The Panama American


Material Information

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


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


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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
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
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America

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Full Text
Cfisl'' tilth
JUL 23 E36-

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V ": " rAXAMA, R. p SUNDAY, JULY 23, 1958, -V : C V--
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LONDON. July 21, (UP)
Britain loilowea the. lead or trie
United-" States yesterday and



canceled Its offer to help Egypt
: ; build ita billion-dollar Aswan
A Foreign Office spokesman
: said Britain decided Egypt might
, not have enough money to con con-v
v con-v tinue the project even if it were

-3begun with western neip,
- nils was the same reason

given by the UJ3. State Depart
- merit Thursday after a 70-mln

ute. conference m Washington
between Secretary or state John

- Foster Dulles and Egyptian Am
basgador Ahmed Hussein;
. . The news of the double-bar
reled western withdrawal lilt
- Cairo as Egyptian President
-7 Carnal Abdel Nasser and In-
dlan Premier Jawaharlal Neh-
ru were arriving for two-party
i talks after a conference with

'iiiraiucui iitg vi jLUgusiavia.
" .. There was no immediate offi-

clal comment In Cairo but ob
servers said it. was certain Neh
ru and Nasser were discussing
ine suDiecc
The fust newspaper comment
In Cairo flatly rejected the rea reasons
sons reasons given, by the United states
. ana Britain, for withdrawal from
Merchant Seaman
Pays $3 Fine
On Principle
NEW YORK, July 21 (UP)
Elliot Everett, a merchant sea seaman
man seaman from -Pawtucket, -R... I.,
stood by his principles yesterday
as he paid a $3 fine instead of
the 39 cents a cafeteria man manager
ager manager claimed he owed,
Everett, arrested for disorder disorderly
ly disorderly conduct, said he ordered a
breakfast listed for 90 cents and
' was charged $1.30. He gave the
manager a dollar and refused
. to pay any more.

AT rrillrTITRV Proow;Qt,,. ws v.i -,

,,, 17,7)

V -i & """""".v wie roino oi me late rresiaent Jose Antonio Remon, whom Mr. Ei-,r?2SJ.Lke-lpers2na.,iv-
At,th? VB,- PW-fs right is Minister of Government and Justice

iv-iimm, uiuiijcr ui


U.S. President Eisenhower
. ; 1


Egypt Dam

ithe -Broloct. It said th
were not imv
The independent Alkhalra saiu
the double withdrawal "demon "demonstrates
strates "demonstrates British and American in intentions
tentions intentions to-use their assistance
as a basis for exploitation- of
colonialism.' : ? v .-;
- The French language news'
paper Labourse Egyptianne
said, "It has become clear
that the American attitude is
motivated by Egypt's insistance
not to accept any political
cond tions as a counterpart to
western aid." .
The British Foreign Office
summoned the Egyptian am ambassador
bassador ambassador to give him the- deel
Britain had offered to give
Egypt 14 million dollars and the
United States ? had offered 56
million dollars to get the dam
Zens Ccnvcn!i:h
Delegate Sec
Deiccrciic Vi:v;$
Charles E. Ramirez, chairman
of the Canal Zone delegation to
tne Democartlc National Con Convention
vention Convention again has asked that
American residents on the Isth
mus let him have their views on
candidates and Issues.

Ramirez is leaving Aug. 2 for
month in Chicago.
The Canal zone delegation of
aoout six will not be an Instruct
ed eroup. v -s :
However, Ramirez would like
to have the opinions of v local
Democrats, and of Republicans
who. will vote Democratic this
year, or support the-Democratic
ticket if they are unable to vote
He said that letters should be
addressed to him at Ancon Post
Office. .

h- oiTn t'w patients and who are not."
the convention to be held, next prnf.c- t,v, ra(U k'

cmiuwci uivi3 iu uai over his cnesijs'iift nead Dowsa during a

ins siain ircsiacnt..

"Zt the people kntm the frith mtd the

waves at cameramen as the
ch,cf ecutyes since 1826.
' "tlon. the World
,i w.e rt considering
iLiiuing Egypt 20Q mliiion dollars
at favorabU interest Tates;
But the British foreign Office
spokesmen .said today that, "the
United Kingdom has concluded
that it is not feasible In the nres.
ent circumstances Xo participate
ui me project."
; He said Britain concluded that
the present Egyptian economy
may not rstand the project at
mo momenc : i
1 i
Latest Report On
State Of Grace
Dodged By Doctor
. LAUSANNE. Swlt7rlonrf T.,1,
oi jm t j... --------... j
i vur; urauiuK 9wiss gyne
tuiuBiai, pruiessor KOdointie Rn
chat today declined to confirm
or deny reports that he had
been approached for a consulta consultation
tion consultation soon with Princess Grace
vi Monaco. .
The approach, accordine to a
rndon newspaper, was made
by Prince Rainier who allegedly
feels that "the Princess is- em embarrassed
barrassed embarrassed by persistent Question.
I tun not accustomed tn
violating; the medical pledge of
secrecy and revealing who are-
Former patients of Rochat
one of Europe's leading gyne gynecologists,
cologists, gynecologists, have been Rita Hay-
worth, ex-Queen Narriman of
Egypt and the Princess of Bour
bon-Parma, : wife- of ex-King
Michaelof Romania. :.
"The story "that Rochat had
been approached now by Prince
Rainier was published in a some
what vaguely-worded story In
the London Dally Mall,
i ... . .

19 American Presidents and
President R.cardo Arias, who

4 Presidents
1 1 r'
vsr Locics.
iAf Miraflorzs
The Presidents of Erazll. Cu
bar Uruguay and Mexico saw the
Mirallores Locks in operation
yesterday afternoon as guests of
canal Zone, Gov. William .'
Potter.;, i-A y-::--i t'
- The first Presidential visitor
to arrive at Miraflores was Pre
sident Juscelino' Kubltschefc 'of
After "being welcomed on the
lockwall by Gov. Potter he
mounted the stairs to the con control
trol control Vimmp '
The Norwegian freighter -Spe-
ro and the American fruiter Mo Mo-razan
razan Mo-razan were enterine the west
and east chambers respectively
lor nortnoound transit,'
. President Kubitschek evi evidenced
denced evidenced the keenest Interest In
every detail of the transit of
the flag-decked, vessels. i.y
Taklnir a chair at the corner
of the balcony, he asked many
questions, later moving along for
a direct look down at the lock
gates after the Spero had pass
ed into tne upper cnamoer.
The friendly President Kubit
schek told a Panama American
reporter he was tremendously
impressed with the canal, term
inr It a s"Gargantuan enter
prise." r ,:;:- tr:.
Besides his Brazilian associ
ates, President Kubitschek ws
accompanied by Mayor Jose D
Bazan of Colon, who is serving
as his Hide here.'
The hew. Chief Executive to
arrive wsi, President Fulgencio
Batista of Cuba who was ac accompanied
companied accompanied -1 by Panama Fire
Chief Raul Arano and a num-j
ber of visitinz Cubans.
President Batista recalled that
he had seen the Canal on his
visit here 1944. but said he
always found it of ereat inter
est. He"" added that h enjoyed
watchlnz the wi.ter enter the
locks, and other details of opera
tion. ' ;
"The Canal Is of fremend fremend-oiii
oiii fremend-oiii 'mnortsnce to th coun countries
tries countries of both oans,"-President
Batista said.,
By the time president Alberto
Tubira of Urumav arrived, for
lowed by President Ado'fo Pw'zi
cortines of Mexico, the f'rst two
shios had passed out of Mira Miraflores
flores Miraflores Locks.
They witnesed the south southbound
bound southbound transit of the small .Brit .British
ish .British fruiter CrlstaL..
A sizeable cronn of spectators
lined Gaillard Highway around

the Tlvoll Commissary to see the;When civil defense Alert Sirens

rir:.-"uciibs pass. ,v
An aiong tne rouie. oner
snois oi civuians and soiaier?
were waltlnr .'for a look at
whichever .Presidents might
come into the Zone. Manv wore
carrying cameras. f
it ws understood 'ms ner-
noon that several other Pres.
Idents have evidenced a d"'?
to see the Locks, and may work
jm a visit at a later time during
" thai, clnti Uak. . ..

country U efn Mhrnhmt Untoltu

Presidents-elect met in the Panama Presidential Po'lacJ
ssued the inritation, presided over the brief meetina

-S i iwi r-.- ; i l n rv rr i.r r

iA WW V I I a 1 7 KVi i

. 1 i. 1( ' v . 1 1 I'. .. ...

President Eisenhower yesterday said
I om feehng fairly weI; I have not
. saia. ; j-h -

Texas Soil Termed
'Onerous' By Jap
Cus!:m$ Ollicials.
TOKYO, July 21 (UP) Jap
anese customs and Quarantine
omciais branded Texas soil as
"dangerous" today. Thev ban
ned its Import into Japan,
They ordered that '81 Winds
of Texas soil be burned to kill
any organic matter. The char charred
red charred remains; they said will be
burled Monday In a vacant lot
near Tokyo's International Air
port. .. ,.,
The soil from a downtown
Dallas lot was air-expreosed to
Japan by Pollard Simons of the
Del -Murray-Associates advertis
ling agency last month as part
of the Tokyo Press Club s viex-
as night7 celebration.
Yoriji ishil, an employe m the
Haneda quarantine office, as assured
sured assured United Press that "we
have nothing against Texas
soil.",; f-'i
"It doesn't look harmful." he
said, "but you never can telL"
Ishil said the package from
Texas must be .fflame-fumlgat-
ed" with hot coal to kill roots
and other organic, life la i the
soil which may carry dangerous
plant diseases. Then It must be
burled tinder at least three feet
of Japanese ground.
"Under Japanese law; to pre prevent
vent prevent pests and harmful diseases
from coming into, wie wuhuj
we must either return foreign
soil or burn it and dispose of it.
he explained.
Civil Defense :
Sirens Delay
Start Of Race
NEW YORK. July 21 (UP)
About 18,000 horse racing fans
eot some extra time to pick a
winner In the seventh race at
TaiTioirft track here Yesterday
postponea toe atarv ui wio cuu-
Storm Brews Beer;
BRTMINGHAM, England, July
21 (UP) A storm brewed beer
here yesterday. A high wind
forced froth un brewery chim
neys and blew it across town
Gutters In some areas ran with

frftOI. ...umiiiituMP iiMg:,ni,iii.(ii ....

. The President of die

surgery, gav his views I
uuuuh, uuiuig a

of Panama' assainated chief executive; :
It was the most widely iiuoted nce of n

ama become the temporary news center of the

f residents of six countries called preSs conference toViniW iv.

ZIB 8,1,1 Te9tern

; : Th Procilcnf P..:i
vesterHnv nfr- it

six months, but three ships made: op for this by being fully d?essed fh fkA Ahi- 1
Presidents watched them go through the Idcs -9 Y ? W fh. -?s aiJh
U! Argentina,' Brazil, CubaJ i
ldfy b;in?V thi Nh,i,,V Qi h c'onferince. when countrle's rr'to'stand on ouV LSi '

u. nieis oi state r Presidents-elect of all American
states except Colombia and Honduras driv to the Salon
Bilivar at 10 a.m. for the signing of 'the Declaration of
Panama. "'',' T-
The Presidents will travel by way' of Via Espaiia. Justo
Arosemena Avenue, Centarl Avenue and Third Street.
s Biggest.public crowds of the visit are expected ilong
the route to watch the presidential cavalcade;

kt the Union Club, last night.
ors, Including all the chiefs of
siaie, aitenaec- a reception giv given
en given byPresldent Arias, and Mrs
Arias. ; ,.
Tonight the visiting pres presidents
idents presidents will give a similar recep
tion' and buffet fo r President
Anas at El Panama Hotel.
tJpon his' arrival at Tocumen
yesterday, President Eisenhower
set up his headquarters in the
U. S. Embassy residence on La
Cresta. After a rest, and chang changing
ing changing his clothes, Mr: Elsenhower
drove through crowded streets
to ceremonies at the Presidencla.
r He was between the Presidents
of Chile and Haiti while photo photographers
graphers photographers battled to record the
historic gathering pf chief .ex .executives.
ecutives. .executives. ,
It was on his way back f rora rora-the
the rora-the Presidencla ceremonies
that President Eisenhower
went : by President Remon's
gave. A heavy shower fell
shortly afterwards, and Mr.
Eisenhower got slightly wet be before
fore before getting back ito the em embassy.
bassy. embassy. .; iw v
Commenting on President Else-
hower's statement reeardine his

! 1 : 1 ;

at" noon yesterday for the 'first meetind'of

he did not hWe much strength.? '".
much strerigth,.but.l keep on going,"
-.7 ;: -: si ti

United Sla.ei', MhorccentluddeWe aellou,

on hi own health to relatives of the late Presi-

cereraonv in whin ho UtA

' l.i. .1 : .. t
tl ..... j r TlTI -ruv7
fleer James Sagerty 'later 'said
yicatuenc was trying to stay off
his, feet as much as possible.-
. Mr. Eisenhower's recent Illness
has had its effect on the recep receptions
tions receptions scheduled for last night
and tanight night, Instead of;
the banquets originally planned
there will be-buKets.:.;-;'?,,v,jAs.t
: Mr;, Eisenhower's ilrst Infor Informal
mal Informal -conference with one of his
vlsitlne fellow-oresidents was
scheduled with Mexico's Presi-

Ruli Cortines Is unable toTL.. LI- e il'i

wait over Monday for the extra I
aay or mrormai conferences,
President Jose Figueres, of
ference that his country had no
specific problems rieht now. I
"just the hemispheric problemsl
r.nat urn mmmnn tn nt an cnrh
as ow Income hSlth. taVk n
.nrfnntHf fnt. ,onlo nl Jn
" uiwuii,. .uviuuii w
adequate ; facilities jn many j

rftMiiAS'n; .,"..IUS market lob yetcr-

fields." ; y f i
President Tulgenclo Batista Of
Cub said it would be a grave
error for the United State to
launch an Economic aid nrorrami

for Latin "America without plandown the $25 in his waiipr

i B
s W V 4
' -
in ... W
world 1 'A r
Hennsphcre: problem,"
. r -.. : ....

-'sit vu iviirariores Locks ?

u1Ie."d he tfes -not bellevo
. tLAtiB Amer'can nation
-wish (he United States or any
other, country; fa : this hemis hemisphere
phere hemisphere to carry the economic
burdens of, other countries.
' President Pdro TE. rArambuVrj -of;
Argentina said his count! j
would make absolutely no re.
quests at the conference, point
ing out that Argentina's econo economic
mic economic problems are being handled
In another manner, with- mis
sionr m the united States and
Europe discussing -veconoinit
problems. :
; He said Argentina had Vo'm.
terest In the recent .preseuce n
Panama of fallen Argentina i.f
tatot Juan D, Peron. Argentl.n
had made no representatiuf.s
leading to Peron's departure 4"r
Nicaragua, he said, peronism ,is
dead In Argentina, he said, and

ha no chance of return.
"UgS JDUrn
i&r' u i v
J0 110111
nanOCUfr Victim."
' 1 ; ' V.l.'IC
; NEW .TOKK iiiir -W 1
NEW YORK, July 21
JSS ? P'.
msH rnr npinir k i .
.1 Li. r"Y '"iua Mia
Hi. ri
Gantst wm- finrti.nffk k
steerin.'whii m hi. r,r k
thugs and police had to file off
the braclets. i
riant caiH ih. 'mnn' j

Aeaiu,-. wni.-iiouao-pre&-i-uing s.way4oruaaexuiiveiopea chicken-Ied--


SUNDAY, JULY 22, 1951




MB run.H BY TH

rouNnto by NtLaoN noUNatviu. m
HARMOOIO AKIAS. terra .- ..
7, N Sntrn P. O. aox 134. PahauiC n. P.
TlLVHONt t-740 9 LlNSSt
trricii I317B CiNTHAi Avihui prrwem 12th anb 13th S trots

349 Madison Avt. New Yon. 17I N. V.
tacAt sy unit. :
Month in $ 1.70 f l.BO -,
ONI YSA. IN 1B.SO 34.00

1 tij fWf

TinniiTiro inWDfjHTS nrViot. an n ssnrf.ment of

j AVJIUli. iip augwuaaH iui ,-
' scjdal problems you present, you gruesome lot, In view
olj tfie fact that only about one percent of you can read,
anefcthat that one percent reads; only pictures, there is
1X9 breach of the current tight security precautions in
. r' .. .... li. .1 .il.. -f v, rm-rt T w rt O lllTT!Tl (Y

writing nere ui&i me uwiei uici.iiuv
t$ 1 sud or sol in Rolando's Hideaway, between presi-
d$nJJ. ' 'i '
iCo, that's not quite the way to put it. I was not sit sitting
ting sitting at Rolando's Hideaway between any presidents at
ll,$ecause the place is full. No room at that inn for
presidents. - " '"'
I was sitting at Rolando's during the time the pres presidents
idents presidents spent circling over Taboga beacon to give the Na National
tional National Guard band time to sort out the sheet music for
' the next national anthem they had to play. ;
' I Then I had to hustle rat; to Tocumen.' Talking
about hustling, I will hot talk of the Cantuta cab of Red,
the rickshaw wallah, which, has been an object of great
suspicion at Tocumen these last; few days, because it
.'looks as though it's: been through half a dozen revolu revolutions
tions revolutions and a couple of assassinations already, apart from
; the time it was run over by a heavy tank, and the other
time a basket dropped on it from one .of Montgolfier's
balloons.- -
; When talking of hustling, though, I am happy to
i refer to the CFN crew which worked at Tocumen during
the arrival of the 14 presidents Friday and yesterday.;
I've got some names scribbled down here. .
U Somoza. Ibafiez. . no, these are not the ones. Scrib Scribbled
bled Scribbled names I have a surplus of right now.' What's this
between Lt. Carlos Castillo Armas and Capt. Juscelino
Kubiteschek? Nothing but the names of President Ray
Hubbard of Ft. Amador, and President Dick Taffe, who
also seems to be the chief executiveof Ft, Amador.
I Some conflict here, apparently. Not that it matters
too much," because while I know mighty little of what
Castillo Armas and Kubitschek were doing for bur com com-:
: com-: munity at Tocumen, I know something of the activities
Of Hubbard and Taffe.
l They were applying themselves to the southern, or
non-lethal, end of still and movie cameras, and also re reporters'
porters' reporters' pencils, v. They were providing films and stories
for the fastest coverage the CFN's infant TV station has
giveri any local event. ";
Hubbard and Taffe and the crew with them were
working against some o- the best talent the American
continent has to offer in the newspaper, radio and TV
business, v-
i These CFN guys'fiave not spe'rfb their life at that
job, and certainly get a sorry sight less than professional
pay for their efforts. ; "T1

Rnt. tliMr trnvp fh fw

people and events beyond spitting distance of wherever
gathered here, has missed completely. ,It is hotly topical,
of what may be the greatest gathering of chiefs of state
ever to take place in modem history. r r .

Radio" coverage of some presidential arrivals was
sometimes within an hour of the event, maybe, faster.
TV coverage, I am told, was strictly some-day serv service.'
ice.' service.' '
. Let's have some more of these fast-working names.
Pfc. Tacho Somoza? Notes a little crumpled here. Presi President
dent President Gary Hannes? Yup, he's the guy who was doing a
fine job of taping the details of the ceremonies with
which each president was honored on arrival.
tpfcr Peue Figueres? Who's he? Ah, but I know Pres President
ident President Clark Kane. Another of the boys with the cameras.
Did right well too against the sharp-elbowed, broken broken-field
field broken-field running of the Latin photogs.
. These notes of mine are all mixed up. Mr. Marcos
Perez Jimenez,, they say. But he couldn't be Mister, be because
cause because I remember having to peer so hard to locate him
among all that braid festooning him. Then there comes
a reference to President James E. Patterson. Know him.
He's the one that, 14 or more times in one day was able
to think of a new way of saying that the aircraft door
had Just opened, and that a president (or flight hostess)
was coming down the steps.
The names of the boys back at Clayton who pieced
this Tocumen crew's work together into the various pro programs
grams programs are unknown to me, but I'd like to pass on a good
word to them through this medium.
I can't look at TV to learn who they are, because I
always fall fast asleep for tnc night during the musical
interludes, so well chosen and soothing.
' ThereY an angle to this presidential conference
scramble that I believe the combined press of the world,
gathere here, has missed completely. It is hotly topical

it is a pleasure ior me 10 oreas. me swry.

You remember how United States and other athletics
officials take potshots at Russian "amateurism," con contending
tending contending that any good Russian athlete is taken into one
of the services, and devotes his full time thereafter to
his sport.
You will also remember the 3000 meter steeplechase
winner at the 1952 Helsinki Olympics, Horace Ashen Ashen-fclter.
fclter. Ashen-fclter. And that miler Fred Wint? FBI men both.
1 In this year of the Melbourne Olympics, the US too
has athletes thinly disguised as Secret Service men. I
saw them at Tocumen yesterday morning, as Ike's car
started off for town. Loping right along there beside it.
A steeplechaser, two 5000 meter men, and a middle middleweight
weight middleweight boxer on road work, I would say.
It is my impression that they have come down here
to train', where the Russians won't be able to get a line
on their form before November. This information is ex exclusive.
clusive. exclusive. ,. . ;

. PERCY'S PEERLESS PORTENT this week stems di directly
rectly directly from the fact that when the Presidents draw the
lottery this morning, while the governor of the province
is down at the Salon Bolivar signing the Declaration of
Panama, there will be 15 visiting presidents, 3 visiting
presidents-elect, and one president of our own' If ? -1531
. '
is good enough for those guys, it's good enough for
J'ou, you-ra&, unlettered louta...,,.,......-...,.-.,,.,..
' f '


7.ftri!ans with anv Interest in

Peter Edson

city mat wants a new U.S. post
office or federal office building in
the future ; will probably get m
under the new iease-ourchase
plan. This vu: thought, up as
something that would save the
government money. But that has
yet to be demonstrated and the
whole thug is still a pig in a
Under the old way of doing
wings, congress would appropri appropriate
ate appropriate up to five million dollars or
so whenever the government put
up a new combination post office.
courthouse and office buildine for
federal agencies in some regional
neaaquarters.' But once it was
completed, the government oc occupied
cupied occupied it rent-free and .tax-free
forever.-. ivv,'! ?: '-v.::-?-;',;
Under the ; new lease-purchase
plan, thf -government makes a
contract with some orivate builder
to finance and put up say a five-million-dollar
. building.- The gov
ernment men leases toe building.
The rent is applied on the pur purchase
chase purchase price. It's the same as buy buying
ing buying your own home on the install installment
ment installment plan.
If the yearly rental is $250,000,
that's obviously a lot less than
the five million required to put up
the building. If this rental is paid
for 20 years, the, total ouUay would
be five million and the govern government
ment government would break even. But if
$300,000 had to be paid for 20
years to cover taxes, interest and
builder's profit, the total cost!
would be six million dollars. This
obviously would be no .way to save'
ThoUCh this IpjlS-niirrhac nUn
has been on the books for over
iwo years, ground has not yet
been broken for a single such
edifice. So nobody knows whether
this will be a good thing for the
taxpayers or a godsend tot the
Duiuung industry.
The explanation tnr fh j.
that Congress passed. this law in
very eeneral terms, n tnnir vur
to write a 64-page book of regula-
uuiis iu neep oiaaers on tne Deara.
Then the government haA tn A.
cide what new buildings it wanted,
and where. Sites had to be se secured
cured secured and plans drawn up with
specifications. Finally, bids had to
be advertised for, and time given
for submission of bids and letting
That took another year. So now,
m 1950, these positive .results can
be reported: r--
General Services Administration
which makes the deals for build build-ings
ings build-ings occupied by more than one
agency has Jet one ontractv,Jt's
for a post office-courthouse in
Bock Island, 111. The. winning
basic construction, bid. was .for
$1,74,500. -" y
But this is .only the "first cost.
There may be overages or under under-ages.
ages. under-ages. As long as the building is
privately owned, it will remain on
local tax rolls. The taxes haveht
been, determined. On 4op of this
the government has agreed to, let
the builder finance the cost at 4
per cent a year. The real, total
cost whatever it is will be
amortized in 25 years.
The government will therefore
own its buildings in 1981. In the
meantime, it will pay all upkeep
and utilities eosts. ,,
F. Moran McConihe, commis
sioner of public buildings, says
GSA is going ahead with 29 other
lease-purchase projects.4 ; Their
total value will be 155 million
dollars, an average of over five
million apiece. Other projects
being planned will raise the total
to 500 million dollars.
In the meantime, Post Office
Department which provides for
its own space where buidings are
to be used for postal services only
has 27 lease-purchasing projects
approved. Forty more are being
processed. ..
Bids on four of them are to be
opened July 31. They are for post
offices in Pt. Pleasant, .J.; St.
Mary's, Ohio; Oxford, Pa., and
Scranton, Pa., Dinsmore branch.
Six or seven more lease-purchase
contracts will be jel in the next
60 days ?-;, .''.-f::-i
: The idea is to build most-needed
structures first. GSA, Budget
Bureau and Congressional Public
Works Commission approve the
lists. If s up to- postal inspectors
to make sure there's no graft or
waste on new postal space leasing.
Truck driver Sam Paolini got a
dismissal on an overload violation
when he proved his vehicle was
"just wringing wet." Paoline told
City Judge John L. Kelly that his
truck had been loaded within its
proper limits with a cargo of dry
chemical powder. But the weight
limit was : exceeded when the
cargo wrs soaked with water to
keep it from blowing away and
uttering streets.

f xn v.

S At V


- - -

PFANUT BENDER Vou cant corner the elephants at Prospect Park Zoo in Brooklyn, iT...
t-They U remember where young visitors, far right, park ofTerin-s of perwits. Each takes bi
I turn in the corner of the pachyderm enclosure to probe for trunksful of goodie.

I have been catching up with my
magazines lately, and it would ao-
pcai uiu uic American maie is
auum a Bin; ivwkiag as ine
American woman, a triumph
which Is pretty difficult to
The advertisements' portray him
now as crew-cut in a particularly
obnoxious way, with nearly all the
hair grazed -off his skull, making
his' head a little more pointed than
The old erev-cut was not so
bad, because -there was a little
hedge left on in front to make
him .pretend that he bad a sent-
Diance Of forehead. But now they
mow it right down to the eye eyebrows,
brows, eyebrows, and his head looks like
cue-ball with fur. .
On. a college stroke-oar young,
blond and handsome-i crew-cut
looks reasonably at home, as the
shaved skull- looks passable on a
German, with no back to his head,
same neck, such as Erich von
-But on nearly anvbodV else: a
close-cropped skull just looks silly,
especially on these gaffers in the
Have you noticed that there are
practically no young people in ads
these "days?. All the crew-cuts are
gray, which seems to be the styl stylish
ish stylish color for hair this year. You
got to totter on the edge of senility
before you can crowd your way
into a whisky plug. '-,
Crime Doesn't Pay, Well Some-,
times: Three months Mt& when
Jim "Nig" Rutkin committed "sui
cide in the washroom of the Hud Hudson
son Hudson County Jail there were lifted
eye-brows. Jim; famed Prohibi-j
tion-ume boouegger, was on his
way back ? to the pokey after
higher courts turned down his ap.
peai on a f eaerat ;ux nu. i
bumped into him few weeks
earlier on ixington Ave. He told
me then that if he had to go back
"plenty others were going with
him." His counter charges (many
Congressional committee) included
big shots of the smelly Truman
regime, Indeed, I know Rutkin
made several efforts to turn
"state's evidence" against them.
It's easy to frame a murder to
look like a suicide.
Bridgeport Mil Palms: Diana
Dors (just call me "Bubbles") ias
Hollywood fourth estaters dizzy.
She's too co-operative! Already
done 42 interviews. Paging Garbo
."'.v1' i Wonder what happend to
Hedy Lamarr's picture, "An Apple
for Venus" which she produced in
Italy three years ago for a mil-
lion, aoiiars doi lire lutti is. vuv
side of Hedv no one's seen it .
Sav it ain't so. but it is. Norman
Krafna finally scissored the scene
in "The Ambassador's Daughter"
which showed Parisian chorines
nude from the waist up. Even th,e
Parisian exhibitors squawked! ..
Lori Nelson.- the lovely, and pub publisher
lisher publisher Robert Peterson are steady
The Rieht to Go Left: British
papers positively drooling over
Arthur Miller since he defied Con Congress.
gress. Congress. The Daily Herald says:
"if food to salute a man as he
takes his place along with Thomas
Jefierson Phooeyl If they .like
him that much, they can have
I him . Paul Robeson, who also
Idefied a Coneressionai committee,
susnended his magazine "free
dom (for whom) and turned the
subscription lists over to the Na National
tional National Guardian which is another
rag like it . Can hardly wait
for "The Enemy at His Back" by
Elizabeth Churchill Brown. (To be
published by BooKtnauets.j
thi wife oi consianune : xtruwii,
hriiiiant WashinfftoD commentator.
Her book is an exciung expose oi
the egghead, conspiracy.
Tpmnorarilv Out of Circulation:
If you're wondering what became
of the famed Baxter Twins about
tnwn thev're in hidine until their
hair crows bacK. Have a oig iaw
xnit against a firm whose product
they claim, made them lose their
lovely tresses.
A.M Good Neiehbor Policy: Vic
Mature flew to London to do a
picture and while unpacking dis discovered
covered discovered be had packed all coats,
no pants.
Mdrtnc tn tne Mountains inocKies.
that is.):Last week the Central
City- (Colo.) Opera Festival world-
preemed "The Ballad of Baby
Doe Tabor, wue or suver King:
Horace Tabor. Two sopranos were!
engaged to alternate in the lead.)
One is the celebrated Dolores Wil-
son of the august Metropolitan
Opera. The other is Leyna Gabri.
eliet e supper club chauteiwe quu

Walter WiiicbSU

Grew-Gut Craze
Bu bob 'ruark

This is also the year of the big,
bristly euardee mustache on the
couar-aa nas. wnai iney lase oil
me top, uiey snove omo uie up.
I. A guardee mustache looks fine
on a British brigadier of Poona.
1 1902, but it's a haystack on a voune
guy and makes him look furtive,
as if he had stolen something and.
warn trvino tn hirltt it in him I
This is also the year for tattoos,
beards, and bluff ness! And for
people sitting in trees on rocks,
oaa norses, ana surrounded by un unlikely
likely unlikely wild animals, such as chee cheetahs..
tahs.. cheetahs.. This is designed to. intrigue
the reader .into; the fine print,
where they hustle booze and shoes
and' other homely household neces necessities.
sities. necessities. As of the moment, the male at attire
tire attire is worse than I can remem
ber since looking at pictures of Po

, r ,ij i "w 6V .vague. icc&uu mey
Yale, '09 wearing bulldog shoes, figure that if a woman turns her her-tight
tight her-tight pants and a fierce mustache. (self into a visual idiot every time
The cap has come back, and ome Frenchman simpers, maybe
there is no living person who can; the boys better try to get into the

look anything but silly in a cap.
especially those itsv-bitsies the
boys are wearing now. Not even
a golfer looks good in a cap, let
alone some : Madison Aver guy
coming out of Toots Shor's. ;
?They stole" the stovepipe pants
from the Edwardian-, fad in Lon London,'
don,' London,' and 'ill they, do is make a
man's legs look either too skinny
or too fat. The pants are too short
and nften lack cuffs,, which make
impromptu ashtrays if serving no
tuiknown excenf

pi to patrons oi herfland .K .-.J.' police dept. please

husbands fabulous Chez Vita in
iew York, WeU you knowiwhat
happened! Leyna stole the show.
The critics went wild about her.
They say Mike Myerberg, who's
bringing the production to Broad Broadway
way Broadway is sold on Leyna. The Denver
music, critics went into raptures,
such as Vclarity of voice and
graceful motions' and "fine color coloratura
atura coloratura agility and flute like tones."
Couldn't happen to a nicer gal,
but what became of Dolores Wil Wilson?
son? Wilson? P. S. to Mike; Myerberg,
Chez Vito also the place to find tne
star for; your Oriental musical,
"Thirteen Daughters," She's the
amazing Sirat, talk of the town,
who's subbing there for Leyna.
Wall St, You're Welcome: It'll
be front page copy when Sports
Cars" Illustrated breaks the story
next montn tnat uirnss-wright will
BUY, not MERGE with Stude-baker-Packard.
Packard plant will
be used to manufacture German
Mercedes-Benzes, list $14,000,' and
I'll take two.
' .Nan. ..J C tU-
WnHH- Thnnc.nH. V.nol. ... I
moved into Portsmouth from Lon
don last week when 8.000-Ameri
can slue jackets went ashore from
six ships. Every train from Water
loo was packed with the pick of
the &obo sirens who parked them
selves m pubs, snack-bars : and
dance halls. Investigators are
wondering who tipped off the bad
babes about the fleet movement.
and : also why the nice girls off
rommouth who would like to date
the gobs at service clubs are find finding
ing finding it difficult to get near the
free spending sailors. It seems
everything was set up for them
this way in advance. Reverse
Lend Lease?
Hollywood. But I Won't: Libby
Hoiman s ma is the one they say
is noming up tne turning of Lib Lib-hy'j
hy'j Lib-hy'j strange life story ; s I wish
the press agents would make up
then1 minds (if any) what's with
Dr.- John Williams and Eva Gabor
. .-Sid Chaplin, once linked with
Joan Collins, marching in step
wuji uwgu eyeiui Ciiisn maruneui,
or so the publicists say...' f
Wisdom of a White Way Wolf:
Patience may be a virtue, but
when her "no" grows monotonous.
could be she means it ,
Hurray! Only one second to Wal
Walter Winchtll Reports
Western Union Telceram: "Vine-
land N. J.:VThe Weinberger baby
is near Vineland, New Jersey.
They will accept your five thou thousand,
sand, thousand, dollars .sometime Wednesday
morning. You have your man here
with the money. George Daynor.
Palace of Depression" ... Memo
from Gir Friday: "Before I could
tell you about this wire, the citv
Auu viALitK wiNii-itLL
desk of the Philadelphia Bulletin
(Mr. Mortality) phoned and said
a man giving the name of Daynor
nad caned and said he. had an
appointment with you Wednesday
to return the Weinberger baby"
. '. Mr. Moriarity, New York
State has a law for people who
give newspapermen or newspapers
fal information. Will th Vine-

.'other purpose They have elimt
nateA nti k .wt ..j .i

Hon guys with tummies
screaming in anguish
What DaSSeS for hot in fach.
ionable New Jork I wouldn give
to the Ana; mini ft
little more brim than a can It is
undented in the crown and art
.l. i i ..' .V"
as. not the ribbon has its hnw tiA
on behind.
A hatchet-face can wear a narrow-brimmed
hat.-From normal
to plump, an undented crown and
a sliver of brim makes a man ap appear
pear appear to be all ears, chins, and
bags under the eyes.
l oon t Know what s been going
on in the advertising agencies and,
the tailor shops, but I thinjt some
sort of vengeful plot has been
cooking' to compete with women
cretin competition. I
They have succeeded. They all
iook uxe Yaie men old, fat, gray,
skinny, crew-cut, bush-mustached,
tatooed Yale ? m e n. eenerallv
perched in trees, wearing dress-
up caps ana nais with no brims.
A young Tale man looks weird
enougn.-Age him and the Vision is
unbearable. I think the men twt.
ter1 start gazing critically at thenil
seives, -n tney ,. can suppress a
shudder. .
take it from here.
. WW Reports (2): If Gov War-
riman had been at the Wanamakerl
fire scene and seen. all those, ex exhausted
hausted exhausted smoke eaters laid out on
the sidewalks, he may not have
veto'd The- Heart' Hill fchirh tho
State Legislature okayed. This bill
would have provided a pension
to a fireman who got heart dis-
easf from smoke poisoning, etc.
'. Gov. Dewey turned it down, too,
to keep, your taxes down so gov governors
ernors governors could get votes) . Why
does, anyone want to be a fire fireman,
man, fireman, anyway? You can get more
money going on relief living off
other people's taxes : . 4th Grade
firemen get $149. twice a month.
(Sometimes every 18 days, which
is practically three weeks) V .
But Gov, Harriman has only $25
million in his wn righj, so he
wouldn't understand . To Mr.
and Mrs. N. Y. State: The next
time you have any loose change
around that: bores you, please
sent it to me for the Bravest and
r meSl
F U n d.o which rushes a
check, for $500 to the home of a
cop. or fireman lost in action. The
lankily always needs the money.
. . W.W,

Exciting Dramatic Where the old and

II 'hi
I, -r



WASHINGTON W, h i 1 e the
House of Representatives was de
feating the school construction
bill last week, here is what was
happening to education in Russia.
Forty years go under the Csar Csar-lst
lst Csar-lst regime, Hussian illiteracy was

about 75 per cent.. Joe McCarthy! long made no secret that they;
will probably call anyone a Com-'didn't want a school bill. They re-,
munis t who reports it, but surveys 'gard it as socialistic new dealish."
show that illiteracy in Russia to-tThe Powell Amendment was. the,
day is about the same as in the easy way out. ', .. Alsothis put
United States, may be even less.lthe Democrats on the hook wuh
Reason is a seven-year system of'. Negro voters. .i. Adam Claytua -compulsory
? primary education, Powell,- the Negro congressman
which under the new five-year from Harlem, is a great pal of
plan will soon be extended to ten Joe Martin, even though a Dem Dem-years.
years. Dem-years. iocrat.'. How much Powell really
In words, Russian young-! wanted a school bill is doubtful,
sters will be compelled to takeiOnly two weeks ago he stayed
three years, of high school. In away from a committee hearing
most of the USA, high school is on a proposal by Congressman
not, compulsory. j Udall (D. Ariz.) much .more likely
This ten-year program is 1- to pass. It would have given extra"
ready in effect in Russia's larger help to schools below the Mason Mason-cities.
cities. Mason-cities. Its emphasis is being i Dixon line which integrated. -Pow
placed on science and. technology, ell -didn't even both to attend the
During the last six of the ten Education Committee meeting
years, forty per cent of ihe cur- and vote ... He also stayed
riculum is devoted to science and' away r from the Hell's Canyon
mathematics, with six years of Committee hearing, thereby help help-foreign
foreign help-foreign language, usually English,! ing Republicans block a vote on
to' help Russian engineers keep Hell's Canyon by protesting "no
abreast of American science. quoium."
Today the USSR has 35,000,000
people registered in schools, in- WASHINGTON PIPELINE r
eluding workers taking night ;
courses. If other adult and cor- Jack McCloy, head' of the Chase
respondence 'courses are included, Bank and a potent power in
Uie figure is probably, around GOPoUUcs, has added his weight
60,000,000. f to those trying to maneuver Vice
t intifin. u 'President Nixon off the ticket. .
JhL fpvpi .'i.h.e JSS: Hoffman, head of the Stude Stude-TmmVLrM
TmmVLrM Stude-TmmVLrM ELiT baker-Packard, and administrator
hSSS tfl. i .V,?ri'lo the Marshal Plan, is another. .
Sn .fhnrtl1, Th. SlYonill Gibson,, the JJegro
training sehoois. The United! l ,, 1 1

colleges and universities, which is
probably higher than the number
of Russian students strictly in
colleges ana universities.
As a result of this concentration
on technical training the USSR is
already ahead of us in turning
out engineers. A total of 53,000
were graduated in 1954 as against
23,000 In the USA. Last month the
USA graduated only 228 teachers
of physics to teach in 27,000 high
schools, Yet it is the physicists
who are needed most to work on
atomic energy.
No wonder Khrushchev boasted
In Burma: '.'We shall see who has
more engineers, the United States
or the boviet Union.
In -the same breath he offered
to -build a technical ; institute in
Rangoon for the Burmese.
While Russia is turning out
more and more engineers and
teachers the National Education
Association r estimates that the
USA has a shortage of 128,000
teacners, wun 9uu,uw pupits
Koing t6 school in shifts because
of the school room shortage. A
total Of 96,079 teachers were grad graduated
uated graduated in June, but the nation will
need twice that many to keep up
with deaths, reurments, and, the
increasing birthrate.
The U.S. Office' of Education

estimates that the USA will havej culture forest service workers told -j
to spend $3,800,000,000 a year ja conference of the American So- j

state, local and federal to meet,
the needs of the next four years.
Today we are spending only
$2,700,000,000 and the Kelly Bin,
defeated in the House last week,
provided only. $400,000,000 a year
for four years. y:,ry-i
AH this is why more and more
neutralist countries are sending
students to Russian universities;
also why they are going to Mos-
cow for Russian technicians de-,
spite the American Technical Aid
NOTE According to Ex-Sena
tor William Benton of Connecicut,
recently returned from Russia,
"Russian education is a bigger
threat than the hydrogen bomb.
o legislation was given a more
tragic run-around than the School
Pnn.fmini. Hill r,n.A.T,.(i,,B
yV1101IUViVII will V UIimtTaWTS
Republicans Teally killed it. They
voted for the Powell Amiendmenti
putting an anti-segragation clause




: in the bill which they knew would
; help to kill it Then having loaded;
; it up with this amendment, they;
j turned around and voted against
the entire unwieldy package ;
Ex-Speaker Joe Martin and GOP
Leader Charlie Halleck of Indiana-
H : tnlnnintt lAnle fo TTC A 4
Europe. The, State Department

was smart to send her there. .
Democratic leaders meeting pri-,i
vately in Washington asked

Aaiars. manager James rinnegan ,t
why he was to confident Stevenson

would be nominated. "The gover- ',
nor said so," was Finnegan'l
bland reply. . Tom Dewey is '.
taking his law practice seriously,.
He spent laborious hours prepar-
ing and arguing a case for Schen Schen-ley
ley Schen-ley Distillers, Inc. against the -government.
Schenley seeks to -pay
the excise tax on whiseky
only when the distiller withdraws
it from bond, the government in-
the past has been forcing distillers "I
to pay the tax $10.50 per gallon
after the whiskey has been tin-:"
bond eight years Schenley claims
it has the right to age and bond '::'
its whiskey longer if it wants to, v
ntuul Anlv Tan thm ta urliofi it

sens, nut mier ma aruiirary eigntr v
year deadline.
1 1 ?

n l ... .:L,
Army Benefits

From Soil Study V V :
4 DAVIS, CaKf.- (UPj'The da'yi'3
when military vehicles and other v
heavy equipment bogged down in
huge mudholes apparently are go-'
ing the way of the five-cent cigar..u
Two U.S. Department of Agri-.

cieiy oi Agronomy nere tnat ex-
tensive studies of methods to pre-

oict momure conieni in sunace "f
soil are underway. -r
K.G. Reinhart and J.S. Horton,,'
both of Vicksburg. Miss., pointed
out the Army needs to know when
military vehicles can move across'
country without getting mired.
The study ; includes- .collecting'

soil mositure records almost daily ,-
from 700 sites throughout the
United States, Alaska and Puerto
Rico, ,, ., .... .......

Westbrook man went to the bos-. rt
pital and his car to the wrecker'
because a pet dog liked the wind,
in his face. Edward Cabral. 38.

lost control of his car when the ',
boxer dog suddenly leaped on to""
,1,. J4 ...4 m.m -1 11 J

a HQ uvuv KM US VBUBI lUllcu
down a, w'ndow. The automobile
swerved off a highway here and
overturned twice.
the new worlds meet.

long famons as a land of coffee, oH.
emeralds and orchids The beautiful
land wbere enchanting surprise meets
you every hour.

Only direct four-motored Douglas
, Aircraft Luxurious service, ; .,
nnw-pii urn


The Oldest Airline of the Americas
Pan American World Airways Systems
See your Travel Agent er -call
tar office Tel. Z-2951




SCXDAT, JT1Y 22, 1938

Wisconsin Finds Tourist Business Is Large Source Of State s Inters
MADISON, Wis. (UP) It you metropolitan area, and the natron-. Ha said he had coDied it oif tne inr condition imi r
want to catch one of Wisconsin's, age at the center seems to bear door of the center more than travelers. The hifhwaw rfonah
famous giant muskellunge, you'll, it out. .. ? .... week before and had been calline ment issues mini norinriicallv
bait your hook with a fish thati "The telephone rang the minute' every day since."
showing road construction and de detours.
tours. detours. And the State Public Seff?
ice Commission clamps a Memo
rial Day to Labor Day ban on all
heavy truck weekend travel ex except
cept except for hauling of perishables.
looks big enough to make a meal, the installers hooked up the
in itselfv. , V 1 wires," Alexander said."I an-
Wisconsin has one other im
portant services it hopes will
make friends. The conservation
The return on your "invest-! swored and save the man the fo
ment can be up to 60 pounds of, formation he i wanted and then
one of the most ferocious game asked him how he got the number.
department puts out a weekly
county by -county report on fish
nsn iouna in rresn water ana tne
thrill of a lifetime.

- f


PATRIOTIC SINGING-At the "Fort Clayton Super Circus" Brownie Scouts form a horse-shoe and sing patriotic sones after
pledging allegiance to the flag. .This particular demonstration tools place on Parents Day, July 14, the last day of the Brownie

Day Camp,

U7.S. Army Photo) ;

Scoiit News

G' raff es, lions, Zebras Become

Ienanas. Elephants at Clayton

Giraffes, Hons and lebras were
monufartiirtntf eleDhants and

when the girls formed a horse

shoe with the color detail In the
center, and recited the pledge of
allegiance and sang patriotic

itruanas last week at Port Clay-,' songs. This phase of camp ac oftinr that's rieht- tivity was directed by Mrs. Vlr

'nrr' rnm ocrain?

it. "hanni-ned at the "Fort Clay

ton Super Circus," which was
the operational name for the
Brownie Day v Camp held at
Clayton from July 8 through Ju July
ly July 14
Eet up by the Canal Zone Girl
C Ann rnnncil. through the CO-

nirann of USARCARIB. tlie

project was tinder the supervi supervision
sion supervision of Mrs. T.' K. Chalmers
camp director. Camp sessions
wer tielri each dav from 9 am

until 3 p.m.- Average attendance
each morning was 137 girlse girlse-tweenrthe
tweenrthe girlse-tweenrthe ages of seven and 10

years who came irom au us r r-cifie
cifie r-cifie Side Brownie Scout Troops

The program, which is an an annual
nual annual foster, of the noDular rirls

f,,wHn' to nflmn life fcr Brownies had an unscheduled bit

'""rrir."!.: i Svti of entertainment whert the Ft

,!.. t 3;7 ', ffiris Clayton Summer Recreation

divided ntitae";s; Goupvitedm. to'atttnd
f thrtr in the weekly motion picture which

linn with the Suner Circus- mo-l? Shown free to the Clayton

tif each, ol these groups ; was. .

Kinia Townsehd. nresident of the

canal zone Girl scouts council

For, the nature study pro program,
gram, program, Morgan smith, director of
the Albrook Air Base Jungle
Training Center, each day sent
different animal specimens with
trained personnel to lecture the
Scouts on them, in this way the
group learned about -such things
as frogs, butterflies and certain

types of snakes. An added fea

ture of the nature study was a

"nature walk" in the course of
which the eirls were taught to

distinguish different species! of

plants and trees. Supervising

this Dhase of the week s activl

ties were Victor Carter and Mrs.


On Thursday morning the

named for an animal, ,inus

there were at camp, lions, tigers,
giraffes, seals, zebras, and danc dancing
ing dancing horses." Every unit wore an
apron with a picture of its dis distinctive
tinctive distinctive animal stenciled on it.

This was the very first project
the Brownies worked on, doing

the stenciling themselves.
Activities were divided Into
handicraft, songs and games
and nature study. Handicraft
was under the direction of Mrs
Ann Walther, the assistant
camp director. It was in this sec section
tion section of the camp program that
the girls made such things as
"iguanas",' out : of ,' discard e d
wooden .spools and ''elephants"
as designs on leather purses.
in the song and games de department,
partment, department, the" campers learned
a number of, Brownie songs and
camping games. An, impressive

part of this was the flag cere-

1 lv, ,r&





Saturday saw the close of the

Day Camp. It wag also "Parents
Day" with the parents of the
children invited to participate.

At, taht time Mrs. Chalmers, the

camp director, said that In her
estimation the week-lonr proj

ect had been very successful, not
only providing recreation for the
girls but also giving them valua valuable
ble valuable lessons In the kind of mu mutual
tual mutual cooperation which will be
so necessary for them to be good
citizens later on. :

ay camp,
id Norma

RIGHT IN THE SWING of things at the Brownie Dai
Ft. Clayton, were Linda Storozuk. nine, of r.nrnn anA

Carder, nine, of Rousseau. Both girls were members of the

jMctHuun mm av uie nay camp wmcn was in session at
Clayton-last week, (U.S. Army Photo)


Wisconsin officials. aoDlying

much the same theory to their ef efforts
forts efforts on behalf of the state's tour tourist
ist tourist industry, spend a quarter of a
million dollars each year to pro promote
mote promote the state as a vacationland.

The return is "conservatively

estimated" at $400,000,000 a year.

qr $1,600 spent by tourists for
every $1 spent by the state gov

ernment. ,:

J.H.H. Alexander, who ; heads

the ( conservation department's

recreation section, said there is no
way now. to make more than an
educated guess at the state's actu

al tourist income. But with Mich-!

igan claiming a $500,000,000 yearly i
tourist business. Alexander said

the $400,000,000 figure for Wiscon

sin was "conservative."

Alexander opened the section 20

years ago with, $50,000 yearly
budget and answered 17,954
queries from prospective tourists.
Last year, the section answered
131,926 requests for information,

and by June 1 this year had proc

essed 98.740 inquiries, 18,000 more

than at the same time in 1955.

The budget for the work now is

The answer service Is one Of the

agency s biggest jobs, ifiach query!

is answered with a colorful 26 26-page
page 26-page booklet outlining vacation
advantages of bine sections of the
st'e, a list of organizations that
will give detailed information on
each section, a road map, and a
set of fishing regulations. If the
letter writer asks about a special
part of the state, he'll get addi additional
tional additional literature supplied by tour tourist
ist tourist organizations there.
The recreation section also
places advertising in newspapers,
magazines and television to pro promote
mote promote the state's tourist business.
Postage, : printing, ad space and
production cost about $150,000 last
year, Alexander said.
The agency went into an entire entirely
ly entirely new phase of work this spring
when it opened a plush tourist in information
formation information center in the Chicago
loop. It is estimated that about 80
per cent of Wisconsin's out-of-state
tourists come from the Chicago

National Automobile Club advises
drivers to be constantly driving
ahead of their cars, meaning that
they should look farther ahead
than the road just in front of the
radiator can. Motorists should be

looking to that traffic light at the

next intersection, to that driver

who is trying to force his way
into the line of traffic, to those
kids who are playing on the side

walk, they say. 1



division of research in the eradu

ate school of business administra

tion at the University of California
at Los Angeles will be established

during the coming years. Re Research
search Research projects will be adminis

tered under grants or contracts

from private foundations, govern'

ment, and business firms. The

new division will be headed by
Dr. George A. Steiner, former

University of Illinois economics



mony at 9r o'clock each mornlngment's magazine.

BOSTON (UP) Ball-point
pen fillers can be used to o p e n
handcuffs, the .Massachusetts
state police have discovered. "If

tne naii-pomi mier is sput ana a
lip turned out it then can be in

serted in the keyhole and the en

terprising prisoner can unlock the

handouts, reported the

GO ...With Confidence

Have your Tirea
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by the
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"J" St. No. 13-A.38

"JSt. No. 13-A-30

Tivoli Ave.

Tivoli Ave.

I' .m P.,
'. 'as.

r rti

. t.

Panama, jiily ti m t(

f Act row
1 n

L y tit

f V'


i 1

Women Should Be Proud
Progress Has Been Rapid

. WE women have com a long,
loaf way in abort, ahort time.
The widow today ia no longer an

object of pity and charity. Chances

are ah ia a woman with a job, a
home, a busy social life and a real
, place in her community. She is
too busy making her own way and
a life for herself to be an object of
pity, even to herself.
The girl who wants to get mar married
ried married today doesn't have to wait
until a young man is able to sup support
port support her with the chance she may
lose him to someone else while she
waits. She gets herself a Job and
the two start married life as full
A homemaker today isn't. ne necessarily
cessarily necessarily a housewife. Many lone
women of all ages are making good
homes for themselves where they
can express their own personalities
and entertain their friends. It is
no longer startling for an unmar unmarried
ried unmarried career woman, a job-holding
divorcee or a widow to buy or
, build her own home and aettle down
to a real plact in her community.

. TODAY'S daughters h a v an

ease and naturalness in their dat dating
ing dating that no previous generation ev-

er had. They feel perfectly free to

be themselves in a way that some-

times shocks older people but gives

young people an ease and natur

alness with each other that cant

hem but be food.

Instead of leaving such fascinat

ing subjects as politics, business

and world affairs to the men,
women today can share as much

as they like in the real business of


This kind of sharing in the af

fairs of the community and in the

problems of tne world has widened

the modern woman's horizons far

beyond the four walls of her own
home. .

Perhaps it is because the mod

ern woman has it so good that she
has so many critics among men.

She has come so far so fast that

there are bound to be men Who
resent her freedom, her independ independence,
ence, independence, and the way of life she has
made for herself.


UtHERE art diets and ;diets. And

rover does a chubby teen-ager, re-

gfrb-passing alt of them by -more
.L.. 1- J J- .!.

uinri sue uues in suiumerunic.
Knee pants are too tight in the

teat. Bathing suits don't reach.

Shorts bring out the worst ine one's

less. Fluffy, light- dresses make

-tme look -like-an. -ambulatory mer


"Next fan," says the chubby

teen-ager, as she sadly buys a
woman's size 1 bathing, suit and

a pair ol aide Jfeans that drag" on J

the floor, "next xair I U lose weight

so I wont have to go through an
ther .aummer,.hils. r- ;v

Summer is a wonderful time

to. diet.. : "'"
'Ther ar- lots of phygiear ac activities
tivities activities thaf BeMWusclttLdevelofl

net', keep things vfirsa as v the
weight ia peeled off. Hot weather

lanes some persons Hppeute5.
Aspiration Vi el pa the' battles
Salads are on everyone's menus.
r SubsUtuto fniit juices for soda.

Substitute skim milk or butter butter-mlk
mlk butter-mlk lor whole milk. Substitute

J 1on juice and salt for salad
ussingi. Myriad fresh, fruits are

v ariable to replace gooey aesseru.
(Urrot sticks and celery do-weH

for afternoon anacks.

Hind, if all goes well, the re-

ward could be fitting into a small
lathing .aujt that witt, surely be on


STHIGH in popularity this season

cotton knits, fart ot yus po-

' - .!.. -;:.' i


ONE mature woman' looked the
hat counters over thoroushhr and

found nothing but -large, saucer saucerlike
like saucerlike hats.- Being- short -and stout,

sne could wear none of them.
The salesperson, seeine .her: di

lemma, leaned over and whisper whispered
ed whispered that she: thought the hats would
be tall and skinny next season. The

mature woman sighed. "Oh, I hope

they are. Then I can wear a fash

ionable, hat again.'..,3 ;
:X- -: i ''.
Her sigh of relief was genuine.

Certainly, for a woman who must
keep up to the moment, it's peril perilous
ous perilous to try -to dress in a season
when nothing is right for one's,

figure of 1 statute, K n t

But one advantage: that ought

to accrue to maturity .is the o-

portunity of dressing becomingly
in any season. If this-extra-short
woman must bypass vbl -bats, she

ought to shoo hard or have cus

tom made a hat that is becoming

to her. It may not be "whaj every

one Ms wearing".,ibut it. certainly
can be becoming and new, ;

Young ; people may feel Inade

quately dressed if they don't look

just like everyone else. But a grow

woman ought to. Know better at her In every season, however ex extreme
treme extreme the styles there are clothes
made that Ko counter to the trend.

And if a mature woman needs
thent, she ought to seek them out.
If she'f no smarter than to follow
along like sheep, she deserves

to; have to go hatless.

i : i
Clover f-ro Juctd Iflfjahe ravel a5ij,
' i. ) :2 '. vmh, tiiHts-'
v i i'- v-r-i '.'ii:?;ca'

y atm' .sua
7 (Sx, 4 jTa
, i v "-" &,' 'vliH
1 '" r i Facklnr for vacation weans using ana's 5
- f5 wiU about what to toke aaA what to leave
h m.mmiKr j heme. Sine deodorant it about the first --f
h C thinr a wmnan packs. for warm climes,
f. Ji this young Udy (left) packs on that need
m t5 extra precautions against breakar er

Fti:,,::.i:: .,!

1 ...'-.

Packinr for vacation means using ns
wits about what to tok aod what to leave
heme. Sine deodorant it about the first
thinr a wnan packs, for warm climes,
this young bay (left) packs on that need
e extra precautions against breakage er
leakage. Gadgets selected by the smart gal
for her extra-large handbag are the ones
necessary for en route grooming (center):
compressed washcloths, braided .clothes .clothesline,
line, .clothesline, plastic clothespins, washable slippers. slippers.-Equipped
Equipped slippers.-Equipped with just what aha aw4f from
notion and cosmetic counters (right), she
takes ff. '.:!;r

Dont run him ragged, but be
sure Baby gets plenty of time to
play outdoors in the days before
a long trip by auto, tram or car.
Mothers who've kept Babies in indoors
doors indoors for several days in a row
know how fractious they get at
being confined, ; -

First days on the beach or lake lake-shore,
shore, lake-shore, even if they are the last,
too, should not be cause to hurry
Baby, into the water. Let him play
in the ripples and dig in the sand
before getting him into the water.
He'll be willing if not hurried.

Teaching Baby to swim is not
too hard if he wants to learn and
seems to be a "water baby." B'tt
it should be done slowly, carefully
and with close attention to safety

rules. It should be done by a good

swimmer who is not afraid of the


A child who learned to swim as

a Baby is often safer in the water

than one who is prevented from

entering the water until some pre

ordained Dirthday. Learning hpw

to handle potentially dangerous si

tuations is the key to child safety.

not rigid avoidance -of anything
that might mean difficulty.


VACATION plans may start with

tickets or a road map. But soon

after these plans come the ward

robe plans, with purchases and
mending to make outfits perfect

for the climate and social plans.

However, no vacation plan is

complete until the helpful gadg

ets from the notion and cosmet.
les counters are amassed and
counted. Few things are ; more

wretched than being stuck in a
roadside service '. station or air airplane
plane airplane washroom minus facial soap
or tissues. ;

Careful distribution of these 1-

toms in luggage is also essential.

Many wise travelers carry a large

overarm handbag for the. groom

ing necessities to be used en
route. Thev add to this a small

puree containing cash, tickets, and

checks. Then tne neavy luggage

can b checked with no 1 dangen
of being minus a comb..! )t

Here- are some of the items


DL Watch

skinny pahtsDbeach parkas, romp

er playsuits, over-blouses, sweater

These clothes travel with ease.

since they don't know the mean-

intf nf tnn wnrrt wrinkle Thpv nclr

taSanty is because of the newly j in nttle space, since they can ftc-2aihion-conscious
look of the kmU dually be lumped up and stuffed
vgingham checks, bold stripes, jn a spare corner,
paisleys, honeycomb knits, shark-1,
skin effects, jacquards and prints. White cotton knits, like that T T-1
1 T-1 shirt, can be washed in water as
The rest of it is due to the cool j hot as one likes. The brightly-col-

ana conuonaoie ieei 01 couou fcnua.ored cotton knits should Bet warm


in rammer. In this matter, the

high-style knits remain close kin
to Dad's-T-shirt --they don't get
clammy,' they 'soWt up perspira perspiration
tion perspiration like a blotter and evaporate it
with ease, giving the wearer the

benefits of the coolness.

Cotton knits are seen as sheaths, load of laundry.

water and warm rinses. Black cot

ton knits should be spared washing
or machine drying in company
with light-colored lint-givers, wash-

mg inside out protects the black
and navy blue knits from anv lint

left in the machine from the last

"discovered"" on counters t h a t, bottles, All of 5 this' Is smash

seasoned travelers always pack

near at hand: j
Compact-pressed washcloths that
look like overgrown vitamin pills.
These come in plastic pockets and
are' priced so they can be used
several times and discarded.
Sunglasses. v
. Hairbrush, comb, toothbrush,
toothpaste, razor, razor blades. In Include
clude Include with the razor a small bar
of soap since some places provide
only liquid soap which is incon inconvenient
venient inconvenient for leg lathering.
1'lastic-hned -cosmetics e a s e,
with liquid cosmetics in squeeze

nfnnf IitfttujAf Ki anJ ai tk

wiped dean, with" a. damp:.1 cloth

dipped in suds.

Small sandwich bags "packed
with enough soap or detergent for

a natiniui ol stockings and linge

rie. : Waxed bags may' be sealed

with a hot iron. Hand-sized wash.

board,-' a braided elastic clothes
line and, -clothespin-shower hooks

complete the laundering equipment

Deodorant. A good choice is one

with a ball applicator that comes

in a screwtop. spuiprool container.

Fragrance in stick cologne form.

Lipstick and pressed powder..





. - f -s, - W
NEAMd and Markets Edltef
' j 1. - f 'i ;
Do' you like fresh blueberry pan pancakes
cakes pancakes as much as our family does?

We use a recipe our friend Susan

Adams of X Redding,' Connecticut:

gave us: Susan is rated as one of

the best cooks in the New York

area, and she certainly knows bow

to treat fresh blueberriei.-

' Blubrrf Pancakes

Sift together 1 cup flour and 5

tablespoons confectioner's sugar.

Stir In l cup milk, stirring until

WATCHBANDS to fio with that

graduation watch are available in
great variety. Girls who like to

have really co-ordinated outfits will perfectly Smooth. In a deep bowl
want to check on th jewelry count. Deat j eggs until light and foamy.

Add Vt teaspoon salt and fold

through eggs. Carefully fold the

eggs through flour mixture. Don't

beat. Add a little grated orange

rind and 1 teaspoon lemon juice or

orange, juice

ers for watchbands for informal.

dressed-up and sports occasions.

Watchbands this summer come

In platinum, karat gold, gold-fill

ed and stainless steel metals. Styles

are tailored or gem-decorated.

Some are decorated with leather,

mesh panels or faceted links

Expansion bands come in styles

that stretcn au tne way around, or

from endpiece to endpiece. Oth

ers have firm- codpieces with the
expansion panel in between. Oth

ers adjust unaer me iirm enupiece.

Popular with teen-agers are ex-
r 1 1-.- t n

pansion oraceieu wiui paneis vu

the back. One kind takes engrav engraving,
ing, engraving, another comes open to show

a photograph. .
Ii-la cilfh fllircM tttlrt nMfl

biff watches for their work can melted butter' and fill with blue

dress them up with a fancy band.' berries. Roll, fasten with picks.

Fry on hot lightly buttered grid

dle, pouring only aoout z table

spoons batter onto griddle: Cakes

should be. paper thin and spread

all over surface of griddle. Fry
gently until crisp and just soft

enough to roll.

Mash,l cup blueberries and add

sugar to taste, then add whole

berries." Brush pancakes with

Gear 'Jlt
?C&rJ-S-: """""

when the imminent arrival of

5Pw baby -or family emergency
takes mama! away from home for
a few days; bland assurances that
evarythunx will be okay" In her
absence are not enough.

iNot if she! expects to recognize.!

me nouse wnen she returns. Pre Pre-'fations
'fations Pre-'fations prior to departure which
Jl help dad keep the household
ruanjng reasonably well are worth

tno effort. From recent experi experience,
ence, experience, here are the suggestions 1
found most helpful:

For the benefit of whoever will
bo In .charge during the daytime,
make a list of household routines.
Keep it short and limited to the
essentials (Under each day of the
week I listed only what had to be
done, including children's naptime

hours and previously-made ap


POST THI LIST where It will

be ready for instant reference. I

taped mine to the kitchen cup cupboard
board cupboard door. U 1

Pest a list of kev numbers bv

the telephone in anticipation of
! potential' errier'gencies. Besides

t nwu)per 01 uib oucior uu ueu.
i list, I added those for the plumb plumb-t
t plumb-t er,. electrician, servicemen for the
I appliances and the names and

i numbers of two close friends.
I Advance work in the kitchen
pays off in better meals while
you're away and a neater kitchen
1 on ycur return. You can't elimin elimin-j
j elimin-j ate all the dishwashing, but the
f fewer dishes there are to clean

1 the haDDier everyone will be. II fli.d that to encourase the us to re&ih than 11m washahl nnp

' Paper plates, cups. bowls and of disposable dishes .you have,toL Fr, that.reasonIjracked ..up
1 napkins are an obvious help here, put them where they are easier, the paper variety in a regular
. . . 1 ...
; .'.' A,;;i-V.-v .'v.- v X: :.-r'X v..--''

C7 O l Al

e chrome Jo Ulour -Arb

-: k
BsssejsjssBsj)7mB TMwajffwsHp hij"Wi" iwmn 'dtMw
o 1
, 1 5NH. J' t ' I



. 1

Baby father-u-be before you leave for the hospital to pick
the hw baby. Btoekiag paper tableware for the mm or tho
house ta also Insurance aaaiast coming home to a sinkful f

plate rack and stacked the bowls
for morning cereal and fruit close


ip tou have a freezer, you
can prepare some main dishes ia

advance and freeze them in alum

inum foil containers. And you can
line a casserole with heavy-duty
foil which can be thrown away af

ter USC. i" '-r.,r

You can buy individual frozen

dinners or make-your bwn For

example, package 1 together and

freeze (in heavy-duty foil) a serv

ing of fried chicken, mashed po

tatoes and peas.-.. v
I also put in a supply of excel

lent canned main dishes: Some of

these are packaged in oven-ready
containers,, Leave salad greens.

clean. and ready. for use, in the

refrigerator along with a contain
er of dad's favorite dressing.

Another tip which I forgot but
wish I hadn't is to leave the
broiler lined with aluminum foil

in case friend husband decides to

broil a steak. .-.
Postpone the laundering of per

sonal clothing until the last min minute
ute minute if you want to leave the stock
of -clean clothes as complete as

possible. . :

I.f you are the only one who
understands the workings of the
washing machine, point the way

to the nearest self-service laun laundry
dry laundry or arrange to have a commer

cial laundry take the bundle.

In mv experience, it's worth the

extra cost not to return to hamp-

erSverflowmgjwithjoiiedM cloth

Dust with, confectioner's sugar and
serve hotr -i ,
r Blueberry C roam Pi '1
Using a pastry. (nix or your own

favorite pastry recipe, 4 make a
ni no. fifth nisi etiall Kmlintf' it tin

UIUV 41IV1I' ffUVll. (tU4lfMBj WB
to a high'edge, with, a nice even
fluting.- When it is cold fill half

full with vanilla pudding mix.
Place in refrigerator until set.
-. Mash. 1 cup blueberries 'a 1 cup
water and cook sentlv for 16 min

utes. Run through a sieve and add
1 cup: Sugar to- this liquid. Heat
to dissolve and bring to boiling
point. Stir .into it .1 tablespoon
gelatin, which -has been joaktd in
2 tablespoons 'cold water." AM i
teaspoon lemon juice, '? and. when
juice is cold, add 2 cups big fresh
blueberries. tfrr-w.,--"
1 Place' In refrigerator until thick,
only. Now pour over the pudding
in the. pie shell and top, with the
choicest bi gblueberriesv Keep in

refrigerator until ready to serve.
. : 1 -'in .!.-.. M ..' ..H-..B. ,.,' ;! v. J

This is a delicious pie which

may be made the day before.

Broiled steak, -peach plum jam,

baked stuffed potatoes, baby lima

beans, sliced cucumbers, blueber

ry cream pie; coffee; tea, milk,

. A"-.
r t

NOW is the season of sun-tan

preparations. Pick wisely, with

your individuaj needs in mind, and

use regularly. The- reward at best
is a lovely color after vacation.
At least, the reward is avoiding
peeling and blistering.. v
New on the cosmetics counters
are two suntan preparations,, om
for women with very sensitive
skins! one for women who; have

What does one do when the In

trepid toddler starts to cone with

. . . cirinc nna rnr iviirvif n iav

"Vi inning

tongue and knits on a very diffi difficult
cult difficult sock.

foundation. ,4f hauid. ahnnM K

parked in a' plastic bag in case of
breakage,-- u ;.,

Tissues. The pocket-sized packets!

The soft spot in the top of the new
Baby's head is not really open.
It has a thick membrane which

Both by the same well-Jtnows)
manufacturer, this pafr; is non non-greasy;
greasy; non-greasy; resistant to .water. ; wind
and sand. The one for delicate skin
contains ingredients that filter out
burning rays and allow a very slow
tanning. The companion product
contains less of the filtering ingre

pack easily and are sinTT to "ncuier cioses siowiy. contains less or me niiermg ui(

it ink V. -u.r' y intelligence. The Baby doctor
rt -one wears glasses, are lmnnri. vn. ......k

- ...f.


I closes over.

a close watch until bone! Both come in plastic squeeze

1 bottles.

JPiau CLtlies Tleed Slim

flhfHnn ... ..

oujuinan rismons this v r

. .. i .. --

mujr man tv?r. matt n imnna.

s.uitr iu inue ugure iauiis.

Even those girls who think thev

. t; ... ...

ic JMSMie-iwneci may una extra extra-trim
trim extra-trim shorts help them to find bulges

The answer Is, of course, wear

ing proper foundations n n d

sports ciotnes. every vacation or

sports wardrobe oueht to include

carefully selected foundation gar

ments. . .. .' ,

:. ':J.-:r':'''X?': 'y'-X'x

Cotton is a good summer nantie

giru-e na, ora iBDnc. u s sturdy.

cool and easy to launder. Slim
giils might pick an embroidered
coUi.n bra with convertible straps
and a cotton lace elastic nantie


' Those not quite so slim might

pick a dacron-cotton bra with wide
straps and a wide band. The girdle

tor such a woman could be open

weave elastic with a firm front

and down.stretcb pack panels.

Foundations, like fashions, should
be picked by figure type. Those
witi fleshy upper legs probably

prefer Bermuda shorts.

Under these should go a long

iegsd panue girdle, snort shorts

worn by the slim, get a pantie brief

Small-bosomed girls who like
close-fitting T-shirts probably need
a contour bra; Full-bosomed wom

en pick a minimizing strap bras brassiere
siere brassiere under blouses or shirts.

Rounded cups are the best choice

for sweater fashions for botn.

vflvy MMeKy

? i. J I I
- 'Z' r
r -"" r ;;
1 s x ,,.
' 1 I'- J ' f
- 1 i x 1
I J I i (Q
1 ..iNfc'.-;s--'.viXvCp--V':i-.-.- S - x- i)iiiVittYi'i'"-ilr'-,i'ti,Lit,ft,iLiiWiV'' 1

Extra-slim shorts and fiyure-rcvealinp tope, like this lValr $
Fhil Rose, call for good figure control. This young Udy pkM
a rounded strap bra and a brief panty girdle.




"I -;



It's fun to be footloose and fancy free on hot mimmer days.
These slippers, with their washable fabric tops and slim rub rubber
ber rubber sole art both pretty and eomfortable. Ideal for: the beach,
picnics, vacations and just' relaxing, both Indoors and out.
Inspired by the southwest, this shell (upper left) has glinting glinting-gold
gold glinting-gold Indian braid collar, satiny sole and tmy heel. Ballet pump
(upper right) has spangle print on pophn fajbrk; is don in
r ." 1

several color combinations. We show it In blueberry .with blue
ice print. Strapped slipper in wild apple candy stripes lowei
left) is done in solid colors of licorice, blueberry and wild apple!
too. Straw braid upper is used for shoe with cork wedg heel
(lower right) and sling baek buckled strap In poplin. This is a
rood aightseeinit shot for the girl who like to nee the ithti
on loot. By CAILE DUG AS, NEA Wtmens Editor.,


V SUNDAY, JULY 22, 1958

Truilar Cciirls Are
Permshsnl Peris
Of AH U.S. Cilies
as a year or more, in a slnglf, r th- three largest groups of
location. .' trailer dwellers in 1855,- per
-The study showed that whle ince copied of Arsons me me-1937
1937 me-1937 about half of all trailers were bile or semi-mobile occunstioni
used bv vacationers, by 1955 this' such as construction work. Twenty
figure had shrunk to less than One, per cent, were military personnel
per cent' v nd io per cent retired persons.
I and KJtheVi
By Staffer
J&x 5037,.J,



77ud tf CufOfmudi, WmrrUf, BvlL, Prti mI Vrtnl jLmU It mmiLl fnmpltf U Lx-numLrt Amm
Jt -mfl L ttcmmi iy ul.fLu mm Puums 2-0740 2-0741 Umm 9:00 mj 10 -. mlf.

if ; :-".. J ;





DR. AND MRS. ROBERT A. CHAPMAN, whose wedding took place at the First Baptist'
" -J Church, Friday.

v PredtJent Jlnd WrsJ $carJo -4ria3 IzJJorior, Vtiitiria',

jpredidenli 'with ala leceptio (luh
c Guests at the Union Club reception last night had the opportunity to mingle with
Presidents from all over the Americas.
The reception was given by the President of Panama and Mrs. Itlcardo Arias in honor
of the visiting Chiefs; of State of the Americas, who are here for the commemoration of

the 130th Anniversary of the Panama Congress.

Mn 'And Mrs. Charles Kino r I A nroeram of nuptial music was

Honored At Cocktail-Buffet 1 presented by Mrs. Uelmas Swat-

Dt Annapolis, Md., former Canal I Smith. Df. Robert White and Dr,

Ralph Adams, soloists. Selections

played as the guests were assem-

tone residents now visiting on

the Isthmus, were guests or honor

ast evening at a cocktail bullet bun? included "uebestraum,"

party held in the Main Lounge of

he Al brook Officers Clubv

S Hosts for the affair were Cmdr.
ens Nilsen USNR, and Mrs. Nil.
Jen of Diablo Heights. Included a a-mong
mong a-mong the guests were: Capt. and
Mrs. Elmer G, Abbott, Capt, and

' Mrs. Harry L. bach, capt. and

' Mrs.' Clinton Baverstock, Mrs. L.
. Brotlie, Burnham, Capt and Mrs.
"Bobfrt T. Boyd, Mr. and '. Mrs.
William H. .Clark, Jr. Mr. a n d
Mrs. Charles H. Crawford, Mr. and
Mrs. George V. Daniels, Capt. and

Mrs, Henry t alk, capt. and Mrs,
Mortimer C. Hill, Capt. and Mrs.

Jack "Hearn. Mr. and Airs. Otto

Helmerichs: s

Capt. and Mrs. Howard R. John Johnson,
son, Johnson, Mrs. Raymond II. Johnson,
Mr. and Mrs. Charles L. Latham,

Jr.. Cant.. and Mrs. H a r o 1 d T.

Lon?more, Mr. and Mrs. Charles
P. Morgan,' Mr. I. F. Mcllhenny,
Mr.. and Mrs. George Carter Orr,

Mr. and Mrs. Wally Pearson, Mr.
and Mrs. W. G. Rowe. Mrs. Jan

ice Scott, Capt. and Mrs. Richard
C. Sergeant, Caut. and Mrs. Ben

F. Smith; Mr. Joseph Stone,' Mr.
William Sli Tyson,, Capt. and Mrs.
: H. H. .Wentworth, Mr. and Mrs.
David A.' Yerkers and Mr. a a d
Mrs. Austin F. Yoder.

Col. And Mrti Hewitt &f-
Give Cocktail-Buffet '
Lt Col. -and Mrs. Clarence
Hewitt gave a cocktail-buffet for

their friends at Albrook Officers'
Club last nigbt. ; r-, .-' .y ,
Chspman-Hicks Wedding
Tlie First Baptist Church in Bal Balboa
boa Balboa Heights was the scene of a
lovr !y candlelight ceremony at T
p.m. Friday, when Miss Dorothy
Anne Hicks, daughter of Mr.t and
Mrs. Robert H. ilicks of Balboa,
beenme the bride of Dr. Robert A.
Chapman of Toledo, Ohio. Rever Reverend
end Reverend William H. Beeby, Pastor, of officiated
ficiated officiated at the double ring ceremo.
By." . ",
A lighted candelabra b. a n k e d
with mock orange was in each
window of ths church, and the
chancel rail was lined with white
candles banked with mock orange.
Tall baskets of white gladioli, li lilies
lies lilies and baby breath were placed
on either side of the entrance to

the chancel. A large wooden cross,
eovered with white palm fronds
stood on the front of the Baptistry.
Behind the cross was a tall floor
candelabra against a background
of creen palms, and at the foot of

the cross was a. small candelabra
banked with Japanese Hibiscus.
Tall floor candelabra were arrang.

Id on either side of the altar

Where the couple exchanged Vows.
Ths pews were marked with vas vases
es vases of white gladioli and baby

irev'.h tied with' white tulle bows. 'tr

Ich Liebe Dich" and "At Dawn-

ing." .;

Preceding the entrance of the
wedding party, Mrs. Smith sang

How uo l Love Tee," and Dr.
White sang "The Love of God."

During the ceremony. Dr. Adams

sang "Wedding Prayer." The brid

ai Lnorus-trom ; Lonengrm was

chosen for the processional and
Mendelssohn's "Wedding March"

for the recessional music. ..During

tne prenuptiai music, the candles

were lighted by the Misses Dotty

cotton and tiaire uaxton, who
wore yellow ballerina length dress dresses
es dresses and wristlets of pink carna carnations.
tions. carnations. : v ', '': v ,.
Tne bride,, escorted and given in
marriage by her father, wore a
floor length gown of white chantil-

ly lace and nylon lulled over sat

in. xnantiujMace formed the fit

ted bodice, which was fashioned

with a deep, round neck and ions

sleeves ending in points over the
hand. The same lace extended in into
to into a deep curved panel apphqued
on a nylon net underskirt. The
lace panel came to points near the
hem. at either side, and in th e

bans tinder a bouffant overskirt of

nyion luue. tier aoubie lineertm of

illusions "was gathered to a n c t

crown on wnicn were ; appliqued
lace flowers trimmed with pearls;
sequins and brilliants. She wore a
single strand of pearls and car.
ried a shower bouquet of red ros

es. ',v.;.

xne Dnae s "anenaants were
govmed alike in waltz length dress

es ot nyion organza over taffeta,
made with a finely tucked scoop
necked bodice and an extrempiv

full skirt eathered to taffnt,

mitts, pink openwork Juliet cans

of tiny flowers and pearls, and

shower bouquets of pink carna
tions completed the ensembles.

Miss Mary Alice' Hicks was her
sister's maid of honor and wore
turquoise. The bridesmaid, the

Misses .Judy Beeby. Maune Con-

over. Susan Knapp (a cousin of

the bride) and Patricia Swafford,

wore peacock blue. Miss Sherry
Woods was the flower girl, Her
floor length dress of pale turquoise

nyiun organza over taffeta was

made with a high round neck, ti tiny
ny tiny puffed sleeves and a wide taf

feta sash. She wore a wreath of

pink flowers in her hair and car

ried a basket of pink carnations.

Dr. John Woods served as best

man for Dr. Chapman, and Dr.

Robert White; Mr. Robert Snyder,
Mr. Paul Westlund and Mr. John

Owens were ushers. The wedding
ceremony was followed by a re

ception at the Church, in Reeder

Hall. Mrs. Robert Hicks, mother
of the bride, received guests in a
street length dress of deep : Tose
embroidered crystallete. with

which she wore powder .blue ac accessories
cessories accessories and a corsage of b 1 u e
carnations The groom's mother,
Mr. J. Scott Chapman, wore a plae
blue nylon dress with white acces accessories
sories accessories and an orchid corsage.;
Tne bride's, table, was covered
with an Army-Navy cloth. A three
tiered wedding cake encircled by
vanda orchids and white gladioli

was in the center of the table and

was flanked by tail white tapers

in three branched candelabra. The

bride and groom cut the wedding
cake, standing under a large curv curved
ed curved arch, trimmed with greenery,

from which two large white bells

hung. The hall was decorated with

potted palms and other greenery

resembling a tropical garden.
Mrs. Ralph Sctmell and Mrs

Elmer Stevens were in charge of

the decorations and the reception.

cummerbund, S,h o r t matchingMis! Marian Evans was in charge


' We have just received a large selection of
' presents fof your folks ,


Typical Costumesln Porce Porce-laine!
laine! Porce-laine! Greek and. ItaUan CERA CERAMICS!
MICS! CERAMICS! --.'.' -,
Beautiful Italian HATS
....and many other items,

L 3

Heslde the Bella Ylsta"
-; Theatre




of Balboa,- announce the engagement of their daughter,
Kathleen, to Mr. Earl -Anthony Dyer, son of Mr,1 and Mrs.
' VE.,A..Dyr:cf Margarita.'' V -.

-CHICAGO --. (UP) The idea

mat tne trailer court is usually a
new type of slum is a mistake, ac according
cording according to the American Society
of Planning Officals.
' But, the organization said, com communities'
munities' communities' only compound the mis mistake
take mistake when they s h u n t trailer
courts into fringe areas where
regulation is difficult, or info in industrial
dustrial industrial or commercial a r e a s
where there is little incentive to
keep up residential standards.
The society said cities should
adopt detailed standards for 'the
zoning, the layout and the location
of trailer courts. It said trailer
courts are part of the nation's
housing supply and should not be
treated primarily as t q u r I s t
quarters. .
Courts for trailers shduld be rec

ognized for what they are: sites
for residences that ire permanent
even though they are not station stationary,
ary, stationary, the society said.
Cities recoanizina this fact will

I I be spared the need for Jerry-built

housing for construction workers,
the society said, and trailers have
spared many communities from
"ghost town' areas left when the

workers move on to new jobs in
new places. ' .1
A study showed that rolling home
are being used more and more;

and Mrs. Jerome E. Stelner, q and more as permanent housing,!

and may gatner moss tor as long,

of 'he bride's book; Mrs. Jim
Humphrey served the wedding

cake, and Mrs. Ray Forbes and
Mrs. Jerry Evans presided at the

puncn dowis. r
. Mrs .Chapman, who was born in

the Canal Zone, graduated from
Balboa High School with the class
of 1950 and from Bob Jones Uni University.
versity. University. Greenville. S. C. in 1954.

She is presently employed at J5th
Naval -District Headquarters,' Dr.
Chapman is the son of Mr. and
Mrs. J. Scott Chapman of Toledo,

Ohio. He is a graduate of the Uni-

Knapp of San Jose, Costa Rica.

After a brief wedding trip to San

ta Clara, the young couple will be

at ncme- at 0599-B, Ancon.
Doctors' Wives 7
Luncheon' '-'"

The Doctors' Wives"' Club will

hold a luncheon at Ft. Clayton Of Officers'
ficers' Officers' Club Wednesday, ; ;

, neservattons can be made or

cancelled until Monday, at 6 n.m

by calling Mrs. Nichols. Ft. Clay

ton 6188 or Mrs.. Turlington, Ft

Clayton 4146.

versify id Toledo and Ohio State

University, and is a -resident in University Theme

surgery at. Gorgas Hospital. I Sparks Kobbe Luncheon

Out of town uests at the wed. Hostesses and newlv elected

ding included the groom's par J officers donned yellow and green

ents, his aunt. Mist Mary I. Chap

man ot Toledo, the bride i grand

mother, Mrs. Pearl L. Knapp of

graduation caps with coral and

turquoise tassels to ereet mem

bers and guests at the regular

Birmmgnam, Alabama, and Jhetaonthly luncheon at the Fort
bride's grandfather, Mr. James 2 IKobbe Officers' wives' Club on

' 1

I V' "V


Distributors in Panama
Second Diagonal (Old "A" Street) No. 1-27
Box No. 297 '-'TJeL 2-2971 '

r t n

(FIN WHtfl f II

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A )1

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utei! Fudgy Brownies, Toll
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Chocolate Morels. Get both!
fii tatf red pa

iry Cih Mir Bwr"

Thursday. After being awarded
miniature "diploma" name tags
In the vestibule of the Fort Kob Kobbe
be Kobbe Officers' Club they were di directed
rected directed through gaily -decorated

rooms to n .anteroom where

sherry was served and the pres president
ident president Mrs1. L. C. Wood, received
and introduced them to the
guests of honor Dr. Paul- C.
Young, professor of Psychology
at LSU, and his charming wife
of Baton Rouge, Louisiana.
The "University" theme was

repeated throughout the club

with a pennant picturing the

new president forming a back

drop for the U-shaped table

where "ivy" trailed among ad additional
ditional additional caps and college "col

ors" streamers. Chicken chow
meln, "g reen salad, and a delec delectable
table delectable pastry and ice course was
served to the forty-six members

and fourteen guests present

Imported evening bags were

presented as door nrlzes to Mes

dames Nell Flngerhut and Alice


In addition to Dr. and Mrs.

Young, the club with Mrs. Wood

presiding, welcomed the follow

ing: Mesdames Lotus Hopkins

and Lois Eagan, Melva Green

Jo Underwood, Edith oleen, Jean

Qodsey, Joan Lascola, Rita 'Drai 'Drains,
ns, 'Drains, Dorothy Lane, ; Jane Appel

and Ferguson; and Miss Jane
Ford; guests of Mesdames Peggy

Wood, Louise Mccaraeii, Fran
Mack. Ton! Tapscott, Miriam

Allen. Lillian Jantz, Dot Martin

Fran Lane, and Theresa Ford

respectively. Mesdames Annie

Clark and Marguerite Glager

were welcomed as new member;
and the following were announc announced
ed announced as additional new chairmen

to serve on the Executive Com Committee:
mittee: Committee: Mesdames Margaret

Woods, Hospitality; pearl Slmms
Hospital; Montlne Campbell and
Hester Henderson, t Cookbook;
and Roslnn Zlslis, Telephone.
The other officers and entire
Executive Committee were in introduced
troduced introduced and welcomed together
with Mrs. Jan Landry who will
be Staff Artist.

At the conclusion of the busi

ness session Mrs, Marlta Seabu-

ry. Entertainment Chairman

introduced the speaker. Dr. Paul
C. Young, a professor of such
talent .that officers taking his
courses ask their wives to at-'
tend classes. His direct approach
and disarming delivery entranc entranced
ed entranced his audience.. After enjoining
the group to be cognizant of op opportunities
portunities opportunities that are theirs he

continued to speak on the sub

ject, "Home of the Dynamisms
of personality Formations,' in interspersed
terspersed interspersed "with' pointed witti witticisms
cisms witticisms and personal illustrations
that emphasized his brilliant ob observations.
servations. observations. i
Hostesses for the luncheon
were Mesdames J. D. Hynes, W.
Qj Downey, and Mlze Johnson.

j. .. -ti



. ltf Um Jwc
34 WhMy
IrS Vmni
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Ii3 lM Jwc
. 13 Cm -.i
Shakt l with C'Kfctd "C
h2 tunc SwmI CrM
i Slwht wih cracked n tiram
. mo crulid corkM Um


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1(4 Vinm"
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t m coumuu ;
1 frit Im
Stuk wH with vtckt lU
RYE Mousquetaira
2 t tj v
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ihtk well with caefctd
H n tf COlNTtUU
.. la yaw to


I 1 In Hm

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it i
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Distributors: CIA. CYRNOS. S. A, ''J I



saves 9 gallons'pf hot water per Ic: irt


Automatic Water Ltvtl Control, Saves
up to 11 Mi gallons per small load, and 9
aallons of this is hot waterl '.'

(-J -;. Oyratator action So gentle, thorough.
Tdcv w..k.. .rk.

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Oeuplo-spin Tubs-Never let dirty wash
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" "J" St. No. 13-A-30
:Tivoli Ave. Tels. -2386 2r2141
;:: Y:? ::st- ?:fvt! L .1 .;.:.....: L.L





. ,, , directly from Italy. ,;

;' All Colors eXatest Styles Tor Ladles and Girls

- ; (Beside the Bella Vista Theater)


Imported 3 I - '1

' ... :'





Don't worry about that first gray strand! Let lt be iy
"blessing In disguise" a signal to you to take action,,.
' and do something about obtaining lovelier naturaK
looking new haircolorl So relax and let Roux take
overl For Roux Oil Shampoo Tint treatments conceal .,
every visible strand of dull or gray hair, 'give spark spark-llnar
llnar spark-llnar hlchliehta and lustre, adds subtle, natural-looking

color that changes your worry to delight!, Make JPur:fi

' appointment now.

Sold in all Drug Stores and used by the best Beauty Parlors,

Second Diagonal (Old VA" Street) No. 7-27 Box No. 297 Tel. 2-2971

SUNDAY, JTLY 22, 135
r i.

riGc six

- :

i 1
t Street N. IS mUCKtiHiIIll .Ave. Three! He. 4 i. Fee. do h Ossa Ave. No. U Farqu Uferre J Street i JuliiLulJJl, ...
Me. 1 UUcrr riaia ?v i m treat y-. Central Ave. Jaste Arasesacna Ave. u Xt St, .. Via Fern 111 ,.. .,..!
Central Ave. 4S . ,C e ef Jnly Av A J St, 4 Central Aveaae nttreet Ne. U Via aaaaia Ave. ;



v t
i. t
Si .;,
t I


CANAL coin rottciDnc
twh ( of Jtfy) Ave,
CeaaesHo Anceo 8cBrt y'
lei. I-Mll Fana-a
rtaont nun -5t
Fscker SMew
Phono M4S1
v Lam Ridinj,
Ridinf JaPt
i t 5 -7
! "W cbsm Tow
M famoa. McUW M.chln
twldba Mssg
I (or aui io1
Dr. tchoIl)
M lint Awm Fa. t-"
Cnl Zone Ladies
For Smart nd Lovely Hair
try our our-pDoublo
pDoublo our-pDoublo Lanolin WTt
Tel 2-S671
Regal Revelation
U)KDON,July'21 (UP The
mix of Norfolk, premier peer
v rnaim x eisked to Bay a
few vords at a dinner last nigntl
held by the National mus ruu ruu-llcltv
llcltv ruu-llcltv CouncU. Said the Dulte: "I
dont drink milk."
Canal Zona
United States District Court For
The DWrkt of The Canal Xono
. niMMi a WiliiuML Plaintiff V. Car-
rolyn WilUams, Driendant. umn
Case o. Civtt Docket 10,- AoUon
,- or Divorce. j
To the above-named defendant:
You are hereby royuu tar appear
and answer the complaint filed In the
abovenUtled action within ninety days
after the first publication.
In ease of your failure to to appear
ami answer, judgment will be taken a a-galnst
galnst a-galnst you by default for the relief de demanded
manded demanded to the complaint. .
Witness the Honorable Guthrie F.
Crowe, Judge. United States District
Court for the District of the Canal Zone,
this sixth day of July. 1956.' ..
C. T. McConnlck, Jr
' Clerk. w.
Bv 11 David M. Jenkins.
' Deputy Clerk.
. T ri.nw.lvn Williams
n-v,- AMn!n mmmons Is served Ut-
am yon by publication pursuant to the
rder of the Honorable Guthrie F. Crowe,
Judgt, United States District Court for
the District et the Canal Zone, dated
July ISM and entered end filed rn
this action in the office o the Clerk of
id United States District Court for the
DivMon of Cristobal, Jvny a, 9
, C. T. McCermlck, Jr f r
- Clerk
Bv David M. Jeeilas
Oeputy Clerk.
1 954 Willys Station Wagon
, i i
in) good condition. Price
$1,500 easy terms. Call
Ei$eflmann, phone 2-4505.
' wetaBone r ;..,-'.
Abattflr Uaclonal ...V..' '
aoc riduclarie-...... iVi
'Cemeate Panama1 ....... Ti
Cervecorla Madenal .... St
Chirlcam do Lecho ....11
' Cocf Col
Cuenbis Comerclalas
Prat witti Com. .....
Boatiladon MaetattJ
rinanelara Irtnefia
Fret wttb Cam. wm
Finances, lA.'sT.-.fv
Fret with Com, .....a
Fuerx y lua Fref. l VI
Fuerze y tue -Cent ... M
Soteloi faiteramertcaaee; 414
General do Jefiiroa .... 66 '
FanameAa da Aceitea ... ;
Panfmela'd Fibrjr ...
Pananfcfta do Seguroa 23
Pa rumens' do Tauaca 10
Teatro. Bellavista '.
Teatre Central
: M
11 12
i 1 TM
"(CemmerelaT ftsttrei


FOR SALI.- Om Simmeni 4o-f
Hi bi with ceil tprint nj
"mHkm. 4Sth Slrar N. 2 2-289.
289. 2-289. Apt. 2
FOR SALE: Otk foliar, chif chif-foaiar,
foaiar, chif-foaiar, cancli, M u4 mittrau,
-pica wicktr tit, mal ak
liataaard, 4- iul rut, 3 matal
floor lainai, 1 lull t Swaank:
cryatalwaia, mttal midicin cab cabinet,
inet, cabinet, mirrors, chtirt, ate. Many
aim iJieaa, 10 triple an J quad quadruple
ruple quadruple A. 0429iL, Fianflipani.
Phone 2-1567 any aveniitf ex except
cept except Tuesday and Thureday.
FOR SALE Rattan furniture,'
I deak end chair, 16 pice for
liviafl ream (2 aeh), 6-pioce
Jbedreem lurte. Phone 2-2765
an day Sunday

Auditor's Soul Searching
Ups; Scandal Money Total

..SPMNGFIELD;ill.( July 21 J
-vw tuwn orcasi giaie-
luciu oj. ousiea Auauor orviiie
E. Hodge had raised to almost
one million dollar, today the a a-mount
mount a-mount of money involved in the
state check scandal rocking Il Illinois
linois Illinois OOP politics.
State's Attorney George P.
Coutrakon emerged from a three
hour "tell-all" conference yesr
terday with Hodge to announce
mai ne has discovered four
more -quesuonaoie checks" to totalling
talling totalling $101,709.
Attornev General Ithnm ram.
tie has already placed the total
oi money involved at $800,000
Coutrakon's disclosure boosted
tne amount to $901,709.
. Louirtucon, heading the in
yestigattim, added: "I am sure
ithere are a lot more warrants
musing- man tne 46 already
coutrakon hurrlsii from t.h
conference with Hodge to draw
up indictments which he will
present, to the S&neamnn rmm.
ty grand Jury next Monday. He
hoped for Indictments sometime
nezt wee... ..;y .....t..
One of the charees In the In
dictments will be conspiracy to
aeiruuQ, ne saia, maicating that
more persona than Hodge are
uivoivea in the scandal.
Hodge, meanwhile, denied re.
ports that he gave money to St.
Louis area hoodlums or ever had
any aeaungs with tnem. ;
Hodge, a downstate real estate
man who lived like a million
aire during his political hey-day,
had hoped to win the governor governorship
ship governorship on the Republican ticket in
mou. ....
, r
The fast breaklnor srnnrlnl
forced him to hand In hl re
slgnation as auditor and as
canaioate lor reelect on to GOP
uov. William Stratton last Mon
aay. Tne disclosures have briaht.
ened Democratic hopes for win
ning Illinois tnis fail.

God Gave UsYard$tick
A mu.: By Rev. Vlneat F. Holden, HajF' -A

ARDS STANDARDS tat Washington, D. C, is
Important In American Ufa.
When you buy a yard of wire,
the store-cjerk reels off the wire
to thg length of a yard measure.
How wa the length of that
yardstick decided? It was ul ultimately
timately ultimately based on a carefully
guarded bar of platlnum-lrldlum
the standard yard kept ... In
the Bureau of Standards.
How confusing
K would be if
there were no
standard meu meu-ure.
ure. meu-ure. Suppose
the electrician
measured his
wire using 40
Inches as a yard,
and the carpen carpenter
ter carpenter sawing his
lumber eitlmat- Holden
4 SO inches as his yard? If the
house they were building were
ever finished, it would be weird
to look at and dangerous to live
In. : ,'
BUT IT ISNT only in weight
and measures that we mast have
universal standards. We must
have them in the field of human
conduct or morals. If we allow allowed
ed allowed every human being to decide
for himself what Is right and
wrong we would have as much
chaos in dally life as we would
have in building a house without
a uniform yard.
But who can set the standard
for the morality of human con conduct?
duct? conduct? The only one who can
give us a clear-cut and un-
Jchangeable code of moralsjs AI


FOR SALE195I cream V-t
Ford Dtluxe, overdrive, food
condition Phone Balbaa J 260.
FOR JALE-Ritkk aadan 4-dr.,
flood condition, 4 new tiros, lar lar-tain.
tain. lar-tain. 7th St. 9063, Apt. 6, Co Colon.
lon. Colon. Phone 756.
FOR SALE: 1955 Plymouth
Belvedere 4-deer eedeeu Cream
end red paint, tinted flats. Pew Pew-:
: Pew-: er Flite, whit sidowalls, chroma
Vent shades. 11,500 mUat,
S2I00. Criatebal 3-2412.
FOR SALE: 1953 MC Sport
Roadster, excellent shape. Writ
E. Naien, lex 19, Balboa.
FOR SALE 1953 Ford Ranch
Waf on, 6-cyt., directional si si-nah,
nah, si-nah, 6-ply tires, excellent cen cen-drtioa.
drtioa. cen-drtioa. Quick salt. $ I (50. Irinf
cash, drive it away. Qtr. J 10-A,
Ft. Clayto. Phone 4239. :
Hodge' 'conference
ciosea doors wound
un flsht
uuurs oi testimony on tne mys mysterious
terious mysterious checks, r.'r--' t -...
AUeged payees of the checks
have said they never were owed
or received any money from
the state, even though checks
made out to them were en-
aorsea and cashed.
? ,v.f.,
Coutrakon salrl thn fnur raw
"questionable" checks all ao-
peared to have been cashed at
the Southmoor Bank and Trust
). pi vnicago, wmcn has fig figured
ured figured prominently ia the lnvesu-
gaUon. . ,. t ;. ,., ;v
The bank's nresldent Kdvarrl
H. Hintz, resigned last week and
mcu iuiq a bti oiiiciai ne aD-
proved cashing of the checks at
noQge g request. Hints arjoeared
oeiore a xeaerai grana jury lor
more than an hour In Chicago
today, promising to tell "the
whole story" of hls-part in the
Information about the four
extra checks was developed
during today's session with
Hodge c Coutrakon said. -Art
aide said two of the checks,
totalling. $2609 and (33,000.
were made out to the Fabric
Salts Craft Co., an interior
decorating firm owned by Chi Chicago
cago Chicago policeman William Ly Ly-don,
don, Ly-don, who has been suspended
from. the force,
The other two checks.' for $20.'
500 and $20,000. were made out
to Elmer J. Bretz, a Snringfield
contractor wno has said he nev
er cashed any checks at the
Southmoor bank. Coutrakon
Coutrakon Indicated he is not
sure whether he Is through wth
Hodge. He said he didn't know
whether he would call him to
another session, but had asked
him to submit records of his
personal checking account.
mighty God. After all, Ht made
man and gave him his human
nature. He knows what It good
and bad for that nature.
ISN'T IT ALWAYS true that
when a person makes something,
he makes It for a reason? Atomic
scientists who have perfected the
A-bomb know exactly how to
explode It. What a tragedy it for any amateur to toy
with an atom bomb to "see what
would happen". ,j
Yet how much more of a trag tragedy
edy tragedy it Is for man to toy with the
complicated human nature that
God has made.' God create
mart in a particular way to
achieve a particular destiny destiny-union
union destiny-union with Ood In heaven.
should ose his nature to get to
heaven. He has written the in instructions
structions instructions en the fleshy tablets
of our hearts, and this if the law
of nature, or natural law. He
has made the natural law more
explicit in the Ten Command Commandment.
ment. Commandment. And ia the teachings of
the Ood-man, Jesus Christ, He
has given us His final word on
attaining our destiny..
The natural, law, the Ten
Commandments, and the teach teachings
ings teachings of Chrlst are the source of
the unchangeable standard of
human conduct. We aauet guard
this standard Just as we guard
the bar of platlnum-lrldlum in
the Bureau of Standards in
Waslfl-.gton. It is only by
measuring every action against
our Creator that we can achieve
this unchangeable standard of
the purpose of oar existence.
f haaa ram trhm. VMtavm IT, p. a


Miscellaneous Apartment
FOR SALI: Smith-Corona aerr- ATTENTION 6. 1.1 Jest heilt
able typewrirei and case, Inflish, modem furaUked apartments, 1, ;
like new $65. May he seen at 2 kedreems. hat. cold wttos,
Lewis Service, Avtajidi Trroll Pho Peaaaaa 8-4941.
No. 11-52. f0R RtNT2.k,aWall, ,t-
FOR $ALE FuH length mink,. meat on Ricarda Ariat Street,
coat, excellent condition. Phone Campo Aletra. Bathroom, maid's
I -463 J, Mrs. Harmon, P.O. Box teem, bet water, near Via Ispa-
501. Panama. e. Phane 3-6146 or 2-2341.
FOR SALE: Petia fumitere, FOR RENT) ,, Completely hir-
hicycle, electric trein. Call ,Crit- iaked apartment. 2 bedrooms,
toeal 1095. v i'-' i' conditioned, television, ate. v
J Phone 2-3052 t 2-0170.
Sealed bids, for eoening in furnished apartment available. I
public, will be received until Contact Alhembra Apartments,
V 10:30 .m., July 24. 1956V 10th Street. Phone 1386, Colon.
. the office ef Superintendent af ', .. ... .. .
. Storehouses, Balbaa, far parts for' FOR RENT: Screened two-bad-
' Garwood Load Packer, Autocar, .room apartment, living and din-
. Chevrolet, Ford and Diamond T ing room, 2 -verandaa, big mod-,
vehicles and lighting system era kitchen, maid's room, bath,
' parrs. For further rnfemiatjon washing facilities, hot water m-
nd copy ef Invitation No, 501 atalled. garage. El Cangrejo, Ca-
, contact Division af Storehouse, lie "A" No. 17. Phone 3-3906.
. Balboa, Nlepken 2-UI5. v."v r-
FOR RENT: In chalet, a fur-.
FOR SALE-Moakey Kit Tex- niaked apartment, independent,
es. Otters, all tame, cellar end : ventilated, white linen, kitckao-
: chain brake. Myaah Birds, ware, garage, garden, ate. Tel-:
world' best talker. Many oth- phana- $-5356,
er. Phoae 2-3169. x 1
; FOR RENT: -Mod era efficiency
FflP RPNT apartment, fully fumnhed, air-
rVaf IV TVfclt, I conditioned, maid service, wired
i ft - for television. "TROPICANA A
i UOnsej PARTMENTS," 4th of Jury Ave-
.... nu. Pbon 2-21 SI and 2-2521.
FOR RENTr Famished house, ...
Westwoed Farm, 4 miles from FOR RENT: Furnished or un-
: Arraijea Ckech Station, Tkatch- furnished one-b(lrem modern
or Highway, Inspected for aery- apartment, garage. 16$ Via Bl-
kerne). .v.- iseri Perraa.. ,-t

British Gain In
Narcotics Traffic
, t
British hve cracked down on thei
narcotics traffic in' Hongkong. But
the fight is by no means won-'
"Last year, u,00O persons were
convicted here- on narcotics
charges. Some 1,500 pounds of
opium was seized. Police pulled
as msny as 1,000 raids a month
But the British privately admit
the traffic has not been stopped,
nor will it be completely shut off
until opium is eliminated at the
source in the poppy fields of
aouineasi Asia, ior instance.
' Insinuations and outright accu accusations
sations accusations that the Hongkong govern government
ment government tolerates or at least does tit title
le title about he flow of narcotics
throuah here are not true.
In December, 1954, the police
established a special bureau to co
ordinate the fight against narcot
ics. Since tie bureau was set up,
the number of convictions and
seizures has jumped sharply and
they are sua rising.
' By Ship and Air
During 19SS, nearly twice as
many dope cases came before the
courts as during 1954. Seizures of
rsw opium, for example, climbed
from 65 pounds in 1954 to 1,500
pounds in 1955. During the first
three months .of 1956 alone; 450
pounds of opium, heroin ana mor morphine
phine morphine were grabbed. (
It is believed that the bulk ofi
the opium that arrives here is
grown in the area along the Thai Thailand
land Thailand Burma Laos Vietnam-
China border. The area is so in
accessible, however, that little ev
idence has been gathered as to
which country most ot tne poppy
fields are in. :y- ; s
It is. not true, according to the
British, that there is any evidence
opium enters Hongkong directly
from Red China. There has not
been a seizure in years-of nar narcotics
cotics narcotics being smuggled into Hong
kong by junk from Canton or
across the cnina-Hongkong Dor
The narcotics are smuggled by
shin and airliner, and, significant
lv. virtually all the ships and

planes on which narcoucs hsve,eroin retajls at an even higher

uctsii xuuiiu eiuppcu vi aa
gncujr in saugau. r
Last year, one case involved!
some 400 pounds of opium being
found in suitcases aboard a com
mercial airliner. The baggage had
not been manifested. The pilot did
not know he was carrying extra
V Herein Smoking
Smugglers are ingenious. Opi Opium,
um, Opium, from which morphine and
heroin are derived, is concealed in
plaster busts, oranges, pillows and
even in firecrackers.
The latest gimmick is .probably
the most ingenious. Morphine
compressed into small blocks was
first discovered In Japan in 1954.
Last year, a U.S. air force ser-
leant was arrested carrying simi simi-ar
ar simi-ar blocks from Bangkok to Hong Hong-kono.
kono. Hong-kono. i ;
These blocks are lout h three
by one inches in size and weigh
only eight ounces. The loose pow powder
der powder mixed with another substance
is compressed into a mould and
hardened. Then it is wrapped in
tight-fitting cellophane. It can be
carried in a pocket. ;
One of these blocks is equivalent
to five .pounds o. opium. with.
per cent morphine content. Police


Fight Against
In Hongkong
1 here have not yet sorted out the
method used to compress ne
. ' .. f 1
Just what percentage of the nar
cotics entering Hongkong stays
nere is impossible to estimate, ml
the use of heroin bas doubled dur
ing the past year. The reasons
probably are that heroin smoking
is less obvious, requires virtual
ly no equipment and gives a great greater
er greater bang to the addict The total
for the colony is undoubtedly far
greater,- however. Significantly,
only on addict was confined last
year under 20 years of age.
Who Profits?
A heroin smoker actually needs
only the heroin and a strip of tin tinfoil.
foil. tinfoil. The powder is placed in the
tinfoil which is then rolled like a
cigarette. A match is burned un
der the tinfoil and the addict in inhales.
hales. inhales. It takes less than a min
ute for the whole operation. t
Heroin is manufactured here
Last year, four plants were raid
ed and so far this year another
four nave been uncovered.
One notice source said the cam
paign against narcotics has be become
come become so heated that many heroin
chemists are leaving Hongkong
for less precarious points. Some
of these chemists are remarkably
good at their job. In fact, one was
so goqd, that police chemists tried
to gee mm to expiam nis mem
ods. He declined.
The sale price for heroin here
runs from $50 to $65 per ounce
depending on the quality, aior aior-nhuia
nhuia aior-nhuia is sliettlv cheaper. Opium
goes at $120 to $200 per pound, de
pending on tne morpnine content.
The best market for opium is
tne umusa Mates, wnere u
for $900 per pound. Prices taper
off elsewhere, sucn as in &inga
pore and India. ,
Heroin is far more expensive in
the United States, tne wholesale
price runs anywhere from $309 to
$500 per ounce. By the time the
peddlers have diluted it, the
Blonde Pays
Fine To Free !.
Fiance 5
HEMPSTEAD, N.Y. July 21-(UP)-
Love matter of the week:
Lorette Heinsohn, a pretty
blonde, paid her boy friend's
$100 traffic fine so he wouldn't
have to spend their wedding day
in jail next Ftiday.
BERKELEY, Calif.- (UP) -The
University of California has
been cited by the American Foun Foundation
dation Foundation for its pioneering role in
' i. .1 i. : I : 1 i
researcn in uic uiuiugivai auu
medical sciences. Ia a survey of
the last half-century of American
medical progress, the founda foundation
tion foundation singled out the university s
research program as one of the
best illustrating the contributions
10, to. medical, progress. that .can-he
l made by state universities.


Gramlich's Santa Ciara Beach
.Cottage. Medara conveniences,
moderate rate. Pksae Cambea
PHILLIPS Oceaasiae Cottatea,
Sto Clara. Baa 435, Balboa.
Phone Panama J-U77. Criate Criatebal
bal Criatebal 3-1673.
beach bouse. On mile past Ca Carina.
rina. Carina. Phone Panama 2-1515.
Want to enjoy a few day in a
cold climate? Visit the Country
Club Hotel in "II Valla." Swim Swimming
ming Swimming peel, horse, game, bingo,,
every Saturday.
On the beach at Sea Cliff Acres,
half-mile from Santa Clara, twe twe-bedroom
bedroom twe-bedroom concrete cottage. Sleeps
aix, gas' stove and deep freexe
icebox. Monthly rate $40 or $20
week-ends. Light and water. See
Mr Anderson.
Help Wonted
WANTED: Maid to live In.
General housewark and car af
child. Housa 5615-C, Hodge,

I v 7
pitfeiV iiiiiiaaiiiiir mm
. : jv fa - -V i -Hi :

, i

SEPARATE SIAMESE TWINS Teams of doctors work over Siamese twins Larry and Gary
Hutchens, who were bom "joined at the back. 'The babies were reported doing ine after
they were separated in 'Grossmont Hospital,- San Diego, Calif. It took the doctors"94 mlnutea
to, perform the operation.

, (NEA Radio-Telephoto)
HEADS OF STATE MEET Yugoslavia's President Tito (center) coolers with Egyptian Pre Premier
mier Premier Gamal Abdel Nasser (right) and India's Premier; Jawaharlal Nehru on the island of
Brloni in the Adriatic. The three leaders postponed the breaking un of their talks, and an announced
nounced announced their conversations would continue Indefinitely. Rspresentatives of all three couh couh-tries
tries couh-tries have stressed that this was not a decision-making meeting. ' :

RCA VICTOR Television Club
' ..''rVW 'i. v -:'.t 1 ' ".'.'Hi' Vi- '' ''.-'ir. f, i .'' ;'
Every year more people buy RCA VICTOR
' i , - v ;
, ; than any other Television

A small deposit places THE RCA Televisi

No. 13-09
Central Ave.


' BOX 2031, ANCON. CX.
v Mr. Car Owner: Are you disgust disgusted
ed disgusted with the present Servicing f
. your auto? Why not call John-'
ston guaranteed euro repairs?
, Phone 456-A. 16th St: Melon--dex,
Coloa, R.P.. a-
If your hair retemble steel
wool or a tirad broom, mak
kastea to Genell's Beauty Shop;
have it reconditioned and made
manageable again. CocoH Club-,
house. Navy 3SI2.
Position Offered
WANTED: Librarian for Army
position, Atlantic side. Degree
from accredited college or uni university
versity university including not leu than
30 semester hour in Library
Science essential. Apply to Staff
Librarian, Special Services, US US-AkCARIB,
AkCARIB, US-AkCARIB, Bldg. 156, Ft. Clay Clayton.
ton. Clayton. Phone $7-2295.

:iair amaiy -v

, in yourhome.


NEW SPANISH course for Eng.
liih tpeaking people at Univer Univer-shy
shy Univer-shy of Panama1 from July 23 to
September 6. C lanes in morning
' hours on Monday, Wdnesday and
Thursday. Beginners from 9 to ;
10 a.m. Intermediate from 10 to
II. Advanced from 11 to 12.
Registration at Secretary' office.: t
Wanted Position
in English speaking bom -with
children.' Can also cook. Good -V
reference. Phono 3-6693 Pan
a ma
Real Estate
Well built retirement homes In
St. Petersburg, Sunshine City ef
Florida, from $7,500. Also real real-enable
enable real-enable rentals. Contact TROY
HAYES, co A. F. WHITE. Real,
tor 195 9th Street North, St,
n m 1. e.
Phone t
-- -na f I



. i L A 1 J T L
3oC. 20c.
- and
in Cinemascope 1
DH1VE-IH Theatre
60c- 50c
, with John Payne and
v i witn victor McLaflen
I5e. "i i 15c.
'"';,V nd
The Story ol Greatest Naval Base of them
all John Derek and Diana Lynn, la
' and
His son returns to save his father's name
John Ericson and Marl Blanchard, In ..
;In Cinemascope?
with Robert Ryan
. and --
with Jennifer Jones
with Joseph Cotten
- and
with Van Heflln

SUNDAY, JTLT 2?, 1938




1 Centurv-0 Id Land

Deed Dusted Of f
WACO, Tex. (VP) Baylor
University has' traced back 100
years through its musty files to
reissut a lost deed to 250 acres of
land that was origiaally purchased
for $1.25 an acre. s
Baylor first gave a deed to the
land, worth, more than 10 times
that much now, to John Parker,
deceased, on July -29, 1856, but
somehow the papers were lost aod
never recorded. ; v ;

The new deed was granted by

me was Bayior trustees on we re
quest of W.J.- Alexander, a Cald

well attorney, who was trying to

clear title to the Burleson .County

property. ...v.; ;,-.xX.:-

The tract originally belonged to

Nathan A. NcFaddenj who se

cured it on a land grant from the
state of Coahuila, Mexico, before
the -Texas revolution. McFadden
sold it to Willet Holmes in 1846.

. Baylor university, loundea in

1858, was in' a eampaig for "ori

ginal endowment" in the succeed succeeding
ing succeeding years, and Holmes gave -the
property to Baylor to help the
young pioneer school get' on a

firm footing.


MISSING THE BUSS Since, 1937, when the "Dead Warrior f
by Renaissance sculptor Tullio Lombardi was brought back to,'
. Ravenna, Italy, from France, sentimental women have planted,
. countless kisses on the lips of the effigy. Now the boom has
been lowered. In order to cut out the job of cleaning lipstick;
oft the sculpture, this girl, and all others who follow, art
A banned from kissing the handsome but cold-shouldered knight t


by Erskln Johnson


HOLLYWOOD (NEA) Un Uncovering
covering Uncovering Hollywood; Mario Lanza
is steaming over a printed report
that he's ulanning to live in Italy

Niermanently because of income
matters and his weight. ''Not
a word of truth in tt cneof ms
close business associates told me,
"He will probably go to Rome
with Betty ; and the children to
star in a remake of 'Be Mine To Tonight.'
night.' Tonight.' ; But he's never even
hnnohl shnufc living in Italy, He

i UnmA ln Rl Air

and he loves his own native


MGM wants to hire Dean Mar Martin
tin Martin t tisn ooo for a role in Joe

Pasternak's new musical comedy,

'10 000 Bedrooms." us me iirsi
solo offer to either Dean or Jerry
T .awl lne thev announced the

hreak-uo of the team on all but

hoir mntrnrhial commitments

sw W't, still a bin hurdle for

Dean before he signs the MGM
contract. The team's contract with
Producer Hal Wallis .nportedly

s t,vi mv cannot appear separate'

Iv in any movie. There culd be a

court battle en the question.

The Mexican road faces this fall

will be filmed for a feature mov

ie.' Marion Davies is putting up

the money, i . Jimmy tagney
will star in "The Devil's- Horn
pipe" at U-I. It's a musical by
Maxwell .. Anderson and -Kouben

Mamoulian. --

Tto1 nanpr editor William

Wilkerson hitting the nail on the
head in an editorial about movie

stars being born in goon piww".
. 'UnllvivnnH's ninneers SDem lit

tie time looking for stars. They
went out and made t h,e m in
cn-nf mnviM. Todav the StUdlOS

spend too little time on their
8tories.and too much time -trying

to find names, to bail inem niu

mi I. MaIIvwomI. Mrs. Jones:

Ave Gardner plays a doll stranded
n a South Pacific Islam! in "The

Little Hut." 5o guess wno .r
signed a palm leaf skirt and bra
for herChrlstien Diorl -i
J.v In TK Serint! LeO ROSS,

I w ...

president Of a Minneapolis lueaiei
chain says "If something isn t
. done soon to bring people back
into the show houses, we 11 all be

Title records were clear that far

and also 1 showed that Parker

sold the land to John Cockrell on

Nov. 18, 1857, But the Baylor-to-

Parker transaction was missing.

Baylor officials turned the mys

tery over to Mrs. Lily M. Russell,
who is writing a history of the
university. She found that the land

had been sold to Parker in the

minutes of a Dec; 18, 1856 trustee

Dean Abner McCall of the Bay

lor law school drew up a quick
claim deed and officially set the

record straight. McCall pointed
out that it was fortunate Baylor

was involved. He explained that

Baylor and the Dallas Morning

News are perhaps the only two

still-thriving institutions in Texas

able legally to reach back SO far

m history.

out of business because we don't

have enough money, to pay run-;

ning expenses. The film- industry:

should set aside a year

to sell movies in theaters to the
public. again,"

The WitiMt: Red Sktlten, ex-'

plaining why his Honolulu-to-Lot

Angleas plane limped in en two

motors: "It was my fault. It was
a little cool and I told the hot$l
to turn off a couple of fans." i

U-I wiU bring back Pa" Kettle

to the "Ma and Pa Kettle" films.!
Marjorie Main has been going it

alone since Percy juibriae retired
from the. series. . Claude Jar-
man, Jr., who 10 years1 ago!

starred in "The Yearling," enters

Navy officers' candidate school in
Newport, R.I., this fall. He re recently
cently recently graduated from Vanderbilt.

. . Martha Kaye returned to Las
Vegas for her usual summer night
club date and her usual summer
dates with Lee Riddel, a dealer at
the Sahara Hotel. ; Sign-of-the-times
Bote: The Louis- Jourdah Jourdah-Claude
Claude Jourdah-Claude Dauphin telefilms, "Paris
Precinct,' are turning up as
theater shorts in Paris. -:
Frankie Lain is the money
man behind a new drive-in theater
on 36 acres of land, near San An Antonio.
tonio. Antonio. Texas, v. Mrs.' Clark

Gable's heart attack will keep her

in bed until September, bne s just
home from the hospital. . The
"Charge It" system of movie go going
ing going turned out to be a flop in a
test run in New Jersey. But it
seems to be working well at a
drive-in theater in Cedar Rapids,
Esther Williams' Aqua Spec Spectacle
tacle Spectacle opens in London July 30.

It's preview for a 25-dty U.S.
tuW n

tour this fall.

Now even Hollywood can, be
called a "Do-It-Yourself" town.
Fifty per cent of film production
these days U in the hands, of in

dependent film .companies, many

nf them owned by stars. Mar own

ership gives the stars a break for
their egos he's his own boss
and a break on income tax. In
business for themselves, they pay
tax on a lower capital gain basis
instead of as ordinary,- heavily

taxable income
' i


t?. nna


3AXn r'rt r'i

m MM rtkS











j 0ic?rh7

1 .. war brofherti

' v Htiterr j. TAtn

to crizn
jc::h miPOFEK! i
. ie.OflTSE-lttOtrj
. taa n nua Kccar mi m mm
, imt m mm tmmMmkw tun
V KPUSIIC noovciiM




mi unua mum

jjju-mv r L u r iim "i r- -ja..;:Jl
-OUT OF COAL United Mine Workers' chief, John I Lewis, (
- blow on his hands to keep warm at dedication ceremonies for
a new United Mine Workers' hospital at Beckley, W.V.

arwms tsamt ?e

1 1


1 1

Showing at Yoar Seryce Center Theatres Today!
1 r 4 XJ Also Showing MONDAY! .,
"The Court-Martial

of Billy MitcheU",

Richard Wldmark & IVIal Zet'terlliife ;

t:30, 6:15, l:M -? "A PRIE -OF GOLD','


" Eve Xrden In

7:00 v.m.
2:30 & 7:00

Howard Keel, Vlo Damome, Ann Byth,
Dolores Gray

MARGARITA frank Sinatra, Eleanor Parker, KIm Novak
2:30, :15, 1:40 !. 'The Man with The Golden Arm"


2:30, 6:15, 8:40

Burt Lancaster & Anna MagnanJ

Also Showlnr MONDAY? : ;

LA BOCA -i- Jack Palance in "THE BIO KNIFE

CAMP BIERD Marlon Brando in "DESIREE"

" " '""
Vrf" r" .


38 V2 Is Average

AgeOf Veterans


Veterans Administration gives
38 as the average age of the

more man 22,000,000 living U.S.

war veterans.

At one end of the roll, the VA

said, is a 100-year-old Civil War

soiaier, ana at the otner end are

youths under 18.

The lone Civil War veteran is
Albert Woolson. of Duluth. Mum..

who was a drummer bov in the

Nashville campaign. He is the sole
survivor of 2,213.000 men who

fought for the Union cause.

According to a VA survey, the

estimated number of living veter

ans from the various wars and

their average ages are:
Korean Co flict 4346,000 vet veterans;
erans; veterans; average age 27.
World War n 15,391,000; tv tv-ersge
ersge tv-ersge age 36la.
World War I 3,105,000; aver average
age average age 62.
World War I 3,105,000; av.
erage age 62. v -,

Spanish-American War 68,.
000; average age 7814.
Indian Wars 176 living veter
ans; average age 89.,

there U no substitut
for agitator washing
" and ltarn why!

: m


heart of the

Moyfcg washer


Will Not Stain Harmless ta Humans
and Anlmats Whan Used as Directed

Costs Lss aiMf Kfa Faster
. tian most high pntsur bombs
At Moil Rttoil SterM



tr IT



Wherever you look.. Inside and eut..r


IN 1956


Published through the courtesy of

Ave;, la. (Pern) No. Ml Tel. 3-1650. Panama, R. P.

1:58 Sign on
8:00 lamp Unto lly ftat
2:38 Hous hny
S:0 Armed Form Hour
4:09 Encort Theatre
5:00 Amateut Hour
0:00 Newi
S:15 Industry On Pared
0:30 Advtnturt
7:00 Jack Benny
7:30 You Asked for It
8:00 Toast of the Town
1:00 Appointment with'
I:M Phil Silvers
10:00 Mama .,
10:S0 Dear Phoebe
11.00 Newi
11:05 Profewlonal Father
11:35 Man Afalmt Crime
1J.0S Sign oft.

' MONOAT. July 13, 1SSS
' 2:58 Sign on
9:00, Armed forcei Hour.
iM Garry Moor ...
4:30 Kobert O. Lewlj
5:00 Godfrey Tim ; i V-
5:30 Winky Dink
' :00 .Newi
7:00 My Favorite Husband
7:30 Beat The Clock
5:00 Godfrey and hit Friends
: 8:30 Margi ,v
t:00 The Humper t
: t:30 Iv Got A Secret i ;
10:60 Four Star Playhouse
10:30 December Bride
11:00 News
11:05 Studio 1 V
' U 05 Sign off. 1 i

When buying appliances, . See

NORGE before you buy I

Crawford Agencies

"J" St. No. 1S-A-30 Tlvoll Ave.

Tela. 2-2386 t-2112 2-3265

Not In years has a picture been shown at tht BELLA
VISTA Theatre as thrilling as 'THE LAST HUNT," with
Robert Taylor, Stewart Granger, Lloyd Nolan, Debra Paget
and Russ Tamblyn. : x ...x-";
. Based on the novel which won Mlltori Lord the Hough Houghton
ton Houghton Mifflin IJterary Fellowship Award, and produced by
Dora Senary, "THE LAST HUNT" deals with the crucial
chapter of Western history in which the buffalo hunters
wiped out almost the last of the great butfalo herds which
roamed the Dakota Territory in the early 1880s, and of the
men who gravitated to the remote frontier to earn their
living: by killing. ;"'; vV-.-'"
- Tension and drama mount In g Vivid series of adven adventures;
tures; adventures; hair-raising stampedes, encounters with attacking
wolves, lights and escapes and the emotional entangle entangle-ment
ment entangle-ment of love in the wilderness- ....
"THE LAST HUNT" la the next weekend's release at the
BELLA VISTA Theatre., .,.,.,. :



; deveral I Lew otyles of
. (jumping (Jacks" ?

No. 81 "A" Avenuf'

- Tel. 2-4875


' w V 9 m 9 f f I f 'I WW A m 8) (1 an Sft Sh

w w i9v99vvvV Sessape y sja s s sa a 4

W SB '83 w SS'SJi S8. SB ,4B,'4B8B A g) SB SB SB SB "SB SB SB

NO. 40, 44th St.

- Tel, 3-1259

At 7 w je. a


. ... W i ... ,.M. .. '





18-47 Central Ave. (137)

- :


lUoSo Selects Ist -I

d Bavi
JL : : : v






iFlam, Richardson Head
4-Man Squad; MacKay,
Holmberg Also-Named


states has chosen its team for its first round of
Davis Cup tennis play. ,,A(V-,
Two yourigr veterans and Awo' newcomers t ; ;-were
were ;-were picked to oppose Canada in the second
round of. the North American Zone competition
at VancbuvrTXanadaTstartihg July 27. C 7
Herb Flam and.. Ham .Richardson are the
young veterans;; They will be? joined by;Barry
MacKay and Ron Hotmberg. A team may
be selected ais ;theicwcansfady
competition jleadingi: JwyriJ the challenge round
against' Australia;'' ; -.V.
Richardson abde'olaehVi?,tD
be married in Kew-Orleans-toda -'-is .the top- 4
ranking membler; of the quartet, Richardson is -ranked
sevehthijatioMnyrti;: '. L
:it, -'''iif ;":V;'.-:i ""' "r
. Flam is ranked veighth i MacKay who
comes from Dayton Ohio-is 22nd. Holitiberg
from New'York- is 38th.: f : v X

All f out" played 4n;'eceh5nibledpii
tournament Richardsott made thi best showing.
He reached the semifinals.

Ail-Conditioned Salon


in r?



22 (te United C


A Masterpiece of the
Distiller's Art ;'


' Distributors

. i...,...u. r ii i mi n - - -i-.
s.;i i
''r'i1';;"vtV.i; ''.''':-..J,i.;J;-,;!!i'.l:i,

' VOLLEYBALL CHAMPS Winner W the.rort Clayton Unit Level Volleyball -Tournament is
"C" Btry, 764ih AAA Bn. 'Membeis of the -winning team shown left to right are. Sp-2 Victor
Corballo, Sp-3 Philip Bourque,; 2nd Lt. Roy M. Strom, 1st Lt. Ralph J. Anthony; .(team- Cap-.
tain), Sp-3 EdmundT, fitemska: Spr2 Evans E. Colon and Vic Wilbert J Canada,
?.-. i: 5' (U.S. Army PhotoX

Melendez Choicelto Cop

Miss Virginia de la Guardia's speedy Melendei Is the choice
of the majority of local tipsters to win today's $750 seven fur furlong
long furlong sprint for Class B Imported thoroughbreds at the Presi President
dent President Remon racetrack. -'t4h
Maid competition Is expected to be furnished by Maria'
Stuardo, Charlie McCarthy and Tony. Charlie McCarthy, an
odds-on mutuals favorite last Sunday, disappointed with a poor
performance. He is expected to improve considerably this time,
i Other scheduled starters in the race are the speedy Barge
Royal and Hurling Park. Either of, these latter two could sprint
to the front at the break and remain there for a juicy payoff.
Nine .other hard-to-pick races are included on the card.
The second double should be especially hard to dope. In both
the sixth and seventh races X total of 13 horses are scheduled

The program:
lit Race "I" Imported 6 Tgt
Puree $375.00 Pool Clous 12:43
1-S. Windsor F. Hidalgo 105
2 Pincel
G. Vasquez 97x
3 Salustio
4 Must Be
ih-G. Buzzer
6 Naranjazo
L. Oiraldo 110
R. L. GU 100
B. Baeza 108
K. Flores 113
A. Ycaza 110
7 The Bouche
8 Rada
A. Reyes R. 102s
9 Venganza M. Guerrero 108


j i i

j. Colon


10-(C. Prince V. Castillo 111
lMChoya ; A. Creididio 105x
2nd Race "H2-A" Imoort.d 6 Fgt.
Pun $400.00 Pool Clotas 1:1S
1 Socorrito B. Baeza 105
2 Cambrioleur G. Sanchez 113
3 PugiUst A. Ycaza 118
4 Dev. Club A. Vasauez 118
5 Panzaretta
6 Morenote
A. Reyes R. 100X
C. Iglesias 105
7 (Grimilda
T. Sanchez 99x
8 (Suzerain
J. Phillips 113
3rd Race "C-D" Nativat 7 Fgi.
Puna $300.00 Pool Clout 1:45
1 Rlna Eol A. Ycaza 112
2 Julie A. Gonzalez 108
3 La Enea H. Reyes 118
4 Petite R. Cristlan 120
5 (Curazalefia B. Baeza 105
6 (Joe V. Brown 110
7 (Apache A. Mena R. 115x
4th Race "H" Nativat ( Fat.
Pun $275 00 Pool Cloi 2:20
1 Chanito L. Gutirre 103x
2 -Volador B. Baeza 103
3 Jai Alal E. Orteea 108
4 D. Barbara V. Castillo 118
5 Okiland
F. Hidalgo. 113
R. Cristlan 115
B. Aguirre 113
A. Ycaza 116
6 Radical
7 (Black Bee
8 (Little Blue
5th Rata "I" Natives 4 fg.
Puna $250 00 Poof Clout 2:55
---La a. Larga K. Flores 110
!-G. Patrick F. Sanchez 96x
3 Toxic R. Vasquez 112
4 Glnerama A." Ycaza 110
5 DamaduraJ -S, Carvajal 104x
6 Tully Bar) i i R.Cristian 112
6th Raca "H2-A" Imported C Fo
Puno $400.00 Pool Clow 3:35
1 Rio Negro G. Duarte 107x
2 Tom Collins C. Iglesias 108
3- VaJley Star F. Hidalgo 113
4-Mezereum ,' B. Aguirre 118
5 Maruja L. Giraldo 112
6 Bos'un's Mate J. Phillips 116
7-G. Wonder F. Sanchez lOOx
8 Dixie B. Baeza 103
9 Copadora A. Reyes R. 107x
10 Dianaucla A. vasquez no
11 Remir6n A. Creididio 102x
12- (E1 Fakir) Field) R. Vqz. 113
13- (Suntonner) G. Sanchez 112
7th Raca "B" Imported 6 Foa
Purta $450.00 Pwl Closet 4:05
1 Newbriehton -' B. Baeza 105
2 Lanero ,. .J. Jimenez 107x
3 After Me V, Ortega 115
4 Vedette J. Phillips 108
5 Dun G. Sanchez 113
8 P. de Gales R. Cristian 115
7 Amin Didi S. Carvajal 105x
Reynold L. Gutierrez 102x
9 Don Danl A. vasquez m
10-(Lyrical , F. Alvarpz 108
1 U (Ovster -A. Reyes R. 102x
12- (M. H'lllg'n- ArfCreldidio 102x
13-Qullacoya R.' uu nu
8th Race r- Natlrat 7 Fgt.
Pun $275.00 Pool Clotet 4:40
J. Avila 118

2 LIboria
3 Tanara
4 Montero
5 Metto
6 Nacho ;
7 Moonshiner"
8 Pedondita
9 Chepanlta

F. Godoy 113
; R. Vasquez 113
V. Brown 110
A. Ycaza 118
J. Phillips 118
""ITtSlraldo W
A. Valdivta 120

Botfrns jttkki -,
Isidro MsrRnez
In I!on-Tii!e Coul

Featherweight champion Isidrc
Martinez and bantamweight
King Mel vm Bourne meet to
night in a ten-round, 128-pound
noH-tltle bout at the National
Gym ;
Martinez, "who became-chajnp
by virtue of his 11th round kayo
over Rodoiio Francis June 24, 1
a big favorite to stop his game
duo ngnter rival.
Bourne, who has been ruler of
the 1 18-pound class for five
years, will be making his first
appearance since he successfully
defended his Mown Jan. 28 bv
TKp'ing 'Byron Cumberbatch in
the "seventh round of a sched sched-uled
uled sched-uled 15-rounderi
Tl)rM''J6aiier'in')lchef round
out the four-bout card.
f The six-round semifinal brings
together promising Tito Mar Marshall
shall Marshall and Veteran Black Bill. The
consensus1 is that as good as
Marshall is, he lacks' the expe experience
rience experience and durability to stand stand-up,
up, stand-up, against the ring-wise Bill
The featherweights have agreed
to make a weight .limit of 123
pounds. ...
...ln the main prelim Juan Le Le-zama
zama Le-zama meets Jorge Rivas in a
four-rounder at 126 pounds and
Goyo Castafleda and Ernestc
Taylor clash in the four-round
curtain .raiser, also .at
General admission is $1.
1 1
Racetrack Tips
1 Naranjazo
2 Devonshire Club
3 Curazalefia (e)
4 Black Bee (e)
; Salustio
' Sucerain
5 La Gaa Larga
6 Meiereum
7 Dun -.
8 Tanara
9 Lifeboat
Bos'un's Mate
.Lyrical (e)
10 Tony :.
Mi Race "E" Importae Tlfft.
rune $550.00 Pool CIomi 5:1$
1 Opulenfo V.'j 'r. Cristian-115
2 Alhaiar- - TR. Vasouez 113
3 Postlnovich A.' Creididio l02x
4 Kensington A. Vasquez.112
5 Lifeboat,;, f;Bi Aeuirre iti
6 D6nt(Cutoi A. Ycaza 113
7 Florera A. Reye R. lOlx
1 0th Raca "B" impertee -I Fii.
Puna $750.00 Pool Closes 5:40
1 Ma. Stuardo F. Alvarez 105
2 B. Roval A. Creididio- 97X
3 Melendez R. Cristlan ll6-
4 Hurling Park B, Baeza 103
5 C. McCarthy G.;Vasquez 103x
6 Tony A: 'Vasquez 115
.''.,-,: -v r r ....
. i '. 1 ;
.... '.--.. v. 'u.-j '' t i.
5 HP ;
t van riwi
Aveaida Cuba. 32-13
A -
.'Box 4457 i Phone 3-6744


Oil u
I ioaif 1 I

i pitTciiin


Ted Williams

Spits. Scoffs
At Bush Writers
BOSTON. July 21 (UP) Ted
Williams, tagged "The Splendid
tspiKerc Dy Boston baseball writ written
ten written promised today to keen on
spitting to, show his -contempt
for Boston fans anff baseball
writers. . ; .,
"Spitting?', surft I -SDlt and
I'm going to keep on." Williams
told sportswriters when asked
about a Vsallva show", during
last night's game here.
Williams said he was being
panned by newsmen" and fans
here, i r 4
"What do they want from a
guy? I've hit .380 for 17 years.
and every time I walk up there
they give me the business. What
do they expect me to do?
Smile?? ; .
Williams talked of "Bush Base
ball Writers" and added, "those
fans who boo me are bush, too."
There, was talk that baseball
commissioner Ford Frlck .might
intervene because last, night's
expectoration was similar to
Mutuel Dividends
t. Takeaway $5.80, 2.80. v "
2. Daniel $4.00.
1. Dawn Song $11.80, 6.;
2. Te Gano $6.60.
- First Double: $55.60.
1. -Bedulno $4.20, 2.40. ;
2. Gaucha $2.40. ,
OneTwo: $6.60, v
1. Marcelita $5.60, 3.80.
2. Bagdad $13 00.,
Quinlela: $115,4;J:
" .'fifth race'
l.-CoUege Girl .,$16.60, 5.80. if. if.-2v
2v if.-2v Slrena $3.6u.,!1,;:-.v. ji -'ti4...
1. Golden Com II $6.40, 2.80."
2. Gonetlno $2.20.; -v- 1 ; i v;
1. Golazo (Excluded from bft
::. ting)., ; i :'' -'.J.: ;
2. White Apron $12.00, 6.20.
3. Doha Beatrlz $4.?0. ':"
t Second Double $62.08.
, ' ',-:'"'
1 IJar'a de.'Sapo $10.29, t.40.
f Qoinicla: $38.80.3r t .,f 1
1 .Paquiro $3 804 3.60. ;i j)
2.---Panicus $l4.20i jil; i'd
..? V One-Two t $30.46.-c:
.i.Elko $12.60f..5.40.:,v'-?; i
2.WE. Honer $4.00: 5;.
. -.i i:- ,;''' -.y-'
Backers Swooned
tVaiching llcr
DETROIT (NEAi ;-S wo o n's
Son which hiked his two year
earnings to $403,330 winning r the
$158,825 Arlington Classic, is the
progeny "of Swoon, which ran at
the old and defunct Detroit Fair
Grounds. The Doge is the lire..-
Swoon had such a tremendous
burst of speed at six furlongs that
grandstand spectators: shouted in
unison, "Here comes awoonr
when the E. Gay urate tmy maae
her move. ' I
- If Swoon felt like tossing hefj
jockey two or three times ptrad-l
mg io me posi, sue uiu. owvva
was named during me years
Frank Sinatra- sent teen .? agers
twoonine. Backers of Swoon occa
sionally, swooned seeing thei
choice stop cold in her tracks two
lengths from -the starting gate,
throw the jockey and run off.
- Tr ; ; i
24 Year in National Uague
. Written -fer NEA Service
QUESTION: The Cardinals had
runners on first and second bas bases
es bases "when Wallv Moon hit a line
drive to left field. Hank Thomp
son of the Giants dove tor n. An
Gore, the third base umpire, ruled
it a trapped ball. The second base
umpire,- Henry Crawford, said it
was caught on the fly. The run runners
ners runners failed to move 'and in the
confusion that followed, the um umpires
pires umpires delivered a make-shift deci
sion, whicn was proiesiea. is mere
any way for umpires to prevent
this happening tL-duck nogers.
:.. Answer: It wet Core's cell
and it should nave remained,
the way. Only the umpire in in-volved
volved in-volved in the cell should make a
. decision unless he asks fer aid.
Anybody else lettine in the act
only makes it a' debate-emmed
rhubarb. . .. -, .' t ..' t
Today- Encanio J5 .23
Llbertad Lamarque, in
tr i Sophia Loren; in
Tpday IDEAL .25 V.J 5
1 j. Tyrone Power, In
, Lex Parker. Jn
. "Duel In The Akississlppi


I!:!!:n:l Lcus
Cincinnati :
St. Louis ;
New. York -.
.541 6

.494 lOVa'Boston
,470 12y, Chicago
,453 14 Baltimore
.446 Hft'Detroit
.383 19 Washington

Pittsburgh at Cincinnati (2.r
Philadefthia at Milwaukee (2)
New York at Chicago (2).
i Brooklyn at St. Louis (2)
nusDurgn ti joo 000 0034 6". C
V-incmnau 101 100 0003 7 1
ard: Lawrence (13-1 rami Rni.
ley. WP: Face (8-5). HRs:
Brooklyn' ooo son nnsii n i"
St. Louis T., 001 012 451-1 in
Craig, Bessent t6v Lablne (7.
Lehman (7), JDrysdale (8) and
Walker, Campanella (7) ; Dick Dickson,
son, Dickson, Wehmeler (6) y Bmith. WP
Wehmeier 4-8). LP Craig
(9-5). HR'i Amoros (6),


,,, That Archie Moore and Floyd Patterson will figh for tbt
heavyweight -championship of the world in Yankee Stadium on
the night. of Tuesday, Sept. 25, is a virtual certainty. -'
.Unless Moore Is knocked out, by James J. Parker, an expect expected
ed expected patsy,' in Toronto a week irom tomorrow, the International
Boxing Club will announce the title match late this month. At

least; that is the plan as of right now. w

, In another week,
mission to resume

hand, fractured in the victory over Hurricane Jackson, has
mended satisfactorily,.' If, on examination by Dr. Mai' Stevens,
the hand prove sound and ringworthy,- the big ballyhoo will

begin.,. ,,...,. ; . v , .
The fight will draw well, and it "will be a tremendous me medium
dium medium for betting. The 21-year-old Patterson, weighing about
181, will brwf into the ring peed, youths cleverness, and, of
vast Importance, hunger. Moore will throw against this superior
punching power, a knowledge ci every trick in the trade, and
188 pounds of wily, crafty ring machinery. But Archibald Is
ever 40. The longer the fight lasts, the greater will his; hazards
become. '- i,: s:!-iri:"i-.-r?
' Patterson has not encountered an opponent with anything
like Moore's ponch. Nor is Floyd a devastating knock out artist.
That was emphasized acutely m his scrap with Jackson. But
the Olympian has the footwork, and the gradual punishing
quality, with which to wear down a rival, especially an oppo opponent
nent opponent twice his age.
'. ,', ; j; v ; "t 1 i
'.'. 1 1 ',
.. One could sneer at Patterson's title pretensions without
much difficulty.- Whom has hs beaten? Jackson? An undis undisciplined
ciplined undisciplined fighter who, if he continues in the ring, may wind, up
cutting out caper dolls.
" Before getting a split deciison over the Hurricane person,
P&tterson beat such renowned virtuosos as Jimmy' Walls and
Albert, Williams in 1956. and in 1955, Willie Troy, Don Grant,'
Esau Ferdinand, Yvon Durelle, Archie McBride, WiUlams,' Dave
Whltlock, Calvin Brad and Jimmy Slade. :
j However, Moore, who was knocked oat by Marciano in the
eighth-round,- looked none too hot beating Yolande Pompey in
London not m long ago. True, lt was a fight for the light
heavyweight title and Archie had -weakened himself making
175 -pounds. But Moore hardly covered himself with glory In
that defense.-, - ;
- If Patterson beats Moore, he will come into the -champion-
ship with; the- least impressive record in the history of the
-heavyweight title. -t-iiiw '.'w
-However, with Rocky Marciano's farewell to the ring, hitherto-regarded
with Jaundiced ye by many of the fistic sharps,
now fastened on him. by that cracked disc in his back bone,
the .heavyweight class once again is going through 'a painful
-tat of transition and general repair: i i ; 4 .
'-' Cus D'Amato, Patterson's munager, defends the validity -of
his charge's record. "Floyd took on every one of those 11 op opponents
ponents opponents of the past two years, leading' up to Jackson, with a
purpose in mind," the pilot explains., .. i. . .i. Y
... 'V-1 '"... ; -r 'a.', ,p
' 1 I
- This Patterson boy might turn out to be another Tunney.
Not that Jack Dempsey, that rainy night In Philadelphia in
, September 1926, When he lost the title, was a fistic graybeard
He was only 31. But the Manassa Mauler was not in very good
physical, condition. He had done nothing of any account since
his two rouna knockout of Luis' Firpo three years, previous,' and
was wide open for a beating by Gene. ;: ,;
';Tunney, on the other hand, had been coming along. -On
June. 5,. 192. the Marine had stopped Tommy Gibbons, who had
gone 15 heats with Dempsey; and given him a very uncom uncomfortable
fortable uncomfortable time, at Shelby, Mont, July 4, 1923. v
The aged Moore cannot go on forever, any more than1 Old
Man Waleott could keep sneering at Father Time.. One of these
days a younger, shifty, game fighter, will wear Archibald down,
and that younger man may turn up in Patterson. Moore has
had a dozen fights this yean At long last he is cashing in
The affair with Parker in Toronto next week wlH rive him an.

rother 49 grand.: ft-.' 71

Archie has some odd theories about weight, and poundage
reduction. Between fights he leads a too easy life,
. Marclanc kept himself in semi-training all the time: But
Moore believes he can get down to any specified weight any
time he Jikea. f That notion, bevond age 40, could lead to dis disastrous
astrous disastrous ; complications. ; uj-jz 5 .-x -.;s ...


Americsn Ic2pu:
. Teams
.560 U
.552 114
.537 13
33 18','t
-448 19 V,
.393 23 U
60 28

SWNew Yorkr

Kansas city
31 55
Chicago at Washington ?
, Cleveland at Baltimore $
Kansas City at New York W2)
" Detroit at Boston
' yesterdVy'srfi If TJ
Detroit 010 010 100 3 8 0
Boston 002 102 22x 4 14' 1
Hoeft, v Masterson (7) and
tioD. om.. o i,
LP:Hoeft (11-8). HRsr
(15) Williams (8).
Cleveland at Baltimore (2. TN)
Chicago at Washington (N
Kansas City at New York V
(Postponed Rain) .
(2), Sauer (4),:Myslal
New York at Chicago
(postponed, Rain) fr,'! H
' -

i. TV

will' receive his surgeon's peVf'.

The Olympic champion's" righfc
v ;;- ..- t,



A. Reyes R. lllx

3 :

ofhe Whole Town's
Batty About Cincinnati

srXDAT, JTLT 22, 1351

Are Hotter Than Weather

Summer Game

Cincinnnati. a perennial aecond
division own, in this season el
Birdie TebbetU. home runs .and
pennant Dopes:
An elderly woman of close to
7n walks un to the ticket office

and says she wants to buy a good.!

"First base side of third"
the man behind the window asks.
"I want to be on the center
field side," she says. "I've never
been to a game before, but all I
hear around is how wonderful Gas
.. Bell is, so I want the nearest seat
to him that can be bought.",
v This' is an illustration of why
the ouce dowdy Reds expect .at .attendance
tendance .attendance at Crosley Field to go
above a million for the first time.
t- Mi jfawntmm taverns around

Fountain Square, the Terrace Pla-.
'-. za lobby, on a golf course on in

the busy Carew Tower office buiid-
ing, there is only one topic people
discuss baseball and the Redlegi.

Politicians at city hall are in

terested. It now is more than a
game to them. The Reds have be become
come become part and parcel of this city
and a vague-rumor that Owner
tnr.i rmdav Hknitisfied with

4 unvi viwwji -"
parking conditions, was eonsider eonsider-,
, eonsider-, me shifting the franchise brought
f nniitipsi cull for the city to

UUV an. - .
hnv Hia franchise. A few Of the

more vote-conscious office hold
r"ve started legislation to en
1 able the city to bid for it.

was won in 1940. Since then it has
been a mystery, to the casual vis visitor,
itor, visitor, that the club has been able
to survive. Cincinnati is on t h e
smallish side, as major league

. ties go, ana you never cii
much enthusiasm for baseball a a-round
round a-round town. -. ,


Mnh'mn Cn rift

IrnriTR AT T. iimiI In Yim a trim

atanciatari with raccoon coals and

crisp autumn afternoons. -
But the professionals made their
end of it big business by jumping
the gun and having the gladiators

mer. This is the toughest part of
the six-months grind for the comb combatants,
atants, combatants, who rarely are scrimmaged
once the championship head but butting
ting butting begins.
National League owners found
that the early kickoff gets the
more important money, which is
why IS clubs are either already in
training or converging on camps
cattarait all tha wav from Winnoi.

ki, Vt., to Eagle Rock, Calif.

The National Football League
last season played to 2,521.836

paid admissions in 72- regularly

scheduled enampionsnip games.
That was an increase of 15.1 per
rant ahnva that nravinua camnaisn.

The champion Cleveland Browns,
. 1 1 A. 4A1 All

ior example. piayea w ui,

more paying guests than the previ-

ous vear. for a total of 807.231. The

inter-conference playoff between

the Browns and the Kims last sea-
ah aHf-aotal K KQ1 ftannla tA tha

Los Angeles Memorial Coliseum. 1

Startina the early gold rush

there is an average of 60 hired

hands at each deployment center
nil th imial niimher of name

collegians among the recruits, as

many as 37 ot tne laner wiin me
Chicago Cardinals at Lake Forest,

ill., umege, ior example.
Each club plays six pre-season
and 12 league games. The money
football nlavera are not nearly as

well organized as their baseball

counterparts, tor tney shock one
nntW around in 3 exhibitions

for nothing more than keep and
m 1 aa a

exercise, inese worisouis oraw

something like 1,250,000 cus customers.
tomers. customers.
Although lot of big college
pames join the cah-for-carry lads
hi. trio, two vastlv more illustri

ous performers leave it. They are

tne incomparaoie uiio uranam ana
Dante Lavelle, who caught so ma


' .Jlpil p. hi
v. rj i1
I t
h l

Gab fant

Birdie Twkhett

No. 8
Save Strokes


' But Cabe Paul' the auiet and

competent general manager who
J .has put this team together, points

, "We, get more than 58 per cent
of our attendance from outside the
, city," he. says. "They come from
ue horse country around Lexing Lexington.
ton. Lexington. Ky. only a short drive or

villa nr Ha m ilton and Day

ton, O. On some Sundays here we
rut kiialnaHa of nannla tin from

the deep south. Charter trips come

in from as far away as Dinning-

- Thia mn native Cinclnnatians

are turning out. You never had
much trouble bnvine ticket to a

.. game in the past, but now even
the club's official fan newspaper
carries a box proclaiming that
ticket orders will not be taken by
telephone. -

an ambitious program 01 special
"nights" for civic groups and cor corporations
porations corporations put the Reds' attendance
at a respectable mark, consider-
1 ing the team's place. The "nights"
are on as usual this season, but
they are hardly needed. M
The power-hitting team Paul as assembled
sembled assembled for Manager Tebbets has
the fans coming out in droves.
There is no specific hero who
brings 'em out. With radio an announcer
nouncer announcer Waite Hoyt, the old pitch-
': er, whooping it up, you find .Ed
.Bailey as big as Ted Kluszewski
- to some people. Whole clusters of
fans will give Roy .McMillan a
, booming cheer when he steps to
bat. Others go for Frank Robin Robinson,
son, Robinson, the left fielder who has been
the big urprise.i-,'t;1K.,;:v
. In what etiiilttimn 1 .;.

AS Win Hkuuiavua f
i "Thev have to win now, Cincin

nati writers seem tobelieve. "The
fans wont settle for second.
"That Ail-Star game did it. five
Reds started and they just about
beat the American League.. The
. fans cant conceive them losing in
' this league. Second place would be
a big disappointment to them."
The enthusiasm Is solid, but not
of the razzle-dazzle type which
struck Pittsburgh earlier Jn the
...... -,a nratant in VlilWlU-

kee and Kansas City when big-

- time baseball made its first ap appearance
pearance appearance there.
It im a linnaful attitude by I

town and Its surrounding coun countryside
tryside countryside which has grown used
to baseball .
"-'Whatever you call it, the front
office is satisfied. ;
"The people," Gabe Paul smiles,
' "are paying their way into the
Downs Pcss As

Out To 03 0n3
nrwsWPrtuT TJ. 3 .NEA)

Most jockeys gain their entrance

and be ing arouna norse.
v urtniA riAwn tnakinff a COme-

back at Monmouth Park at 27, re

ceived his break througn a maga maga-zine
zine maga-zine cover. While he worked as an
j aprentice printer, the editor of a
sports publication asked Willie to
rose for a series of eover pictures
in jockey's silks. The yoOngster
t.i ha nhvical attributes snd it

- was inevitable that someone wouia
suggest that he become a rider.

Written for NEA Service
Tva manir vrntr Ttlsvesi1 InnV

for the perfect shot every time.
Thav Hnnt sattla for the (hat

which can nut them in a favora

ble position.

During the course of any round
a nlavar'a timlnff mV art off to a

degree where hooking or similar

flaws will crop up. 1 say mosi 01

them would lino me rouna oeuer
if they would allow for that fact

and stop pressing 10 overcome 11.
All pressing does- is hurt. ;
c.i.. H-nlraa nnilrr 1 a iltnatlon

such as this by being patient. Wait

until you see your prviesHonai ui

reach the tvactice tee before over

hauling your swing. T:--

The relaxed penonner uoenne
kat A lot of thin as so into the

swing and ifjrour body i. tense,
instead of natural, trouble win, re-

Go back" to fundamentals' when

in trouble. Check your grip, stance

and swing. Then go aneact ano
play. Don't start worrying ot your
nn mill alrvrocket

Da wall halancaiT on the left

)a kafnra the rliihhaafi meets the

IWk MW.W.V 1 (.

ball. A pull-back action 01 me ten
hip causes a natural coordination

between the right knee and left
arm. The right hand and arm
give support.
NEXT: Walter Burkeme en timing.

iv.jW,MWWKv.yWV v).aaa

I I 1

I 1

I 1


.Dow liastcrwall




HFADft FIRST Morris Keae-

MulnmMl aaaaaaa

the helmets far tne eaealng ef

lb uieveiaM strwwar waia waia-lag.
lag. waia-lag. at Hiraaa College ef Okie.

f hia aaM keeoinf the Brow

tin first place in their division for

10 reasons ana m two ieucs
winning the championship seven

ftUm'a auecaatar na rfeukt

I will be Babe Parilli, who returns

to the wars aner two yeara as ao

Armv lieutenant. ie was wim

vamtnoW and the Green. Bay

Parkara. BacKinK mm up u we

well-seasoned George Ratterman

Four Qeveland recruits launch

their careers as opponents of the
ur.i.l rk.mniin, hafora SO 000 at

iSoMicr Field in Chicago on the

Inight of Aug. 10. Halfbacks Pres Pres-!,..
!,.. Pres-!,.. r.m.niw nt Arkannai and

WU VPtlwuvw 1
1 West Virginia's Bobby Moss, End

Larry Ross ot wevaua ana ik

Don Goss M soumern neuioqi

are members of the. College AU

There ir three new coaches !n

Itk. vci Thaw ara Vtdat DriS-

coll, the oldtime Nortnwestern
quarterback with the C h i e a go
Bears) Hughie Devore, the old

Notre Damer wiin tne rnuaort-

! VaaUa- anil Vrankie Albert.

the left-hand'ed passer who came
t. -a ct.lAwl mAA hia fimi

Hfh tha affaratration he is takings

over, the San Francisco 4sers.

Tike everybody else in a front

IV.nVia Alhart'l ioh no

'is to find 49 good football players.


' ; "",--,? y .UV-.riiiV.-f:::-- s

are f

...... v.. ,J, .! ; :5rC'C; I ,

The demand is for


of course!

Smoothness, flavour and fragrance

qualities well understood by tha true
judge of this superb Scotch Whisky...
Bave you tried it?

We take pleasure in
: Oiii new
Ave. Justo Arosemena & 35th Street East
To Be Opened For Business Later This Year

ia,,.,a.tiaiiKi.ii.A4. t-y ...... -.f


m w. w t :





I II "ri'H ii hi 'V



1 1
: l..a.


Second Branch Being Opened By

Looking ahead to the continued ttpwth and de development
velopment development of Panama. First National City will open
its second Branch in Panama City, to be located on
Avenida Justo Arosemena at S5th Street. Occupying
the entire srroutd floor and mezrantae of a modern
nfiw buUdlna under construction by Inversions Ford,
8. A. the new Branch will offer Increased convenience
not only to clients in the La Exposici6n fctlpn. but
also to the wide surrounding areas. First National
City is proud to be a part of the prosperous growth
of "Panama.

First National City invites) you to inspect its-, new
Branch as soon as it opens. You will find complete,
banking faculties both auto drlve-ln and sidewalk
banking windows, night depository service, safe de- (
posit boxes, travelers checks, travelers letters of cre credit,
dit, credit, the sale of drafts, mall and cable transfers in
dollars and other currenciea. plus the world-wide
banking facilities of The First National' City Bank
of New York.-



of New York

rWOMe4jJ Well Sire

Mmuitmi Mitr$ M
. Flarat
- runOaM


. Maafcr ttiiA DtfU '" Caraaralna
omiiAi UAMOM, cruets. AH AinuAits

in AM ON


I 1 M .A



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- DisttlbuUrst Compaaia CTRNOS. ,8-A Coloa A Panama.

Saa Paula
Amid IHnup ISS
fmc Aaloai Praaa

a I. ...knaat ClIlA

iRlnim (Baku) BTa

... aw






, evpiA
I CaloMl
Caa Um
., HavalAttSuUaa.
l-aJmal. tu







nmto axo
Haw R9
v1.-"'"' ataniwi
. '. Aneito
Ctfwe '..
y MarMaaS ;






MIMANT Praaku rt RepicantaUvf Otk


gitUin Woilct Wide ffian&ftp

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C "J t

" 'AV'is?""S AFT OF FUN K,lm actress Kathryn Grant finds a
r" VC t raft as nard t0 ride as a western bucking bronco
?sjiC& ir-iif S-r i- tn'r-H mmk in. the swimming pool of a Sua Valley, Idaho, lodge.

f DIPLOMAT ON THE COURT Ambassador Sir Roger
' Makins doffs his striped pants to playin a benefit ten ten-tZf
tZf ten-tZf nis match at the British embassy in Washington, D.C.

NORTHERN HOSPITALITY? Two Florida visitors to New York, Mr. and Mrs. Ed-'
ward Targman, return ,to a parking lot to get their car only to find it buried under
a pile of bricks from a wall that collapsed and left their automobile a total wreck.

ffii 1r--mTr-i---'vtii',flii ii 1 rrv'vrrrrrr nr-rmmi'niri

j..xV ' I - V
v i r m
v s i j v
" t in i " in i i it .
'i. ,,,7' sT s NEW EMBLEM Girl Scout Cherry Miller of Atlanta
" l.' X raises Georgia's new state flag for the first time
, I 1 s;"rJ'f anywhere at a Scout camp near Pontiac, Mich. ,:
, k -v -, - 1
x-' V fu -.

MAPPING PROBLEM Members of a British exnpditmn took thk nhntn f tho fri- feii;

1 ----' lfWMW,' K
ld Wastes Of Grahamlanfl in thu Antarrtir wKHa fhov urarA rtKfrrrartk Rn nnA v: A

v . ww ax. V pilVtVgl (JUtVVV y--
square, miles of the little-known territory to bring existing maps up to date, f!



4 V

v:l . ,v 1
'jj if Wi :1

U-: --.'"

? at ..
I 4.



YOUTH AND SUMMERLike millions of other American Children, these Charles- WALKING ON AIR A British army sapper wears in in-town,
town, in-town, N. H.r youngsters while away summer vacation fishing in a nearby stream .flaled anti-rnlne shoes to lessen weight concentration
From left are Michael Patterson, Walter Pileti, Sandra Lewis, Betsy Connors. d"rng a, mine detecting demonstration in England.
King Feature Syndicate

THE ANCIENT RACE of the Mayas is not extinct. The authority for that state statement
ment statement is Mr& Muriel Atcheson, a lady archeologist from Buffalo, N. Y. Mrs.
Atcheson lived among the Mayas, eating from the communal cooking pot and stay staying
ing staying in their .thatch-roofed huts. Mayas still inhabit the jungles of Yucatan and
Guatemala, "looking wistfully at the crumbling ruins" of their pyramids and pal-,
aces. Mrs. Atcheson is now in the midst of planning her next one-woman expedi expedi-1
1 expedi-1 tion into the jungles of Central America to study the remains of the pre-Columbia.
civilizations. She has had some close calls maurading tiger, howling apes and an
avalanche, but has managed to live through the experiences and is eager to return.



S :

Mrs. Atcheson (second from the right) stayed with this family. Not 1919 Model T.

Palact of Sayit, In Mtxicai Junglt, Is ont of most beautiful structures In Mayo area.


Crumbling ruins of the Choc Mooltun temple were used at hotel by Mrs. Atcheson.' 1

.i (




r id.
'"""A mil ii i

. F
J -I



Fill the JBlanks
"Tv ffOLFa tats f tester, pro-
eW uSino wuptberi natead of
Utters for the answers, nserf
iriMfiri if in each square. X
trick i to get- answer that tsilr tsilr-fimcttoH
fimcttoH tsilr-fimcttoH acros emi down.
1. Seram! "
' S. The area of a 4-Inch circle
la how many time that of a 1
inch circle T
6. Engineers' cptlege yell:
COstfte. Secantt Tangent!
) Stnel "" '
v' VKref point wit -t
& Cloef Work for tone.
9. Relative humidity percen percentage
tage percentage that is usually accepted aa
the best fot ordinary tiring pur
fot..'. j-'l'i-.-Xw-
10. Deft denhiUon of "Night
JluV: -Where people with -r.
remember go .i-get
13. five said jt6-Eight: "How
hiuch Is 10 time 4, Eight?
-What should Eight have replied 7
;" JLS, ttrmi' Parent oJoaj geC
-wr up
- ; fiefort they get their Mdt
' A. quire of 7 paper contains
thW many sheets? -f.
Number of arrows clutched,
in the claw of the eagle on the
one dollar bill,' with digits re-t
. Versed, i
3. Will power fii the ahUIty to
at salted peanut!
' i. A, gosling, Md a gilt have
how many legs, in all?
' 6. Campaign slogan in the 1844
' presidential election: V or
7. Sum f the four numbers
(ollowing 2273. .. ,.
f 11". Five,; don bled and re
doubled.. .' '-;-:v.'"""T.;': K
12. Approximately 10, 20, M,
or 50 acres of land are required
; for one mile of 4-lane highway?
- 13, If one boy, cart run a mile
In four minutes, how long will It.
U)ce two boys to run a mile?
U. Which letter of the alpha
bet 4ft the beginning, of every end
a ed of every race.? f
A to obviously perplexing situa situation
tion situation has cropped up fot the
youngster above, but it cannot
be understood clearly until the
entire picture has been com
pleted. To- do this, draw connect connecting
ing connecting lines from dot I to dot 17..
Where two numbers are close to
one dot use the dot for. both.
Make: lints relatively straight


With Numerals v

For Bar1 Hunters
GIVEN three bars, gold, silver
and lead, no two of which
are of equal length and no two
, of which are of equal weight
Identify the relative length and
weight f each bar from the fol fol-"
" fol-" lowing pertinent toiformation: ;
1. The heaviest bar ta lot the
:ff S!-hngt baft j.
2t The Silver bBSU nc-fthq.
" shortest bLj
j 3. The allver bar ja heavier
than the lead bar. -,
, 4, The lightest bar ts not the'
shortest bar.' ,
1 5. The lead bar Is lighter than
i the longest bar. ..
6. The shortest bar Is not the
" 1 ooe ef middle weight. ' j
r p p m :jsai "iaXoo iquiuaq
' pi 'isamni( :jms 'mi3m sippiui
Gyp tic Math Test
P:OM the digits which are sup sup-piled,'
piled,' sup-piled,' see if you tan figure
out the missing numbers and
complete the problem in multi multiplication
plication multiplication below;
'. """'l x x ;
Z S X 0
4x71 x
tlAg S8M 08AM
jnoj fa ul nvM iwi ao U pid
9-tt n n-zi tK-n
ww- -t 'x-s 'ts-r 'e-ir-oo-si
'9t-Bi zzn-n Ov-6 in
t -t-l-eJJVs wmv


' ill
15 1 15


, "S IVE me one of your fish and
; I shall have twice as many
as you," said one fisherman.
;"No," said the other, "give me
one and we'll both have the same
"number" 1 -,
How many did' each catch?
iqv ia iiD llilnea 9bq ijmiv


... o
Wftivt a3v uf-f tip-
UL.r Hl "A
APPEARANCES are deceptive
here. The game of checkers
hasnt gone to the dogs. It's still
appealing to millions of persons,
who are constantly finding new
situations and plays that whet
the interest and test the wits."
Take the situation here, for
example. Just get out your
checkerboard and try it. This dog
could be Imitating a master who
gave It intense concentration.
' .First, here's a question: It's
White's turn: he's movjngup the
board. Given a choice of Black
v of White pieces, which would
you choose (on the assumption
you'd gain the best chance to
win, of course) ?
z If the master Is smarter than
bis dog, he'll choose White in
situation. White's strategy
shaping up toward a spectacu
lar climax. Pressing a relentless
attack, he breaks t h t o u g h
Black's solid back row, obtains
a king and goes on to Jump
' NINE Black pieces to end the
It's not a test in which a few
; quick moves result in a decision.
It takes White Ub turns to win.
Can you figure theriTout? v
' '.' Maurice Shapiro, who origin origin-'
' origin-' a ted this poser, provides the so
( lution below. ., -j
- him n-e via ti
iiui it-u H"ia smi "M-I
IMM flt-OT HMiH "t i WIMM "K it
mn h Tt- jimm iz-n
S3Hi tl-OE n UhM !(
Relative Thinking
ABE, Ben and Charlie an trip
lets. Abe has a niece and a
nephew, Charlie a niece and two
nephews. How many sons has
' -oot eae tenf seq; sag ixnv

uwz (gposswono Witi Wisdom from the Wble

" By Eugene Shelter
1 What is the fifth book of the
' Kew Testament?
5 Personality.
8-Ohject In the breastplate Of
Judgment (Ex 28:30) ..
12 Coast adjacent to ocean.
13 What Is the third book of the
Old Testament? s
IBRisks.- ; .',
.18 Wrath. 1
is Equal: comb. form.
20 Bone. -
21 Edible green seed.
22 Writing fluid.
23 The maple. A
24 Place. :..
26 What is the meaning of the
name Cephas, which Jesus
called Simon? (John 1:42)
28 City in1 Oklahoma.
29 Unit of work.
31 Bitter vetch.
32 The beloved physician (CoL
33 Constellation.
35 Evil spirit
37 Prefix: under.
40 Creek letter.
41 Endures.
44 Negative.
45 S-shaped curve.
47 What three weapons did Joab 1
thrust into Absalom's heart?
(2 Sam. 18:14)
48 Yellowish-red color. -SO
At a distance.
52 Pronoun.
54 Sorrow.
55 Mount upon which the angel
' of the Lord appeared to Moses
in i flame of fire (Ex. 3:1)
57 What is the 28tb book of the
Old Testament? i t- ;
59 Stray from truth.

61 Retired.

: Question at a Campus Level
CAN you answer thii correctly within one min minuter
uter minuter ":-":,yi: V; '. ? ,.
Joe Campus, while strolling to a classroom,
found a $2 bill. Joe then had five time as much
M he would have had had he lost 32.
How much did be have before be found the S3
billt .,
"inop MJin pq H injury

Round 'Figure Problems

. 1, The numbers 1, 2, 3. 4, 6, 6, 7, 8. 9, 10, IV 12,
13 can be arranged in the 13-space circle above so
' that the three numbers along each of the six
straight lines add op to the same number.
J. Now imagine nine of the circles arranged as a
triangle. Place the figures I through to the cir circles
cles circles so that the four circlet in each aide of the tri triangle
angle triangle total 17.
S. Again using the nine circles arranged as a
triangle, place the figures 1-9 in the circles so that
the digits in the four circles on each aid of the
triangle total 20., i

:i -t '9 t it 'fti -a
"(w mi l

' Reach a Logical Conclusion?
AN you change one word and make the (ollowing
. sentence logical? : : v
"Although he waa always truthful, be never ttld
W -'i -."esBeaeek'je jsaeis, 1
oj snoin. ptOM. q tJrtwua ei S A o


'THERMO FROSTBITB Is one of those persons
who takes nil own sweet tune about getting
wet First he douses a big toe; then he retreats.
Then be may enter up to ankles, etc, each time
advancing a bit mors until at last he's in whole hog.
Occasionally, on a good hot day, hall take the
plunge first try. Today Is such a day. Can you

trace his steps la the diagram above
(2 Advance guard.
63 Bond.
J Chinese unit of weight
69 Corded fabric.
67 Three-toed sloths. r
68 Tiglath-pileser was klnj
what country? (2 Kl 15:2
70 Valuer. 4
73 Depends.
74 The Magi came from
(Mat 2:1) . Fl
73 Newt
76-Serf. ...
1 What king advanced Haman
to a seat above all the princes
who were with him? (Esth.
8:1) .. :

2 Father of Anub (1 Chr. 4:8) ,-
3 Snare.
4 Withers (var.)
: 9 Elevated railwsys (abbr.)
6 Goddess of earth.
7 Sheep-Uke.
8 Indian.
a New England state (abbr.)
10 Pendent rods of ice,
1 1 Nine goddesses. . .:
12 Store.
i 14 Vex.
15 Rail bird.
17 Specified time.
22 Something put In.
23 Web-footed diving bird.
25 Prefix: three.
27 Command.
28 Musical airs.
32 His wife turned into a pillar
of salt (Gen. 19:15)
33 Single unit
34 One of the many with whom
. some of the Israelites, made
, war (1 Chr. 5:18)
38 Derrick poles. ,
38 Emphasize. .: :
39 Lad.
42 Gibbon.
O 134, Stag reatsns Srsdieate. las.

HO W many
, h aracters
are portrayed In
the ig-aawed pic pic-toe
toe pic-toe at right?
Take a g u e s s.
Then carefully
cut out the pieces
and see how
quickly you can
reassemble t h e
original picture
so you can count
For a more
durable pussle
and one that's
easier to handle,
past the, dia diagram
gram diagram to heavy
paper or thin
cardboard before
cutting o u t
pieces. v

T kind of
a table is
completely with
out legs?
mix uHtMy

BKinr KSPO&TB en eeltct mw
book of Merest to homo
craftsmen, hobbyist and collec collectors.
tors. collectors. Selected by Clark KtenairsV,
The Book ef Songbirds, by
Leon A. Haueman, illustrated by
Ned Smith (Grosset A Dunlap:
I1.V5). This splendid gift book
designed for youngsters has at attractive
tractive attractive elements for their elders
and' could easily convert lots
more persona to the pleasurable
hobby of tlrd-watching and bird bird-listening.
listening. bird-listening. It includes a break break-proof
proof break-proof 78 rpm disc recording of
the songs of twelve varieties of
birds goldfinch, robin, house
wren, martin, etc. ',
Sereea World MM, by Daniel
Blum Greehberg, 240 pages: 33).
The .. seventh -volume of 1 Mr,
Blum's annual cyclopedia of casts
of all feature length motion pic pictures
tures pictures veleased -within the United
States to the preceding year
(W55). Comprehensively Illus Illustrated
trated Illustrated with stills from the pic pictures.
tures. pictures. A memory book for movie
fans. -x:'"
The New Book ef Small Boats,
by Elbert Robberson (Random
House, 144 pagel: 32.95). Com Complete
plete Complete specifications of outboards;
lnboards, sallboata 'and build t
yourself IdU for th,bitshepper.

T1 1
11 ttfti 't
cpo complete
the keywords
which appear m
skeletqnUed form
Jn the diagrams
at right proceed
as follows:
Copy all of the
letters now show showing
ing showing in the empty
hi a ilka beneath
each respectively.
Then employ a
trial and error
method of .letter
insertion to form
short horizontal
words.' From
these shorter
words, If correct,
may be deduced
the missing let
tera of the larger
key words.
'Jwoa puptffl
UNUP ()301
z . r s
43 Old msxlm.
46 A city of Sidon (Luke 4:26)
49 New Testament spelling oi
- noan KLVHO 3.-3S)
81 Gave food. i
' 53 Cliques. :
35 Rabbit
56 Portly.
57 Celerity

xr ?mir r
7 7i r 7i .... 7Z IT
WT W i-1 1 k


Yourself 1
. M


' eoJMM JO BOtpJOOV 1 "!
-1JX 'R (-adoj M p)J iou a,noX ml pacwnl not n o
nunp m pinoo) ttoqclox8 'O 'UIIOIA '! ''H a
"suoquHMj, 'a -eau 0 'iIJ 8 f0 "V f ;
A CrypUyQuote Test
JT HAS been observed that there U more to be
- learned from failure thai from success. And a
wise saying by Cato is Interesting in this connection,'
To read it, decipher the following cryptogram:
' r ..nam et mwf
sioqi nq; tioei won aiwi aeui. v


1 1Q. JEK 1E I
i- i 1 r" t '"' 'i'1''-
-Ll -i- JLi
. ; s t
1 111 iDt lEj I
liTLI i 1 J

. 58 Church passageway.
80 Narrow waterways.
tsz uy way or.
64 Orrana of vision.
67 Danish territorial division.
68 Dexterity.
69 Went swiftly.
71 Exlsta
72 Connected with.



the Instrument
EACH of the
musicians at
left was caught In
-the act of play
tng a particulas
Instrument The
artist deliberate deliberately
ly deliberately omitted the
Instrument. In
each case to pro pro-doc
doc pro-doc a panto pantomime.
mime. pantomime. You are asked
to study the car
toons a n d see
.1 : wlthvthem.
PLL in the missing letters in indicated
dicated indicated by the dots according
to the definitions below. They
are all seven-letter words. As aa
example, "gear" is HARNESS.
Tou are giver HAK as a clue on
each word. If you get the Idea,
' you should be able to fill la all
the words quickly, except the
third one from the end.
H A R .... Gear
H AR ... Hone
. H A R . Weak
, H A It The Llonhearted
. H A R Ram'a horn
. '. H A R Bitter-ender
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H A R i Injurious -
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Jlccd story cn acq? is

TugfcOil Ccok Held ;
For Sex Slatgs
Ccmmiilcd In 1955
MUSGEGON. Mich.. July 21-i


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FIRST LADY OF GUATEMALA, Odilla Castillo' Armas chats
' Children's Hospital, which she visited yesterday morning- Mrs.
of social work In her own country, showed admiration- lot ,th

visited in Manama,

COt.-CARLOS CASTILLO ARMAS, youthful Chief Executive of Guatemala, and Ms wife Mrs.
'Odllia CastUlo Armas, shown as they entered the Hote' El Panama, Friday night. Just before,
the distinguished, couple arrived.-the hoteL lobby suffered irorn i a 5 minuteblack.out. How However,
ever, However, the trouble was located, and lights flashed on just as the Guatemalan Prssident and his
First Lady stepped Into the lobby. Col. Olmedo Fabrega left) and Rogello Garcia de Paredes

, (nght art anown accompanying me coujj-pr


' A TROPICAL DOWNPOUR greeted the President of Mexico v
Adolfo Ruiz Cortines, on his arrival at Tocumen. President v
Arias of Panama is shown -here accompanying' President Cor-
tines from the plane, .under cover of .umbrellas carried by
President Arias' aides. .''." : r-'

South Viet Nam
Rejects Bid
To.3-Power Talk
SAIGON, Indochina, July 21 21-(UP
(UP 21-(UP South Viet Nam rejected
today a South Korean invitation
to Seoul for a three-power de defense
fense defense conference with National Nationalist
ist Nationalist China. .
.The South "Viet. Namese For-
elgn Ministry called attention to
tne declaration or April e tnat
the government saw no necessi necessity
ty necessity of joining any military alll-
Both Soutla Viet Nam and
South Korea are within the
Manila Pact defense line, and
Nationalist China is allied with
.he tnited States, ;

. -, -v v..

Nylon-Clcd Ladies
Flee From Queen
Showing Underwear
LONDON. Julv 20 fUP)'-Fortv
aristocratic ladies had to light
out for tfll timber at a Buct Buct-insham
insham Buct-insham Palace 'carderi narty
yesterday. Otherwise the Queen
would have seen- their under
wear. -
The 40. all wearinfj thin nylon
dresses, were traooed by a sud-
fen rainstorm, within minutes,
theJr dresses became trans
parent. All streaked for the
shelter of a big bush In the
gare'en. .t
"It was frlRhtfully embarrass,
inf-.'' said one of the ladles
"The Queen was nearby and
everyone could see mv under
rouv:.' she aci-"J.
was my
best underwear."

I r


With a small patient mitne
Armas; who Is an active leader
hospitals and institutions- she
v -. , .....
Anolhsf US !I-Bcnb
Exploded Al Bikini,
Jap Scientists Say
TOKYO July. 2t '-4UP)-The
United States explored another
hidrogen bomb -in- the Eniwetok Eniwetok-Bikini
Bikini Eniwetok-Bikini proving grounds in the Pa Pacific
cific Pacific today, Japanese scientists
claimed. One said it was an "A "A-cllass
cllass "A-cllass bombs."
It was the ninth nuclear weapon
to be detonated, 'by Japanese
count, in the Current test series
which began: in May.: The United
States has;' announced only ; two,
including the first to be droDoed
from a plane.
Reading on seisntograhs5- and
weather instruments in Jaoan in
dicated the explosion was 'touched
off around. 2:40 a.m.. . -
The seismograph at the Obser Observatory
vatory Observatory north ;of Tokyo registered
the first vertical shock at 2:52 a. m.
Japanese scientists claim it takes
approximately 12 minuter far the
shock of a nuclear blast to be
transmitted throught the earth from
the Bikini area to Tokyo.
s The sensitive atmospheric pres pressure
sure pressure instrument in the Central
Meteorological Observatory in
Tokyo recorded the air concus concussions
sions concussions about three hours later.
Officials said the shock continued
for about one, hour In cycles' of
three minutes. i
- Chief meteorologist Ssoji? Ota
said the weapon tested was "about
as big that on July 11," the last
previous test, according to .the
Japanese.! ;
r 'I don't know the exact power,"
he added, "but it was an 'A' class
bomb." - :
, The Japanses scientists, basing
their conclusions'" on the ground
and air shocks reeistred ly their
instruments, claim the United
States previously exploded nuclear
weapons on May 5, May .21, May
28, June 26, July1 3, July 9 and
July 11. The United States has
announced only only the first two.
Miss US Wins
Miss Universe
Contest r l:
LONG BEACH, Calif., July
21 (UP) Mfcs United States,
Carol Morris, 20; was acclaim acclaimed
ed acclaimed tbe most beautiful girl in
the world tonight by being
named Miss Universe of 1956.
The runnersup in order were
Miss Germany, Marine Orschel,
19; Miss Sweden, Inrrid Goude,
1. 19 1 M sg England, kin Waller,
21; Miri miss Italy, Rosanna
Gallt 21.

(UP) A 51-year-old tugboat cooi
was held for investigation todaj
in the 1955 sex slayines of Jean

nie Singleton and Peter Goijiam.,.
I he suspect, arrested wiien res
dents reported he was actins sus
piciously around a group of children,-
admitted he. lived at Kala Kalamazoo
mazoo Kalamazoo when 'the eight-year-old
Singleton girl disappeared there 14
months ago. -. . r
He", also .was believed, to have
been in' the Muskegon area about
the time 12-year-old Gorman- boy
vanished from nearby Cam Waba
ningo, a boy scout eamp. ''
However, the- cook denied anv
connection with either of the slay slay-ings
ings slay-ings although refusing to take a
Hie detector test. -.
Muskegon County undersheriff
Joseph Cherney said the suspect
coum not forced to take a lie test
at this time. He said Kalamazoa
authorities will question tha man
again today. -4 ; ; .'
The Singleton "girl .disappeared
while walking home from school
and her ravished body was about
a week later in a pine grove about
14 milles north of Kalamazoo. ; t
Gorham's, body was found in a
wooded area almost a month after
he had disappeared from the boy
scout camp. The Kvanston, 11U,
youth had been shot in the head
with a .22 caliber rifle.
Lavyer For Marine X
Dsalh March $rge ;
Takes Myjlery Trip I
PARRIS. ISLAND, s'c. July 21
(UPWThe McKeon court martial
trial took an unscheduled holiday
today, i with the chief defense
counsel Off on a mysterious air airplane
plane airplane trip concerning- "serious
implications" in the case.
Emile -Zola Berman. the New
York attorney who has sparked the
defense of SSeL Mathew C. Mo
Keon both within and outside the
courtroom,' was granted and ad adjournment
journment adjournment of, the scheduled half-
day Saturday session.1 H" will
make fishing trip to some, place
wmcn ne wouia oniy designate as
not new xoric or Washington..
A slight man with hollow ehfV.
slit eyes, a beak of a nose, and a
rasping voice, Berman burns ener
gy at rate that would leave even
a Marine drill instructor Essoins.
His intensity and fervor: about the
innosence of ms man glares from
nis eyes. r ;
inai intensity, counied with a
knack for setting issues before the
public, moved the trial right out of
me courtroom into living rooms
of the nation for a couple of davs
m nis nrst week of the court
martial that is being hailed as the
most important since Billy Mit Mitchell's.
chell's. Mitchell's. ; ; '.
'When Berman appealed ?or for
mer Marines who had seen night
uiarcpes imo me ooonaocks, mar
shes. 'and Teeks of the U. S. Ma
rine recruit training depot to Come
forward-and say so, the response
w a yeiuKe oi leiegrams and
telephone calls, that tied, ub the
1:30 S:30 fi:15 9:00 n.m.
20tk CntT-f iifmum
ViftcM ky WHnT KINO 40.
itaKtolllCtUWigaGERS "
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'" The TbeatreCuiltfs. latest

Pm? Tomorrow at tne juiia.. worKsnop at Ancon, :.
, !Th hrjliing three-acf, drama by Sydney Kings'ley 'feat 'features
ures 'features a cast -of over 30 people, It will run six' consecutive
nights at the build, 'starting at 8 p.m." , 4
;j Directed bj Adela Hettis, Detective Story brings to lsth lsth-;mian
;mian lsth-;mian audiences ... an inside .gtimpsejnto 'the; wbrkings.of a
nnl'ira etatinn in Usui VnrL. ; '" I

, papers .on
1 .;
;;'i .i t.., I',

ONE WAY QFQTJESTIONING" A defendant... Detective
McLeod takes a poke at Ds. Kuxt, .'khnf.itlfttMQrton.GoralckL..

production ."Detective' tory"

i s K'l f ... &
Sims (Zade Green) Jeft serves ;
tfie detective.

(?) :
f 's'-i''-''r

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; Tickets fo.;'the: new play may be reserved by .eallinj
Mrs. R...E. Balboa 1368. h:, -U-


WHY DIDN'T Yob TELL ME? U Detective McLeod (John
Aniston) asks his wife Mary about her past Shirley Meyer).-

3:13 4:51 -v6:55 9:00 p.m.
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.73 .40
1:00,-8:58. 4:57, 7:00, :59 p.m.