edge. Run

nels went to see for bimselt and
came back well pleased, with the
fact that a renegade American had

met such a fitting end. At his dv

rection the guards then made a

quick Survey along, the edge of

the -trail and came back bearing

the weapons of a full doien of the
attackers.r 7 ,.? 'K';
The guards stated that there

were no wounded, au ine men
found were ; dead. ; "Everyone
dead," tbey loudly proclaimed in

Spanish then broke mtc gales 01

laughter as they drew stiff fore

fingers suggestively across ,, their
throats to indicate why there were
no mjtm.?v;:tH

Well, these were rough, ani rea

dy days, and I wounded man did

not -have the chance" to survive

that later fenerations would have.

Better a quick death at kn i f e s

point than the slow, death of gang gangrene
rene gangrene or lock jaw. :
Three of the guards Were dead,
several had beon wounded -more

or less seriously,-while half a do

sn of the mules were dead or had

to be destroyed because of severe

sunshot wounds. A- v ; f t

Some whiskey was tubbed Into

Jimmy's splinter-gashed forehead

and a rouph bandage was applied,

then,, feeling very; grown up in-

i nor

train guards. Seeming to tieWltth ou for him!"

heart, the guards sought f shelter, 'vhy" boomed a great

behind the mules and oegan 10
return the fire of the bandits, their
double-barrelled shotguns sending
heavy loads of buckshot at the
moke that marked the hiding
places of the attackers.. -t
"Be careful, Jimmy, and don't

did. Then; the "goodbyes'

new friends still ringing through

the jungle, vfhey headed again for
Panama' City;;, -W?-. n?-.

Half an hour before sunset they
reached the top of another big hill

and saw before them a long, slop

ing path, leading down to a coast coastal
al coastal plain from which shot up a few

hign. eonelike hills. But the- most

exciting thing was that, stretching

ta the far horizon: appeared the

deep -blue of the Pacific Ocean

Islands, large ancf small, were

mirrored in the water; and sever

al.- snips, tiny t this ; distance,
could be seen at anchor in the lee

of the nearest, island. '-.

The four Americans let out an
involuntary shout of delight, while

Juan just beamed and smiled.

'Thar she be, boys!", exulted
Matlock; "We're practically in Cal Cal-ifornyt
ifornyt Cal-ifornyt Ain.'t-that water purty?"

-11 snore k," r e p 1 1 e a smm.

"An when I got off that ship at
Chagres I swore I'd never want to

see saltwater sein

Mr. Ray contented himself with
an affectionate pat on 'Jimmy's
sboulded as he moved forward a-

ga in, swinging down the last two
miles that lay between them and
Panama City, the .Pride of the

pacific.

."Welt, son, he- commented as

they rode along, "-"it was. a tough

trip from Chagres to here. The

1 'showed in their community prob-

01 meir iiems and the degree ot seu-gov-

deed he" led the group as they; re-' longest,-18 miles that "I ever hope!

turned to Juan and the mules; Asjto travel, ror awnue there it manx

ernment exercised by the Council,

I thought of the con rast presented
by towns of similar size in Latin

Ameica. ,-,, .. ..-Attempting
Attempting ..-Attempting te sum up my Im Impressions,'
pressions,' Impressions,' I told my friend: "It
seems te me that the difference
between your country and mine
is that in the United States, if
there is a need for a public li library,
brary, library, the residents get together
and organize it, while in South
America the residents likewise
get together and sand a tele telegram
gram telegram te the national-' govern government
ment government te ask for hM

Today it is recognized that, in

general, the best way of stimulat stimulating
ing stimulating improvement in the towns'
standard of living is to interest b
dividuals and families in partici participating
pating participating in the management of com

munity affairs in things like that

library problem, improving sanita

ry- conditions, founding producers

or consumers' cooperatives, or fi financing
nancing financing a playground. The ; more
such works are the product of lo

cal public interest, the better.
As Dr. Caroline F. Ware point
ed out in Oranizaci6n de la Co

munidad para et Bienestar Social,
published by the Pan American
Union in 1954, the way in which
the individual relates himself : to

his social environment depends on
his experience in groups with

Cortes, which the kings had to

ask for taxes.

Thus the city council was the,
earliest school of democratic life
. in Spain and exercised democrat
cy in, matters that directly ef effected
fected effected the towns: the manage management
ment management ef- economic affairs-and
the administration ef histice.

Forged by the political instinct

of the country, it left a ..perma

nent mark on the character and
way of life of the people. Small

wonder that they should have ris

en in arms in. 1520 to defend it

when its privileges were threaten threaten-by
by threaten-by the centralist end. unifying .ten .tendencies
dencies .tendencies of the Umpire. Several of
the cities had allied themselves
for armed defense as early as

1517. ... v-i'-v ....-. r
The Iberian cenquistaders and,
colonists ef : America were ak
ways esMnttally private expedl expedl-tionarles,
tionarles, expedl-tionarles, eltheugh by formula
they carried the permission and
representation ef the king. They
were common people seeding a
new life in virgin, lands, usually
at their own expense, f

. So it was only natural that they
took their municipal idea of poli

tical eovernment with them!

- From the start they were faced

with the problem of organizing
themselves noliticallv in such a

wav as to make we m me rcoio-i

nies feasible and to bring the he heterogeneous
terogeneous heterogeneous mass of Indians, Ibe

rtan whites, and later African ne-j

groes introduced s slaves, Into a. America itself, that the colonial
single civic order.; v-i :..' IperiwI was a dark era Of brutali.

Men like rlernan tones, tne.ty' and despotic backwardness. But

their countries had. 1 0 u n d the

strength to achieve autonomy. :
After 1830, the'- republican re.
gimts of. Latin America fell into
the same administrative errors

committed by the Spanish, kings of
the Austrian' and Bourbon dynas

ties, from Charles V to Ferdinand
A Stanford University history
professor, John J; Johnson,-, de described
scribed described the process in these
termsr;,".vv,., -v:-.. -'1
he. right to name their own
representatives was given to the
the people when independence
Was wen. It was a great victo victory
ry victory fef the municipalities.. But it
was short-lived. The. Spanish"
Crown's pernicious policy of in interfering
terfering interfering in every level of govern'
ment was,, after- the Winning of
freedom. adoDted bv the nnlitieal

one of 'groups Which .soon emerged. The
"writers, j municipalities nsve not been per-

mineo 10 oirect meir anenuon to to-their
their to-their own problems. National, par parties
ties parties have consistently determined
the outcome; of purely municipal
JSSjfM." ;- h -?'-v : 's-'
It can, safely be said that -the -majority
i of .the political, social,'
and cultural problems Latin Amer America
ica America has faced during the period

of national (independence stem,

freti the maintenance and .spread
nt tfiio error fliir uvinlnoistx and

and administration were separat-jpoatjcal theorists hsve not drawn
ed: policy was ta the hands of the sufficiently clear distinction be be-govMnment,
govMnment, be-govMnment, administration1 w a s tween what properly' constitutes po
up to the individual town.V ; ' litical government and what isd-

it is often said, even in tann ministrative work; toborr6w.P"Al.

berdrs words.,

tw.r judges, likewise Indian.

Commenting on this "civilizing"

activity in the classic sense" of
creating a' tivitas ft community
or body politic) a French scholar
expressed his surprise at the fact

that the Indians bore the same
names as the men of Castile and
held, .even if only nominally, the
same titles. ;
' From California to Tierra del
Fuege, the colonies were- gov gov-rned
rned gov-rned essentially through the

municipal political forms, V ami
they concentrated their growing
autonomous strength in the ca cabinet
binet cabinet while absorbing the varied.

homan elements inte. a n e W"

race, the mestizo,

Domingo. Faustino Sarmiento,

Argentine President and
the Pleading statesmen.

and educators America has pro

duced, maintained that the Cabil-

do of Cordoba, Argentina, was al always
ways always oft a plane with the Eng English
lish English Parliament. ;
His fellow countryman Ju 1 n

BauUsU Alberdi declared: "Be

fore the declaration of the Repub

lic; the sovereign y of the people

existed in South America, in fact

land. in principle, in the municipal

system. Spain- gave us. roucy

Ihe time seems ripe to try to

correct this error. As I said at the

men iuvb c.ia... w., iy ina uespouc oacRwaruness. jdui correct ulis error,

COnaueror-Of MeXICO. ana vaSCO the nrnnnnenta nf thin view fail tn-...' mrA unnnii ,lm

Nunex de Balboa, the discoverer, reaiixe thar if that werevthe casejners' agree that the best SysteiiA
of the Pacifie Cean, rebelhMipre-,,p. on, couia explain how peoples! for solving Latin Americs's prob-C.

nuiuicij ijuii we .tV. wim no sense or sovereignty ai au,r
Crown and. tied to esUhlish their without a democratic tradition.

they walked they excitedly

cussed the fighting.

dis-

None of the four, except Jimmy,

had been touched by bullets, but
Matlock and Smith both grimly
stated, that they had made kills on
some of the bandits 5 ...Ji
Jimra' didn't care to talk much
ahniit his nirt. in the affair, for

his stomach seemed to tum over journey!

each time he thought of the way come!"

the man's arm had looked when

look as though we would make it

at all. v1-:-', ;-....'.:;;----fi j
Jimmyi his eyes fixed on the
first light of Panama City ss they
shone through the gathering dusk,
replied, "Yes, it's been quite a
day." ---. ,.e.vwS
Then, his b 0 y 1 sh enthusiasm

breaking through, he .cried, "Yip "Yippee!
pee! "Yippee! .We're over the worst of our

California, here 1 we

And his shout echoed through

the primeval jungle to disturb but

briefy the birds and beasts there.

: TODAY 75c. -40c.
11:35, J:5, 5:55, 9:M p.m.
tkTT sapert best seHcr is low

tMnm t tMUH annex
GREGORY PECK
JENNIFER JONES
FREDRIC MARCH

) )
sassesseassessssnsssH

MARISA PAVAN
LEE J. COBS
ANN HAROINS
KENAN WYNN
GCNELOCKHART
ALM to, M LUItO

OnemaScxjPE; i

CARRYL f. ZAMJC

rnua tar to tmm m SncM Iff

n'jnnaut johnson -
also:
"CARIOCA CARNIVAL
A CINEMASCOPE SHORT I

Voice

from behind the tree, "it's the boy

and bis old man. Get out of my
way, you two, before ,1 have to
kUl you!"
"Come and get us,- Dan Ray
challenged. ...

And come 10 gei mem m uiu,
bis twin pistols slamming shot
after shot at, them as be ran for forward.
ward. forward. But h.. movements bsd been
observed by one of the guards on
the trail, and a full load of buck buckshot
shot buckshot caufht the big bandit in the
side and spilled him limply onto
the jungle's floor.
"The Chief is dead! The Chief
; iieiHi" ahouted one of the re

maining bandits. And the attack

ers immediately stopped firing
and sifted away through the jun jungle,
gle, jungle, away from this treasure train
that had proved too bard a nut to

' Mr. Bsr turned his watchful at attention
tention attention away from the stricken

bandit chief to the men. in Uie

trail and called, "we are ineous:

Don't shoot! We are coming out

with niir hands no. 1 ?-- !. 1

"Come out" repiiea a voice in
Enslish. "Come out. but be sure

to keep those hands up."
XIV

So they went the short distance

to the trail, their rifles careiuuy
propped against trees and left be

hind them and their pistols as

carefully bolstered. Then tney
stepped into full- view, their hands
held high, while they identified
themselves and told their story.
They alo told the lesader of the
guards, an American, that Mat Matlock
lock Matlock end Smith bad been helping
on the opposite side of the trail,
and they sent shouts into the jun jungle
gle jungle for the two men to join them,
which they immediately did.
The American identified himself
a. one Ran Runnels, late of the
Texal Rangers, who had been em employed
ployed employed by the express company to
teach the guards bow to fight and
to lead them in an effort to re reduce
duce reduce the heavy losses in treasure
that had been experienced along

the Cruces TraiL He thanked the
members of the Rsy party for

their welcome assistance..
When Jimmy tuld nun 'IhaTths

broken by his bullet,

Finriinv Juan and the mules safe

and sound, they went into a nesr-lso ever present but so se ldom

by diversion to permit the treasure! seenv.v.
train to pass them,- which it soon I THE END.

' '
I aTWsatWWsasW?WsaWsaWWWsaWsaWaWgMr"g

LO X TnnAV

tM- 4 57 -MJ

CENTRAL

authority under the protection of

municipal sorms?-;.;-...'..-; 1
Both, along with many emnla

tors and colleagues in other parts

of America, organized their troops
into an open cabildo and took poli political
tical political and military attributes from

it, in opposition to the direct re-j

which he has direct contact (like presentatives of the royal authon

the family and on his ability toity..-' -;t --'- -(.' ';

4:57 1:54

8:51 p.m..-

The Best Parkingr ,75

12:50 .. .2:21
- :50 9:00

- 4:36
p.m.

.40

RELEASES!

f

PATTERNS OF
PASSI01l.:.ht
thoVi thi gray flannel

world of ig mwiy" Cxi

an lorttiqoaki

Si

' '( .':

I 1 1

VAN HEFUN
...Ot POWER I

MIGHTY

IN SCOPE!
When great picture
re talked ebevt,rhh)
ee is mentioned fiistt

-.0 ''.-

K4

: HOWARD HUGHES
V r feeeeeiM ."
jn-ji-'-sosj
VAYIIEiHAYWARD
T.'.l

understand those social realities

that lie outside the field of his
personal experience. r '"' 5
"To a large extent she wrote.

"it depends on how the organi

zations and institutions (of the)

whole community) treat the citi citizen.
zen. citizen. If they are negligent and fail

to give tne people encourage encouragement
ment encouragement or obnortunity to identify

themselves with the community at
large and to participate in a re responsible
sponsible responsible way, it cannot be expect

ed that the individual will develop
an active attitude or a positive

concept ot his own role.

Economists and sociologists are

working with all their strength to

restore the viality of the small
community snd revive the spirit
of local self-government in Latin!
America.

But it is seldom remembered.

that there is a rich tradition to
draw on in contemporary social
planning: that ofthe municipali municipalities
ties municipalities the first Portuguese and Span-

sh colonists carried to the Mew

World, based on age-old political

institutions, f or wis same pnuoso pnuoso-phy,
phy, pnuoso-phy, with variations, dictated by

circumstances of time and place.

..... s

was What the inhabitants 01 ine

fifteenth century.',. 1

These municipalities were 1 fe
vital cere ef the Latin American
nations, end eltheugh their civi
lizing influence has been forgot forgotten
ten forgotten for a while, er even wiped
out, the future of the Haml Haml-sphere
sphere Haml-sphere may depend en. their be being
ing being restored end improved with
the help ef modern eeciel; eel
once, t

Up to the moment America was

discovered, the only significant po

litical experience the masters 01
the Peninsula had had was in the

municipal government of the ci-

ties.-1- :

When Columbus set out on his

firs voyage the Spanish and

Portuguese nationalities were just

beginning to emerge as organized
eroups. '. :-:

-And it was in 1520, as the con conquest
quest conquest of Mexico began,- that ; the
champions of the privileges grant granted
ed granted to the towns, and cities rebel

led unsuccessfully in Castile in the
famous "War of the Communi Communities,"
ties," Communities," with the result that royal

power put an end to the munici

palities' autonomy. -

- insufficient importance- n a s
been given te this coincidence ef
dates between the beginning ef
Spanish end Portuguese caloni caloni-sation
sation caloni-sation in the Americas and the
overthrow ef the municipalities
en the : Peninsula, Nevertheless,
h is se significant that by itself
it can explain the innermost
spirit ef Latin American life..

The municipality and govern government
ment government by cabildos, or city councils,
had been the weilspring of Penin Peninsular
sular Peninsular political life from the ele-

century tnroujgn tne ut-

Famous ll the scene in whiert

Cortes, paying his respects to the
Avuntamiento, .-or 'cTown' Council1
of the newly founded Villa ? Rica

de al Vera Cruz, threw on the ta

ble-, the title v eiven him by the

Governor of Cuba, Diego de Ve-

lisouei. and took, that of "Gover-I

nor of the' Armv of New Spain,"

which the municipality granted
him. "because it was advanta-i

geous to the public welfare ot the
city and the greater service of His
Mj"s,y'.;' v t:l&'-;
''. At the beffinninK of the sixteenth

1 century the Spaniards still refused

tn reeosnue the autnomy 01 ine

Kin eyeent as S symbol of juS-

tice, which v the people should, ad-j

minister for themselves, -"aitnougit

in the name of the King. The four.

hundred-year-old tradition refused

to die.

Whan historians- ask m asten asten-lshmenf
lshmenf asten-lshmenf hew a hendful ef con conquistadors
quistadors conquistadors end colonists, manag managed
ed managed te organize towns throughout
the length and breadth ef e con continent
tinent continent within little mere, than e
hundred years end te recast the
heterogeneous population Into
e single social body, they must
look for the enswer m the ener ener-gy
gy ener-gy ef these municipal eommuni eommuni-tiac.
tiac. eommuni-tiac. '.. ." "'-.': ;;:'..'--

The eolonizatlon of Latin Amer

ica did not grow like an oil blot.

unreariinff nroffressivelv across I

continent, as happened to the Unit United
ed United States.' '.VvV'.-v-t'T.'
Bather. It was a simultaneous

emergence, of. municipsUUes and
city Councils; virtually '. isolated
from esch other but incredibly

similar in their communal

Everywhere faespite the defects

of the cabildos, many of which
were taken over by. the-rich and
the nobles') the municipalities

built active and .wealthy commu communities
nities communities of skilled craftsmen, veteran

officers, learned jurists,-ana zea

lous defenders of self-government.

From 1500 tn isoo tne munici

pality meant local autonomy tor

the common' Deneiiv civic respon responsibility
sibility responsibility for the Inhabitants; and
continuous wroifress. Universities,

cathedrals, markets, hind indus

tries, public roads :snd bridges,

schools for Indians, ana new coio coio-tWatinn
tWatinn coio-tWatinn of the adjacent territo

riesall came within its scope.

The residents were directly re

sponsible for all these things, and
they managed them with surpris surprising
ing surprising skill and wisdom, i

But tne municipality was noi on

ly a school of cmc life for the

white colonists ana ine new.mes-

tin it also enrouned the Indians

together in a political mold that
gave them ad importance of their

own and a vigorous capacity for

resistance:- the so-called cabildos

He indios. in which the people of

and submerged in the lethargy of
slavery, could have rebelled a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst the mother country, with
such impressive strength and si

multaneity, in oraer 10 xorm inde independent
pendent independent nations..: 5, ';;..;
The historical and sociological t
truth was ; Just the opposite. ;
What, happened was that the
municipal tradition ef the Ibe Iberian
rian Iberian people, passed en te the
'mettise In America,, created a
.violent? consciousness of e I f.
gevarnment that offered ever-increasing
resistance te the cen centralist
tralist centralist end despotic: intentions of
the Crewn. t -

- From the beginning of the colo

nial period there were clashes be

tween the elected municipal offi officers
cers officers (mayors.. judges, and alder-

mea) and the representatives of
the Viceroys and Peninsular au.

thority;

The Spanish -. and Portuguese

Kings tried to suppress, this demo democratic
cratic democratic and v rebellious municipal
tradition, with mounting force, but

they only succeeded in producing

the tremendous explosion of cabil

dos that lost them their Empire

of the Indies at the beginning of
the nineteenth century.

The f Uruguayan writer Lincoln

Macbadn Ribas pointed out that

the assumption or reassumption of

sovereignty in" the Independence

revolution did not occur on the

scale of viceroyalties or provinces,

but by towns and cities, each of
which created a local, governing
juntg. v"

All the emancipation m 0 v e e-meuts
meuts e-meuts of previous centuries: that
the municipal body had the power
to iudee events and define its own

attiude." In short, everywhere in

Snamsh America, the wars of in

dependence were Hhe-work of the

cabidos and municipalities.

The situation ef .the. r-ertu-.
guete colonies scarcely differed,
from that ef their Spanish neigb.
bers. Although, the reyal legltle-.
tien : was' r different, . especially,
from the second hatf ef the eighr,
teenth century .en. there .was. a
popular tradition, common te ell.
the Peninsular kingdoms, end H
was only natural that the vari various
ous various T.American versions of H
should demonstrate the same
viaar. . '. i 'Vv'.-1-;"

In many of the Latin American

countries, the- -minutes of -sessions

of the colonial cabildos- (or- sene sene-dos
dos sene-dos de camare,-as. they were call called
ed called in Brazil)-have recently been
published. One-of. the most inter inter-estii'f
estii'f inter-estii'f comnilations i from the-ar

chives of the Municipal Council of

Sao Salvador de Bahia, Brazil.

The editor. Osvaldo V a I e n t e

notes in the preface that "in the
Sando de Camera the .events and
prohlems that stirred colonial life

had an. immediate echo. Its ad

ministrative action was not yet

restricted tc the limits to which
local councils were later reduced

by the expansion of the central au

thority of the eovernors. ensrae-

teristic of the evolution of colonial

Se h is not surprising that the

most expressive manifestations
Of Braiilian national life, such

arcni-

lems of social, cultural, and hu

mac .welfare is by stimulating

self-help in the small community
and promoting the civic, spirit of
the people 'everywhere.

We have seen how thls' '.same U

dea, expressed, through the muni
cipality and the cabildo, was cap capable
able capable of absorbing three races in
the colonization of A m e r i c a. of
.-- . att

creating nineteen nations, ana 01
winning liberty for- a population
that today numbers .-- more than
150,000,000. Then why not link the
new effort for community develop
ment with that ricbcolonil -tradition?,
L :..::':!:rt'.;.:.fJ'' .ji.,-..:
This could lead us to broad
new body of knowledge ttf the po
litical, economic, and social fields.
- This ra-encaunter with the past
past tht h often hem ia
nered, misinterpreted, or scorn,
ed, but that has remained alive,
though latent), in -the spirit end
civic Instinct ef the peoplemay
be the key te the future gran
deur of a large part ef the New
: WeHeV-H'.-'i' v; y !.- M
The 7 Latin American city "end
town' were- founded with the idet

of being great theater of tne
world," in which esch man would
find a1 way to participate actively.
It is time for the curtain to rise
on its second act, perhaps the
most important of all, in which4
we will behold the dramatic re rebirth
birth rebirth of a great culture, in peace,
and "freedom..:.- TJ'.;-- ,VY':' 1

TCUWl I.C1HIUJ WM. W HKU Mil U .. . .. -
. .1. : j i- ty- l,k mm tfAuemeii at the cnlaffiaid .tiareeue

i- : a : ...! hm,Rli lh r nmn e. terture af tha teventoentn and

jl struggle againit the Arabs. iktied mayots and jucs. ( I e...in.h cer.tji.es, ft mu.i-

HOT NEWS-Jtadin telescope
behind three scientists at the
Naval Research laboratory,
Washington, D.C, has picked
up some hot news for would W
planeteers. Venus Is much too VJ I
warm tor spacemen to date for
a visit. Radio signals Indicate
that, the" second planet of our
solar system has it daytime sur surface
face surface temperature ot. about, 220
degrees Fahrenheit, ifv