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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tlst TEAR

V x (NEA Telephoto)
EXPECTING Prince Rainier and Princess Grace of Monaco,
shown here during a recent trip to Paris, are expecting a child
In February, the Prince announced, in a, radio broadcast to
his people. .'

Lili-hva (Like MM) Is Queen
On Screen; Men, Boys Snortin

congress out of town and
the political conventions still 10
. days off, the capital may have
- needed something like LI Ll-hwa
-'to fill the vacuum. I, '
Miss LL the Orient's ; an an-wer
wer an-wer to Marilyn Monroe, ar
rived today to do a little adC
.yance lobbying for her first
' merican mow She had. no
'.trouble lining Up quorum of
admirers.' ; .v :-' .''
One was the policeman- who
f encountered the Chinese movie
-r-A 'queen as she and a friend Mrs.
Richard McCarthy, were 'trying
1 to find their way into Washing Washington.
ton. Washington. 'V.'
Exactly what happened on the
mart was obscured by Miss Li's

laltering use of the English lan-t

guage. But ne gov we pom
cross. .
, "Everybody is so polite," she
ald. "Even the policemen:'
There was a look of genuine
amazement on one of the most
famous faces east of Suez.- A
gush of Chinese followed. 4
"Everything,'1 Miss LI contin contin-'
' contin-' ued, reverting to English, v "so
orderly : ;v'r'f'v f
" This comment was punctuat
ed by a crash and a newsman
. sheepishly picked himself off
. tht floor, leaning in to get
1 closer look at Miss Li, he had
; snapped th leg off a coffer,
, table. -
Miss Li, who has made more

.Deaths Up, Bjit'
Weddings J if Dip ;
ROME, Aug. 4 (UP)-The Cen
tral Institute of Statistics re
ported today that Italy's death
ate rose sharply and the num number
ber number of weddings declined during
the lirst five montns oi mis
year. .

Basement Buck Rogers to Get Testing
In Army's Open Military Reservation

"UP) Husky Jimmy Black Black-mon,
mon, Black-mon, a 17-year-old whose "un "un-guided
guided "un-guided missile'' has the penta penta--
- penta-- con in a dither, showed his
.' xiandiwork today to Army ord--"'
liance officers
The officers from the Char Charlotte
lotte Charlotte Mike guided missile plant
will arrange to test the six-foot,
lx-inch rocket on a military
reservation Instead of the wide
open spaces as Jimmy Intended.
- The furor created by the rock rock-,
, rock-, et has taken the prep school
student who has "fooled, around
with science as long as I can re re-.
. re-. v member", somewhat aback.
"I didrt't mean to get anybody
. excited, I just wanted to test my
, rocket,? he said.
, Jimmy said he had "lined
- up" rl39-acre farm on the
outskirts of thtg city of 150,000
an the testing grounds for the
rocket, powered by llqtiid oxy-
, gen and gasoline and contaln contaln-'
' contaln-' ing-a fuel injection system,
llweer, a friend thought the
. test should first be cleared, with
t ;.the Civil Aeronautics -Administration.
The CAA, never con--Jronted
with a similar situntion,
r: Tossed the matter to the Penta Penta-""gon.
""gon. Penta-""gon. .-
After some consultation, the
, CAA informed Jimmy that "It is
our opinion that firing this de

f 4

than 60 movies for Far Eastern
and South Asian distribution,
has been assigned by Cecil B. De
Mille, the Hollywood producer, to
appear in Tne Buccaneer a
musical remake of an old Doug
las FairDaniu mm.
It's all about New Orleans, the
pirate- Jean LaFitte, Gen.- An-
drew jacKson and the British
redcoats. How a beautiful Chi
nese girl fits into the picture Is
something for De Mille to figure
"After Jier news conference.
Miss Li was taken to see Ufp.'
Walter F. Judd .R-Mln.), a
former medical missionary to
China whom she bad met in
Hong Kong. They chatted in
Chinese like old friends.
Then she went in to see Sen.
Theodore Green, ; 88-year-old
Rhode Island n Democrat This
visit swas unexplained,; except
that Green is top man on the
"senate Foreign Relations Com
mlttee' since the retirement of
Sea Walter F. George (D-Ga.)
"Tough on George," a former
aid to the senator said. "He
would have stayed on a little
longer if he knew this was com
ln his way.",
Cannibal Leader
Caught, Admits,
NEW DELHI, Aug.' '(UP)-A
35-year-old man arrested in A-
gra has admitted to police he
neaaed a cannioai gang which
kidnaped' young children for
their victims, it was reported to today.
day. today. ; :
AnthnrltiM saA tT man whn
called himself Sadhu, confessed
mat nis gang operated through throughout
out throughout northern India kidnaping
children from one to 10 years
old for1 human, "sacrifices."
Their flesh then was eaten.
vice "would be a violation of cf cf-vll
vll cf-vll air regulations" as it might
constitute a danger to air flight
over the area.
"I had thought about it hit hitting
ting hitting something on the wny
dowrr, but I didn't think about
hitting anything on the way
up," he said.
Military brass, however, "were'
impressed with reports of the
rocket and Army "ordnance of-
fleers vis ted Jimmy to Inspect
the device and arrange for Its
testing..,!' i;.-. v .. A
The youth said he built the
rocket In the basement of his
home after reading "a lot of sci science
ence science books and magazines" and
making a few experiments.
"I didn't go by any specific
plans," he explained. "It's a
sort of conglomeration of a lot
of difference rockets."
He said he worked on the de device
vice device "orf and on", for about two
and one-half years. The only
help he received in the con construction
struction construction was In the welding
which he took to it welder.
Jimmy said he doesn't know
just how high the rocket will
go.-.V'V ; ;
"It's hard to tell because I
don't know Just how much pow power
er power I'm going to get," he said. "It
could (to anywhere from 400 feet
to 7,200 feet high."

"tit tJie people

Adventure v
Scouts Start
The scouts who were missing
for 48 hours on a hike from El
Volcan to El Baru and thence
to Boquete, will start packing
today to return to their Canal
Zone homes tomorrow.
Many have already started
wondering, what this adventure
will cost them in the light of
future outlng activities. 5
One" boy asked, "Did you tell
my Mora I was lost? If you did,
she would've had a double ulcer."
Another boy, Oscar Baker of
Curundu, when asked if he
would like to makeUhe trip to
El Baru again, said, "I would
not like to go up right now,
but maybe next year. My feet
are still kinda sore."
. Scout Baker was' barefoot
when interviewed.
Guide Hans Senn. whrv clash
ed his knee accidentally with a
machete Wednesday, thus caus causing
ing causing a slowlng-up of the hike,
said on arrival, "I'm very sor sorry
ry sorry for the delay."
enn was wear from Ins nf
blood, and was the only mem member
ber member of the party who suffered at
all from the adventure.
The scouts, who rani? In oe
from 11, to 15 years, arrived In
Boquete tired and hungry on
Saturday nieht. but thev felt
cocky when they were able to
tell their companions that they
had spent four days with only
one day's food supply. :
ine greatest concern or the
scouts was the realisation that
they would hot have time to
make the hike to the Swiss
Colony, which had been plan
Bed for them.
Approximately 58 Canal Zone
boy scouts hope ,to leave tomor
row morning tor Camn El Vol
can for the last two-week nerlod
of the Canal Zone Boy Scouts'
iw summer camping program.
unis is we-' third irmm of
scouts from the Canal Zone to
spend two weeks at the El Vol Volcan
can Volcan Camp-. The firsv group at attended
tended attended the camp ; from July -to
July 22; and- the second group,
July 23 to August 5.
For the past two weeks scouts
from Troops 10, Gamboa; .19,
Fort Amador; 5, Ancon; 17, Fort
Clayton; 18, Coco Solo; and 7,
Curundu,. .have attended the
camp.' .V. ;l:TvV,
- Members of troops 1, Marga Margarita;
rita; Margarita; 4, Balboa; 3, American
Legion' Post No. lr 5. Cathedral
of St. Luke, Ancon; 12, Gatun;
na m, uocon, maxe up the final
camnlng group for this summer.
s United States Air Force
planes fly the scoots from the
Canal Zone to David where
they are met by Army trucki
to take them the rest of the
way to El Volcin. The set-up
is reversed, when the boys
leave. ..,'
The eamp is under the super supervision
vision supervision and direction of Capt
Jack J. Russell, Signal 7481, Co Co-rozal,
rozal, Co-rozal, and Sfc. Richard N. West,
544th MPs, Ft. Kobbe. is direc director
tor director of programs. r
Many ot the staff are military
oerspnnel. The radio operator is
7461, Fort Clayton. Sfc. Harold
I. Dummlt, Signal 7461. Ft Clay Clayton
ton Clayton is mess steward. The Cooks
are Pfc. Clvd A. Wnvomrth f
Service. Co., 20th Inf.. Ft Kob
be; Pfc. Robert D. Bledsoe 'of Co.
'H". 20th Inf. Ft. KnhhP- nri
Sp3 Sebrdn R. Andrews. Ha Co.
1st Bn. 20th Inf. Ft. Kobbe. T
Everybody at the camp is
well pleased with the food that
. they are served. Some even
say that it is better man
home cooking. . i
When the boys first arrlva at
camp, me iirst round table of
scoutmaster? Is held to orient
mem on me correct procedure
for programming while at camp.
..The program for the activi
ties is arrived at from Green Green-bar"?
bar"? Green-bar"? meetings which are held in
eacn iroop., Tne- "Greenbar'1
meeting Is the patrol leadprs1
get-together where they plan the
program lor me coming week
The patrol leadera give their
ideas to the scoutmaster, who
takes them to the round table
ior final adoption.
The programming Is coordl.
nated so that all the boys, by
patrols, are fully occupied for
tne coming ween.
All activities are carried oa
in the troop by patrols. The
boys live Scouting 24 hoi-s a
day. Through this program
the leaders hope to bring oat
tho true Scouting spirit, with
the goal of making better cit citizens
izens citizens and Americans of the
boys.' ; &
The activities offered for the
bovs include the rope yards, in
wrecn me scouts snow T"im
enthusiasm. First Class : ut
James Catron, Troop 10. ( n n-boa,
boa, n-boa, son of Mr.- and Mrs. James
O. Catron, said, "I like the rope
yard best, cause I know all the
There's also1 the axe yard,
where they learn safety rules in
handling and sharpening the
v (Continued on fart 10)

hum the truth end iU



1000 NROTC Midshipmen, 14 Navy Ships
Td Make Four-Day Goodwill Visit Here

.Fourteen VJS. Navy ships will
arrive at Colon Monday, Aug. 6
for a four-day goodwill visit, as
Dart of a training and education
cruise for more than 1000 Naval
Reserve Officer Training Corps'
midshipmen from 52 VS. col
leges and universities.
Rear Adm. ira Nunn, com
mander of Cruiser Division Two
U.S. Atlantic Fleet, is command commander
er commander of the 14-ship task group
comprising midshipmen training
cruise -Charlie. 1
Headed by the flagship, USS
Newport News, nine of the visit visiting
ing visiting ships will transit the canal
Panama Feels
No Obligation :
To London Meet
Panama today declared It does
not feel oblieed to conform to
any decisions made at the forth
coming 24-nation conference in
London regarding the interna interna-tionalization'ot
tionalization'ot interna-tionalization'ot theSuei CaanL
Panama. desDlte its own Ca
nal and Its position as a world
maritime power, has not been
invited to the London meeting.
' It has been speculated in
London that among the rea reasons
sons reasons for Panama being left of
the list of those countries In Invited
vited Invited to the conference was
that Panama's presence at the
London talks would have rais raised
ed raised the side issue of control of
the Panama canal ;V 'if fx M
f The Panamanian government
communique issued from the
Presidencla, declared yiA
'For the Republic of "pahama
the result of the International
conference on the 8ue sltua-
tion, scheduled in London Aug.
16, is especially important.
"The Panama Canal, situated
in our territory, is of vital in interest
terest interest to our country, and has
various resemblances to the Suez
Canal." Ty.z....rv,y
"Thi nrohlem Is also of in
terest to panama because of our
country's high ranking among
maritime nations, through the
merchant vessels sailing unaer
our flag, ;vv,-W;V:
"In view of th fact that, de
spite these double interests, the
Republic of, Panama has not
been invited to me conierence,
the government of Panama feels
that out republic need not con consider
sider consider itself bound by the deci
sions and recommendations of
the conference."
Government FcrgiYes
Sennsl Of Backlaxes
Mack Bennett, producer of the
"Keystone Cop" comedies In the
early days of motion pictures
has agreed to settle a $6,817.01
tax claim for $500, federal tax
records showed today.
Sennett won a reduction in
the claim in the VS. Tax Court.
His meager assets, small Income
and. old age led the Internal
Revenue Service to settle the
case for less than 10 per cent of
me total. -'" '-
The case Involved taxes owed
on Sennett's income for 1949
and 1950 from, the sale of his
life story. The records said the
movie pioneer is between' 75 and
80 years old and lives alone in
small : Hollywood., apartment
wnere ne floes his own cooking
The compromise settlement
said he had only about $500 in
cash as of last August, owed
money to several friends, and
had sold a camera he had re received
ceived received on a television program
"to realize cash." .'w ?-'-..-It
said his only dependable
income was $227 a year from a

retirement ; fund. It said hefthey do not want to grant It to

earned a "modest living" by W-
ing jobs ior various picture AU'

entry U UhrxSsm Lincoln.

AUGUST $, 1958
early Monday morning, and tie
up at the u.8. Naval Station
Rodman. The remaining five
ships will .be berthed at Coco
Solo. ... ..'
,r, i ..... ........... ...
Ike Thanks Aide ;
. .. .'J1.
To Presidenl Arias
Among the Panama officials
who received notes from Pres.
ldent Elsenhower following the
Meeting of Presidents was Pres-
raent Ricardo Arias' aide, Col.
Raul Arias.
President Eisenhower thanked
the aide "for being so helpful
during my stay In Panama." ;
I know that vour work was
increased enormously durlni the
hectic period of the meeting of
tne rresiaenis of me -American
KepuDucs, and I want to congra
tulate you, Ma. Huff and the
other people who. work with yot
on the Presidential Guard;' for
all you did for those of us who
were visitors to your country;"
Mr.- wsennowet s letter to Arias
. .. Jj..,.. .w. .... -. v- f
Do You Know It? .:
Welljt Changed
WASHINGTON, Aug. 4 -(UP)-ii
President Elsenhower's signature
today changed the name of is is-today
today is-today changed the name of the
Island on which the statu Jnt
Liberty is located in New York
Haroor td Liberty Island. f
.The switch is expected to be
boon to school Children mil nut
contestant, when asked where
mc omnia or Ljoerty is located

r- v

lucch uemocrar uroup utters z.onians

Chance To Use Vo

' The only channel that annrtw
Imates representation in the af affairs
fairs affairs of the United States gov government
ernment government for the American citi citizens
zens citizens of the Canal Zone la the
fact that the Democratic Party
accredits three, delegates from
the Zone, it was pointed hut on
the Isthmus yesterday., v
The Canal Zone Democratic
Territorial Committee,' In mak
ing thia statement, explained
that the Democratic Party per permits
mits permits three delegates represent representing
ing representing the Canal Zone to take part
in its National convention.
There they have equal voice
with the other delegates in nom nomination
ination nomination of the candidates lor
President and Vice-President
on the Democratic ticket.
The announcement went on
to say that: r '
."American residents -and em employes
ployes employes in the Canal Zone do
have a kind of representation in
their government through the
United States Citizens Assocla
Hon and the national officers of
tne unions or organized labor
but neither of these is official.
They can appear before commit
tees of Congress and discuss
their problems wlthi Individual
"Zonians will never be able to
'elect their Governor (as was
MiffffMtMl In a Mnnt 1tii to
the Mail Box), but It is not lnvi
possible that they might jsome
distant or near day bo able to
elect, an official representative
to Congress as is nowthe case
with the people of .Hawaii and
"The laUe:terrltorles. of
course, will Probably be clven
statehood, f the Democrats win
the election next November.
"TheJJepublicans want to give
tatehood to Hawaii, because th
and pineapple barons have
saieiy Repuoucan, but
Alaska which is strongly Demo
cratic. The Democrats in, Con
gress have been willing to grant

Transiting with the Newport

News will be the destroyers Hy-
man, purdy, Beatty, Bristol, O' O'-Hare.
Hare. O'-Hare. Corry, Cecil and StickelL
Those remaining on the Atlantic
side wiu be the destroyers cool'
oaugn, Biair, ureenwooa, stur
tevant, and the fleet oiler; Paw-
caiucK, , , ; ;
" Cruise Charlie' the third mid
shipman summer practice cruise
of 1956.'.deDarted Norfolk. Va.
July 16. The practice cruises are
the major -operational training
phase of i'undergraduate naval
education. They provide sea ex experience
perience experience to round out profes
sional studies and to introduce
midshipmen to life aboard i
man-o-war. with the main char
acteristlc ''learnlnsr hv dolnff."
Each midshipman, integrated
into tne snip's- Datue organiza
tion, becomes a member of i
closely coordinated team. In ad addition
dition addition to his permanent battle
station assignment, he is also
assigned to various stations and
watches 'under Instruction, as he
rotates through the three phas
es aevoiea to operations, engi
The cruise efforts actual Jun
ior oincer training for midship midshipmen
men midshipmen first class who will be com commissioned
missioned commissioned officers upon gradua graduation
tion graduation from college in June, '1951
Nunn, as commander "of the
cruise, will make civil and mili military
tary military calls while-in Panama, and
a number! of official' and social
functions have been claimed for
the officers and members of the
crolye sj
After the liberty and recrea recreation
tion recreation In the Canal Zone, the task
group will depart 'Aug. 10 for
Havana, Cuba, -wrier" they will
enter the gunnery phase pf their
training. ' ;
-. -I III
statehood to both territories, but
not to Hawaii alone.
The OUestlori' nf territorial
delegat to Congress Is one on
which the Chairman of th c.
nal Zone Democratic territorial
committee would like la heir
from residents of th Cam!
ZOne. -s:k-- .-i i..'?' .,'.
"This aPDlies to- Renublican.
as well as Democrats, and to
members of the' Armed Forces
as well as civilians. Their name
will be held In confidence, if re-
quesiea. .. .-. ..,...'
"Letters On this auestlon. as
well as any others, may be ad-
aressea to unaries E. Ramirez.
P.O. Box 124, Ancon, Canal Zone,

LAST McKEON DEFENSE WITNESS Retired Marine Lt. Gen. Lewis "Chesty" Puller (left) i
chats with Capt. William K. Cowie. (right), his former aide, before taking the stand as the
last witness In the McKeon court martial at Parrls Island; .C. Puller said only through
such training as McKeon gave his men will Americans survive the next war. In the center.

are Mai.-John Dt sarr (left)-and


Busted 9

Hard tabor, Bad
Conduct Discharge'

PARRIS ISLAND, S.C., Aug" 4 (UP) A general
court martial sentenced. Staff Sat. Matthew S. McKeon

to hine months in prison, busted him to private and dis discharged
charged discharged him from the Marine Corps today for the infa

mous rams island "death march.
McKeon also was sentenced to forfeiture of his $30
private pay for nine months. The classification of his dis discharge
charge discharge was "bad conduct." 1 "
The court returned its sentence after four hours and
eight minutes deliberation.
" It had found McKeon guilty last night of negligent
homicide and drinking in his barracks, two of the five
specifications against him s ;

"Standing stiffly at attention
the 31-year-old sergeant from
Worcester, Mass., who lost six
men by drowning on tme April
8 march into the tidal swamps
heard himself read out of the
service he had. brought into dis disrepute.
repute. disrepute. ' :;. :
: Marine Col. Edward L. Hutch Hutchinson
inson Hutchinson of Woodbury, N.J.,; presi president
dent president of the seven officer court court-martial
martial court-martial board, "passed' the sen sentence
tence sentence at 2 D:m. The board had
begun deliberating the sentence
at and returned to the
courtroom "at l:55.J " ;
The court "i handed, the i sen
tence to the law officer, Navy
Capt. Irving N. Klein, for peru perusal.
sal. perusal. Klein took three minutes to
read It over, comparing it Trim
the court martial manual and
studying Its. legal aspects. r
Those in the courtroom sat
; Ira-stiffened silence. McKeon
gripped the arms of his chair
awaiting the order' to stand
: and hear his sentence. He had
, expressed his fervent hope on on-.
. on-. lr a few minutes earlier that
: he would be allowed to stay in
the Corps, although it might
be forever in a lowly role.
Those Interested are advised
to write as soon as possible, as
soon to attend the Nationa-fl
convention rj Chicago,", f
" No Decisio
BOSTON; Aug. 4 (UPl-Chrls-tlan
A. Herter Jr. delegate
to the GOP National Conven Convention,
tion, Convention, was asked today where
he stood in the'SUssen-N'xon-;
Herter row.-
"I workeU for Nixon; I work work-ed
ed work-ed for Stassen and Gov. Her Herter
ter Herter i9niy father," he replied.
"I'm in sort of a difficult posi-
tion to
say anything."
Lt.. CoL Marie Valentin, two,


Hutchinson read slowly and
almost sadly tolled off the sen sentence.
tence. sentence.
Emile Zola Berman, the ser sergeant's
geant's sergeant's civilian attorney, had
made a last plea for McKeon not
to be sent to nrisnn. anH fi. hi
retention In the Marine Corps
kr.l '.,"B senience Will
be at hard labor. He wiU be sent
to the Naval Retraining Com Command
mand Command at Portsmmith w
habllitatlonal establishment. He
wu oo- euuuea to time off for
good behavior: r;r,: t t
to propounc'ihg sentence, Hut Hutchison
chison Hutchison said: : i
"Staff 8gt. Matthew :C; Mc
Keon. It Is my duty as president
of this cour$ to Inform you that
thr court in, closed session and
upon secret written ballot, two two-thirds
thirds two-thirds of the members present
at the time the vote was taken
concurring, sentences you to be
discharged from the service
. i,,1.bad con(iu8t discharge,,,
forfeit, $30 per month for nint
months, confinement at. hard
labor for nine months, andre andreduced
duced andreduced in- grade to prlvateX-
- In the back of the roo Bet Betty
ty Betty McKeon, the defendant's
wife, who is expectfhYa third
child within a week sat tenselv
with the senioCathollc cha chaplain
plain chaplain of this depot. Cdr. Maurus
P. Cook, to jwiom McKeon. has
been assigneci at aide In recent
weeks.. A i .;:. i
-The .discharge takes effect
'when' McKeon finishes his
confinement A bad conduct
djrtharge means that McKeon
jil lose some of his Veterans
'Administratis benefits, other
' Federal benefits, aa d could
lose his yotingvprltilegea un under
der under some state laws,
It is not as severe as a dis
honorable discharge, i which
means loss of all Veterans' Ad Administration
ministration Administration benefits and makes
it difficult for the man dis
charged to get a Job. i J:
When Hutchinson recessed tha
court martial, reporters Jump Jumped
ed Jumped over the rail to question Mc
Keon but Berman rasped.' "No
statements, let's get out of
here.":---- ;'...
"No statements," MceKon
echoed dully. His voice was
choked. , t
of McKeon s delense counsel...:





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Bntith Sroadcaatiat Cuiaantlai
NatMMial Satan Caaacal
Itaaaat Maaraa.
aueioditfuuea rttaauae

RNIS: Ron Neneaiaa lai teryica
IMA- U .Arm- i c.

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; l : k'' MA'. .r.-77- V.-TTT. hi y.: -e
PITIFUL PARODIES of-reasoning .creatures, I was
nuzzling a noggin "of nectar in Rolando's Hideaway the
other day,, noting ; a. sudden ."surplus, of T Bermuda-bars
knees on the lower reaches ot the management, "when my
attention was caught by new evidence of the lack of
windshield in Red's Cantuta cab. ; v :
The wind had been pouring in so fast upon threa
Stateside tourists he had wen herding round -the place
that their collars were whipped right round 4ack to
front Being no fool, I did not for a moment fall for his
far-fetched story about them being gentlemen .of tns
cloth. For one thing, no responsible cleric would run tha
risk of meeting his maker lcosely-garbed in assorted rust rusted
ed rusted hunks of the Cantuta cab. This wpuld gravely pre prejudice
judice prejudice the ensuing discussion,
Matter of fact, I was talking over, the Cantuta at El
Rancho the other day with Thor Heyerdahl, the Kontiki
chappie. His discerning eye quickly picked the trouble.
"The centerboards are wrongly positioned," he said. Since
then, I have been urging Red to get better centerboards
for his particular Cantuta, but the only sign of recent
progress has been the baring of a length of muffler un under
der under the front floorboards, so you can reach down and
light your cigarette on It. Saves fooling round with that
gadget on the panel .,
While in motoring mood, we shall bypass the smash smashing
ing smashing success of Hurtling Hindi Diamond, tire unguided
missile of Maranon (the cae is Etiil before the court)
and proceed to the case of a jitney jockey who last week
eased forward out of one of the Panama sidestreets into
the rush hour traffic on the Fourth of July. ;
Came a crash, followed in due season by a Canal
Zone cop. ,-
The CZ cop made Tan admirable summary of Gov Governor
ernor Governor Pottef."s policy in these natters. He explained
thinking about local problems, such as approaching traf traffic,
fic, traffic, was quite iti order on and about the Fourth of July
at busy times. World problems, on the other hand, could
receive the cerious attention of Canal Zone drivers wait waiting
ing waiting for the Miraflores Bridge to close.
With no exceptions he could immediately lirmff 1a

mind, the gendarme contliiued, Governor Potter take
a stand against crashes op the Fourth of July Avenue.
. Therefore, went on the trusted guardian of freedom,
democracy and. the" nearby pedestrian crossing, if1 was
imcumbent upon him to express, on behalf of Gov. 'Pot 'Potter,
ter, 'Potter, displeasure at the inward-looking state of the two
tangled cars. '
The jitney jockey listened with respect to these ex' ex'-pressions,
pressions, ex'-pressions, then made known his deep regret that cir cir-'
' cir-' cumstances prevented him giving satisfaction to Gov.
' Potter in the manner, advocated by the- good man in
gray. - -
The circumstances beine- that he,. seated at the
wheel, was in Panamanian1 territory. He. descended with
dignity from his car,, taking noticeable pains not to, trjj
pass in any way upon the territory under the sway or
Gov. Potter's outward-lookmg agents and apppiritt?es.
SI...J.. IV. o Tl.v.

Aireauy ujjuh uic ereuc was icpcHwii(tc ui t. aii-
, ama's Finest. Clearly this NatDsnal Guardsman explain explain-.
. explain-. ed to his colleague from the Canal Zone,' there had been
no infraction of Panamanian regulations.
i Admittedly there was a portion of car, ail but about
'the front four feet of same, a little loosely parked in jthe
fair and outward-looking republic of Panama. ...
But he would discuss this happenstance in cordial
terms with the driver, who Likewise was located in the

land where presidents meet to eat.; ;
Gov. Potter's duly sworn and appointed spokeswa.!
graciously conceded that indeed his outward-looking au-
thority ceased about four feet suth-oft the pretzeled
bumper of the vehicle, ,
V i But, hewing loyally to the line laid down! by Gov.
Potter, the CZ cop drew to the attentipn of his Pan Panamanian
amanian Panamanian confrere the need to be thoroughly world-minded
in these turbulent days of Suez, Cyprus and Sadeye -Sam.
"Even as recently as the 1930's it may have been
satisfactory to have looked 6n the front four feet of this
vehicleas an individual, problem, and treat it as such,""
'he said.' '
"But today, when you can reach Mimi by air, more
rapidly thar. you can reach Santiago de Veraguas by
chiva, and when Nasser is apt at sny moment tQXlaim
the Panama Canal for Egypt, we cannot consider every
little problem singly, 1
"Thusnot only must we. consider "the front four

fnfr r t- ti4r tiAniAia mir wp minr.Hr i.n km nip i. nip irivi

XCVll VL iiAAAW lmAAV4lv VUI "V MTamo earn-w-v waj- e v
attention to such intimately associated problems as the
section from there on,aft to the rear fender." :
The representative of the Gupjdia Nacional conced conceded,
ed, conceded, with all th$ courtesy of Old. Castile, that indeed there
appeared to be certain infractions of the law taking place
in Cyprus of late. He did not regard the acquisition of
Panama Canal by Nasser as imminent, ;'
He developed his international theme In statesman statesmanlike
like statesmanlike vein.. "It has been the historic policy, of our repub-'
lie," he recalled, "to avoid even' the appearance of inter interference
ference interference in the domestic affairs ot a foreign power. We
would not think, therefore, "of interfering in any way
with the front portion of this vehicle. : Gov. Potter pays
$1 930,000 yearly for the privilege of maintaining certain

sovereign pewers. n wouiu- uc. uiaiiuucoa.wu w. auvuvi
to short-change him in anj way regarding his authority
over this crumpled fender. z ; v i v y
"It is my opinion, subject perhaps to later rulmg of

the World Court at the Hague, that this area or pretzer pretzer-ed
ed pretzer-ed lender ''is exclusively Gov. Potter's interest ; I shall
meanwhile discuss with my Countryman here the disposi disposition
tion disposition of the southern section of the vehicle, presently
blocking a much-travelled section Of our native soiL"
' The fr Hits of this' discussion are not known., It has
been confirmed however, that both policemen adopted
a sound outward-looking attitude, .They Jooked out, as
far as their respective senior officers,, whose problem !t
now is to f if ire out what to do about a driver who, while
operating his car in Panama has an accident in the
Canal Zone. t.
PERCY'S PEERLESS PORTENT this week is that,

with the McKeon case in mind, there exists the, danger
of someone getting busted to Tenderfoot. for last week's,
delay in th El Baru boondocks. ; t
.Considering how well everything forked out for the
Scout' party of 19, which was 48 hours late reaching B vjf

should be just about what U takes to get Moms
mind off the problems of berry-eating boys, and on to
the problem of buying tha; rew, fast Jaguar. t

mm-.-m ..I.

TEX snraAf-AJTrSICA!1!

sr-nT. Arcisr s, r:

Le Pontchatrain Causeway Bridge
into Hew Orleans Hears Completion

, ,,. vbMWMMHl

OLI CREASE PIT-SWIMMING HOLE The grease pit of service station in Trenton NJ,
has been turned into a swimming pool by local youngsters. Ordinarily mechanics stand Uuthe
pit to work under the cars driven over it, but when there are no grease jobs waiting, the kids
fill the pit with water and plunge in. Despite the greasy surroundings and noise from auto,
repair work, the pool has been ma-"" nt by the addition of deck chairs and beach umbrella.

itcllan Amy Engineers Labor
To Save Old Florentine Bridge



" FLORENCE, Italy (UP) 7
The. old Florentine bridge, Ponte
Vecchio, which has brought an at at--
- at-- mosphere of the. Middle Ages into
modern times, is threatenmg to
collapse into the swirling waters of
: the Arno River. t -Sketched
ahd painted by thou thousands
sands thousands of artists, written about by
creat writers and cherished m. the
memories of millions of visitors to
Italy's ; great art cradle, of Jne
Renaissance, the ancient bridge is
now being harnessed together by
' the Italian army engineering corps
it has been showing definite
signs of tiredness. ; 15 v
Specialized army workers,; who
have already sdved hundreds of
famous monuments older than tne
; Ponte Vecchio, have started build-
ing iron supports to keep the up upper
per upper structure of the bridge from
' ravine in. --y-''
The bridge is built in two sec sections
tions sections a bottom support consist consisting
ing consisting of three arches based bfl
-t7..A Pnman foundation ana a

top part cluttered with shops and
dwellings. This part of the bridge
Krf touoed by a passageway which
SderS the real danger, be-

, cause- of careless Duuains

JS'ufti beine studied

now, is ol favorite of Jent
iniprtions 'which proved excellent
Kinases of the Uaning Tower
of Pisa, the Colosseum, and many
ancient arches which dot the Ital-

ert of the. bridge

consisting of three graceful arches
..nino thft : river, is sound

. -..-u .i in nn narticular dan-

eer. according to superintendents

of monuments, in Tuscany.
. that careless building,

4 Xiicw am j -w
rebuilding and expansion work; by
: k. hija chnnkfeDers over tne

veara has seriously weakened the
years ?' .u'.-j "Vsem-i

( tmnAira linfiHr luh lauivu "

corridor" a sort of covered pav
saga running over the shops on the
v upstream side of the bridge.. .-.
This- tile-roofed ; passageway
Uads from the UfM Gallery, on
; the north side of the nver to the
Pitti palace on the south side. It
takes its name from the famed
man who designed it, Giorgio Va-



I "Historians say that Vasari, or

the building contractor if he had
one. didn't do the best possible

job of construction. They said the

work was carried out on a fixed
fee" contract with a specific dead

line fixed by the first Cosimo of
the Medici family, which ruled the


The upshot was that the builder,

to save time and keep costs low,
used whatever new or second-hand
material he could find in the im-.
mediate vicinity. "V

Nobody accuses1 Vasari or the

builder of doing a downright poor
job. The fact that the corridor,

built in 1560, has stood for almost

400 years on top of. the 600-year
old Ponte Vecchio is testimony

enough. 1

But the constant remodeling of

neath, plus the expansion of some

of them to jut out over the river,

has magnified the original short shortcomings
comings shortcomings until today, when the
"Vasari corridor" is threatening
to cause the entire bridge to col


Another reason for the weaken

ing of the bridge dates back to the

last war when the "treasure chest

of Italian art felt the sung, of al allied
lied allied bornhn ' 4 "f, r f

But the real responsibility most

likely lies on the. retreating Ger

man army wmcn. on Aug. 4. 1944.

blew up all the bridge spanning

uie. river out .spared toe ronte


If a

Viai i (l.:!ir:n

, Pojo C!j Prci!:a

MADISON, Wis. (UP) Her-"'-
tort Klausmeier; University of
Wisconsin education professor,
' says America Is losing the benefit
' of Its gifted children. ;
And,, he adds, unless parents
, and educators decide soon how
such children are to be educated,
, j pressure groups will move in and
decide for them. ;
"Educators at the recent Con Con-'
' Con-' ference on Gifted Children in New
. York agreed that we are now

doing our best jobs witn gmeai
. children in elementary grades, not
so well in our high schools- and
very poorly after high school," he
said. VThey agreed that society's
loss in the matter of gifted chil-
dren after high school isalarm-j
Ing. 1 I
- He said -educators at the New!
"York meeting favored develop-1
' ment of gifted children 'not only j
in areas where they already ex-,
cel. but in all subjects to help i
them toward well-rounded oer-1

tonalities. t
The shortage of well-educated,
' creative adults is so alarming that 1

. t industry is showing great concern 1

IliVUk HUE f, villluivu,'
taicL wWe must decide how much

W Kl V V DX.k UHKW ., Vuvu ......
' dren from others, how early they

are to start specializing, ana to
what extent high schools are to
become college- preparatory
. He pointed out that- another
' problem is making sure that all
. potentially gifted children are in in-'
' in-' eluded- in special ; education for
them. 1
, "Society loses gifted children
when they cannot- continue their
education after tiis;h school when
. they go into unskilled and semi-
skilled jobs in industry, when they
enroll in colleges and universities
Wuand are not sufficiently challenged
during their first two years, and
'when they, are unab'e to: pursue
r 'lie '"rt ; bucause of
. nv'i y ; service," '-Klausmeier

No official explanation was ever

given 'for this act of clemenev.

The bridges were blown up in an

anempi 10 slow aown.the Allied
onslaught toward the northern in

dustrial and! keypoint cities of Mi

lan ana Turin,'

The Florentines sav that the

German general in charge of
blowing up the- bridges felt the
irresistible attraction of the beau beautiful
tiful beautiful bridge with its cluttering
shops of craftsmen renowned for
their work ,of wrought gold and
silver and embossed leather.

But the general did blow uo

everything at the approaches of
both ends of the Ponte' Vecchio.

thus weakening it considerably,.
increase In Milk
Consumption Seen
CHICAGO (UP) Old Bossy

can look forward to a booming

A Cornell University food expert
foresees an increase of IB to is

billion pounds annually in the de demand
mand demand for milk over the next 10


Children l!::d
Ihrc3.A'sr Jays
Child Psychi:!risl
MADISON. Wis. i- ( UP)

child can say, "they like me, they

want me they think. I'm -okay,"
his parents are doing right by his I

mental neaun.- i t - ;".,-

Dr. Leo Kanner. a child psy

chiatrist, said that the newest

trends m child rearing "have em emphasized
phasized emphasized the importance of the
three A's affectiqn, T acceptance,
approval. t
"But there still are leftovers of:

the idea that the child should be

seen and not heard and that spar sparing
ing sparing the rod spoils the child,": he
said. 'These, have caused. many
parents considerable insecurity,
over and above their own conflicts

of social and economic status and

the general state of affairs in the

modern worm. v 1 1
He said that overprotective
parents who do not give their chil

dren the chance for- some degree
of self-exploration may really be

depriving them of individuality.
There are other 1 parents who
think of their children as minia

ture adults so the children feel
insecure when criticized for hot
beine able to -come up to adult

standards. '--' 'ty '
"We have learned."- he I a 1 d,

"that it makes a great deal of
difference to a person' whether
those closest to him- like, want, j
and approve of him, -or whether he
considers himself left -out in the
rnld as far as their i affection is

mnrerned." Children are especial

ly sensitlvie in this respect ; be



Overwater travel in Louisiana
soon will have a new connotation
as the longest country bridge in
the world nears completion into

New Orleans.

The 24-m lie, causeway-bridge

that will span Lake Pontchartrain
is the longest overwater highway

bridge in the world, according to

Wayne F. Palmer, president of the
project's firm of consulting engi-,

In 1928, there were less than 25

miles of paved roads in Louisiana.
Today, the state is bridging rapid rapidly
ly rapidly its network of bayous, rivers
and lakes.

The Lake Pontchartrain cause

way win. provide- a norlh-soulh
artery with direct access to major
highways in all four directions.
Travelers on the two-lane road

way, scheduled for September

completion, will be out of sight of

land lor more than eight miles

while crossing.

Because of the earth s curva

ture, the structure will b two

inches -longer at deck level than

at the water line. Provisions for

expansion and contraction alone
require an allowance for a change

in length of 132 feet between sum summer
mer summer and winter.
- Radio .Communication
ilf the causeway were built
straight across the English Chan Channel
nel Channel from Dover, the bridge would
overlap four miles into France.
To meet 1 navigational require

ments on the heavily traveled
lake, the bridge will have two

opening bridges. Even when

closed, the bascule bridges will
provide 25 feet vertical clearance.
There also will be" three humps
or raises in the causeway which

will allow small craft to pass be beneath.
neath. beneath. 1 1

A grade separation nine miles

from the north end will allow cars
to make a U-turn. A two-way ra

dio communication system has

been planned as a safety feature

for thejong crossing. Mobile units

will be set up at au points on the
causeway. 11

The modern lake highway was

financed by a $46,000,000 revenue

bond Issued voted by the residents
of, Jefferson and St. Tammany
parishes .. where the bridge


The oroiect is the maior oirt of

the Greater new urieans Express

way, a $51,000,000 network of

bridges, approach roads, traffic

interchanges and gride separa

tions. V V

Lakeside Beam

Tentative plans call for 'a $1 toll

on automobiles.

Traffic engineers estimate more

than one million motor vehicles
will cross the causeway during its
first year of operation.' ,

Commercial v and residential



!:y fbry, Pnte

of the large lake with the prospect

of a new route.

New Orleans is hemmed on

three sides by water. The Missis

sippi River curves around two
sides and Lake Pontchartrain

sprawls above the city. No trans-

portation across the lake has been
available since 1936 when a ferry

service was discontinued.

Because of a simplified

struction method, the causeway is

progressing rapidly. Alternate

crews drive -Hollow, cylindrical
piles 54 inches in diameter and
96 feet long; place pre-stressed

caps atop the piles and fit pre precast
cast precast concrete 56-foot deck spans
into place.

Completion of the oroiect will

bring a new era of travel develop

ment to New Orleans, which, built
because of its accessibility to wa

terways, now is spanning tb-m

with ribbons of concrete, : v

ST. LOUIS (UP) Epileptic

BugsCet News,
And its Baddd

Ft. Niagara tips

Tourist Figure


Simple BUc Box That Sends Oat, YOUNGSTOWN, N.
"death ravs" mav be the answer -n'd Fort Niagara,

Y. (I?P)

women, for whom pregnancy long 'to the problem of household ter-LaKe uniano ai uie momn or ine

has been considered dangerous,! mites and post beetle. The bor.'asara River, is getting mere
are now being assured that tbcy.Hevc'cped at the University of Cal-'not",ar as a tourist attraction, as
can marry and have children with iforr.ia at Los Angele. utilizes irt-jthe years eo by. President Paul
salety. fra-red radiation which can de-P- C"hi of the Old Fort Niagira
- stray the bugs in five to 10 Association reported that the n
Two leading neurologists made minutes of exposure, right throuih ciet stronghold lrew 230,707 per per-this
this per-this favorable report here to the'the flo-ain. It's an easily eon- sons in the year ended May 1.K
8th annual meeting of the Ameri.1 struct ed device, which can b- marked about a 17,000 increase

can Academy of Neurology, based; built cheaply in the fkshop of over the previous year and set a

any pest-control operator. 'all-time record.

lliih School Uses
In!3rccm System
CHICAGO-! (UP) -Une Tech

mcai Hign school boasts new

streamlined electronic communi

cations as efficient as the inter

com system of a battleship

Lane sprawls in a giant, 16-acre
"H" on Chicago's northwest side.

It has nearly 200 rooms, a faculty
of 250 and an enrollment of 9,600.

Getting the administrative word

around to the virutal indoor cam

pus of classrooms, laboratories.

shops, gyms and classrooms
would be tremendously time-con'

suming if messengers were used.
But school officials do it in a

few seconds with a three-channel

on a 15-month study at the Uni

versity of Virginia's medical
n- school.

Seizures in pregnant women can

be serious," said Drs. Cary GJ

SuLr and Walter O. Klingman,:
because they produce generalized
convulsions which kill or seriously

n;ure me unoorn enuo and often
have disastrous consequences for
the mother as well. i

Now however, seizura-rnntrnl.

h'ng drugs and improved treatment
offer encouragement for the fe-

male epileptic. Furthermore, they
said, a more "enlightened" soci society
ety society attaches far less stigma to the
disease, which afflicts : an es-

timited 100,000 persons in te U.S.

Dr. Suter said that if the orez

nant epileptic woman places
herelf under the case and super supervision
vision supervision of a competent neurologist
or other physician and "strictly
observes his orders," there is
little danger and "no reason why
she should not give birth to a nor

mat, neaitny eaby."
Muddy Water .: .
Now Preferred
For Purifying
' DES MOINES (UP) '. Of Officials
ficials Officials at the water works arent
USiniT llllllUW fhinlrmif k. 11

sound network designed by (the say they prefer to get murkv rath-

KuKane Corporation, St. Charles,

111.) an electronics communica

tions manufacturer which makes
units also for. warships and mili

tary installations.

er than clear water from th Riv

coon River, source of the City's
water. .. .-.

- jjiaiii Cluqiai 6 to 11
mov And


n a


Tfl0 AVtlltttnAI 4h.

1 tur uuuuci iu us uiv wuiiu water is clear the

when the

sun gets

largest school communications in

, The sound 'network is centrally

controlled from a console unit in

the (ffice of Emu Bother, assist

ant principal. Rothe can talk back
and. forth with any teacher simply

by flipping a switch to the inter intercom
com intercom channel. He can make an an

nouncement 10 tne entire scnooyter. And, he added, the clearing
or to selected rooms with equal and purification of muddy water

through and promotes the growth
of algae called diatones. These
become large enough to plug the
filters and make- the job of proc processing
essing processing the water more difficult..
But, according to M.K. Tenny,
water works manager. Hiatnnei

don't grow as fast in clouded wa-i

waterproof watch beats all records. -v
' Imrneried in sea water,

"! ."..with the. liner "lle-de-France,
I At the conclusion of this gruelling
't .V,. J J i j

.waterproof.was found to be working
perfectly, thus giving us irrefutable

proof of the exceptional quality of

all the Movado waterproof models.


- With three channels available,
the network can be used lit three
ways simultaneously.
While a number of classes heai1
a special music record p'layed on
the console's phonograph tuny
table, several history ..and civics
classes may listen to a radio ad address
dress address piped in through the AM AM-FM
FM AM-FM tuner. At the same time other

classrooms may be contacted over

the intercom channel. v

: WHITMAN, Mass. -(UP)-. A

180-Dound nolice traffic box recent

ly was stolen from the center, of

growth has boomed on both. sides the town square. i

is comparatively simple.

Drinking Up ;
Arrests of drunken drivers in the
unincorporated areas of C.alifnr.

nia during the first quarter of this!

year increased, almost 23 per cent
over the number picked up during

tne same period in 1955, accord-1

is 10 injures worn tne National
Automobile Club. During the first
quarter of 1951, 2,905 were charged
with drunk driving, as compared
to M29 in the 1955 period. "



; Prices as lowas $39.50,




s .- ft.- .. -,-v '-l,. .,J:; :" V -'-'.T v

Current Fashions ;t
In China Shr; :
Oricnld Inlbnce


decorating authority says : that

rules of fashion apply to purchase
of china as well as to clothes.
Jewel Could, e china and table-

setting expert with one New York
firm (Jackson China) said china
also should be picked with an eye
to the latest trends right now, to
the Oriental influence. It should be
coordinated with its surroundings,

harmonize with draperies and
home decor generally. '
Another : China-buying tip: Hold
your hands behind a plate. You
should be able to see the hands'
shadow through good, china. Then
tap the rim of a piece with a pen pencil.
cil. pencil. It should give off a elear ring.



uivieTnM Tmi ftrPl The

Herrell UeGraff, professor of U. S.- Air Force. now owns i,

food economics, said the increased

demand probably : would result
from population increases predict predicted
ed predicted by the Census Bureau and the
industry's selling efforts. i

machine tools with an auirea
value of approximately $1,250,000,-

ouo accoraing 10 uuuicj v,.
Assistant Secretary of i Air force




In the alr-condlttoned 'Balboa
Room, from "11:30 a.m. to
3:30 p.m. i

Marvellous combination of breakfabt and
lunch for Sunday late risers! .-

iCholce of complimentary cocktail 1
and a really mouth-watering menu. !'
Music by LUCHO AZCARRAGA at the organ. -,
. - $2.25 p. person
'- I- 1 tmmmmmmmmmmmm mm ' .-
playing the piano in the BALBOA BAR 10 p.m.

to 2 a.m. tonight. Tues., Wed. & Thurs.

:' Purer Richer- . -Finer, ifsfj

1 l II

nHHHMMnMKMMM ssv x v mwm svAMnMMwwa B-m

J Frith at all outdoors ' f r r'

" .' ' 'III :'.j.;.,;w...;-,.:.:.-.m !m ...s.,-...;U:ii,.

,11 III 1 i. : IS mr ., -w , , ,,a . .. ...., m

. ,:. ... a kmiv Bow ", '''; : .,
- J'
fun I I I r I

It's a simple little phrase. But to

the parents who are genuinely concerned with the
r development of their children's character and --
personality it contains excitement . . ;
x anticipation . and sincere gratitude. Further
, , more; it reassures them their selection of a j
Wurhtzer Piano has been a wise one!

t v w i n ... ..hi (
W kott !n H vM tw iter mud M w
4moMtoi Hymitki nwiry nchniv Wgr. ,.
Wnr ftolw making thh lUtm pawbht ;

.f cn Pm) ivy Wmtlnr Twurn Thou t V J V

. WufeuTzER
: . As low' as $20.00 montfily.
I ,"' .' ; 7110 Bolivar Ave. Colon 40 ;


tpecial thipmbht from. California

, extra fine, sport mint featuring

"The Thomas Shirt"

Barne Beller"

Prices from 8.75



' i q

- r
. Panama Col6n
: i




offers fastest

ont plan service to ,



four flights Weakly on OC6 Clippers4

. via Ouattmola and Lot Angeles

i m hi

- . 1
m m

' M H. AA-lic


... Two of th( av Rainbow tourist flight slop
at Mimgui and t it San Salvador'.'
; For tlM fastest, most direct mtvici to Ln K)t-

' jolos and Saa Francisco' suks your nut trip! a

Pin imsrlcsa Cllppor flight

,'t For fidl details $tg vur
Travel Atett or

.'t 1


XI-12M m

Ponomdi I Straet Ho. 5, Tel. 2-0670
t Col6n! Solos Bldg Tel. 1097 v

tour Oivn (BdLj : (jijt:

Selfish- flHi G:!;J
Fcr Vh:a Divorce Lc:,?.s
omen s

' Multipurpose quitted pocket
i : i wm mother many step while
' REMOVE pint from contents
We don't need' a statistician' to
tell us. the birth rate is rising. All
lve have to do is coupt the1 gift
lists fcr pew babies. i -J
. "V ...,,; i-' K : si
If you set aside bme of your
s3w!nlf time for-stfching up an' ex-tra-sacfial
gift or two you can
hjuW the gain in more than mon mon-ttf.
ttf. mon-ttf. Your present won't be duplicated-
and you canJadd the per perianal
ianal perianal touches the new mother, will
"Having been on both the. giving
And receiving end of baby gifts
recently, here- are two-1 found es especially
pecially especially nice. Directions for mak making
ing making them were, worked out for me
fiy torf, professional seamstresses
ft the- Greist Co.. f7 ''"v:.;""!
, - ''-v j. v-r, '.:- v-::-
j One 3s a cozy, jevelope style
Kovf, sort of honslip receiving
blanket, decorated with baby's
MiTm aim' fit a newborn babv.
JTou can vary the dimensions and
-Hie fabric; the procedure is the
jtanWjjPor ours, we used VA yards
-tff lightweight, washable blue wool
Vnd 1V4 vards of rosebud-printed
rav(-fi,cha)lis for the lining: In ad addition,
dition, addition, you'll need v 2V4 yards of
fine 'cord; and m yaras 01 yarn.
it2 inches Ions and 19 inches wide.
Measure 15 inches from 'bottom of
Wool bice. Hark and fold material
at this point. Mark position for
nama to be placed, unfold material
and 'trace the name. Using either
the uudcrbraider or top-braider at attachment,
tachment, attachment, outline the.; name in
faro. Cut a strip of bias from lin lining,
ing, lining, .material l inches wide' and
fT4 4aohes long. Covet; cord, with
T)ikSlsjrip nsing adjustable -cord-i
angioot en me sowing macnine,
-Caste covered ord to wool pieic
h inch from edge. Begin 15 inch inch-eskeeping
eskeeping inch-eskeeping the right sides of the
I u iogetner 1., v
m ZW ti' fi'l b g the Adjustable
f xie foot, stitch close to the
beginning at the folded end;
! edges close to stitching.
r and turn pocket to r i h t
-To ; form pocket in lining,
Cp' bottom edge of printed
'S15. inches,' keeping right
fagether. Seam edges togeth-
EitcHhen titeh, ? lining to
r nn tgnt sides of. fabric to-
' jfurn 'tb right' sidcr tuck lining
f -r
"Oh, my aching feet
wuu4Wsi -ana cniropoaisis.
.-' ;
rw women need, to be told
bat .miserable feet do to -their
Appearance. Most women can see
tne jfrrlnklei in their faces in the
pmrror. Others feel it in t b e i r
fre?ky walk. Others ordinarily
rroud ot their ankles and feet, see'
fhera swell. Those afflicted with
, thlete's foot, or dermatophytosis,
re unable to exnoxa fhoir nrrlinn.
ily pretty feet to the public eye.


I.,uw' ''.."""i, CP"i, ."iien wuuldn't attempt to operate on
Kli,Wlatlon Ws "nicr ic. other porUoni ol their.bodics. yet
rorains to a survey bv American thv an

. j yu u n-i m vui im niui a iafi.

i iung suii.-1
l For really "sick" feet or sudden.

thlTr. i. ,,kD1 .orhc!?ac5M'
fnere is no substitute for thfi doc-J


buttons onto crib or playpen,
tt6y is rtutl. For safety' sake,
oiw T-iy .!, for t'";-
inside pocket. .Turn in raw edges
across pocket top and slip stitch
lining to cove?. '; f . : -t
i : s i i
which can be buttoned to sides of
crib -or -play pr useful and at
tractive. or this we used a yard
of cbintt, two ahaets- 1 sheet wad wadding,
ding, wadding, H yard of ; cheesecloth, 14
yard of interfacing material, a
small piece of fabric with duck
design tor applique ana a smau
wad of batting to stuff the duck.
First cut the chintz 18 inches
long and 17 inches wide. Applique
duck or other design to right side
of materia by, band or us the
iigiagger; attachment. -Make ji
small slit in' fabric under the de design
sign design and stuff with batting. Close
slit." rit
To quilt-applioued piece, cover
wAnif Elrln .u 1 1 1 K 4i.t ihiaVnateiic
" 1 .UV.. TT-..J. ,ny lllittlVllJ.JV...
of wadding bad layer of cheese-j
cloth. 'Baste tour layers' together.
Using quilting-1, foot and guide,
quilt fabri$ i.iii diamoncl : pattern
witn rows. 01 sutcning one men a-
part. :'. :;', '::'-; 3)
TRIM EDGES. 'Seam sides 4
gether on wrong side. Turn, to
right side and turn under raw edg
es. To make straps, cut chintz
strips 10 inches long and. 414 inch
es wide. Fold in half length-wise
and seam along tne edge. Turn to
right side and baste to back edge
of pocket. r v'-' ,--f i
- .- ; W,- -1
For lining and pocket divider,
cut two pices, of chintz- each 17
inches long and 16 inches wide.
Cut interfacing material 8 inches
long and 16 Inches wide to be, used
tiffen divider '. i
and press. Fold divider in "halt
and insert interfacing material.
Place on lining piece so folded
edge is half inch from top of lin
iog.. Stitch-,to lining a 1 0 n f- the
crease mark. v '
'.Places tow of stiching 6Va Inch
es frtm left-hand edge, to form
two- tpckets,"Then fold lining in
half and seam-side together. Slip
lining anto" quilted pocket." Turn
under Taw edgeB and'sew lining
to pocket close to fop edge.
" Sew. outton to the: Docket.': and

t kvii'i i ii ii 'iiifli,rii-i--t-,iiiiiniiiii inn -i ffii nrwifi'7'Ti
Good summer foot rare, Including exer exercises,
cises, exercises, helps keep off hot weather ailments
like aches, blisters and fungus infections.
Flexing toes over a carton edre (top left)
strengthens rches and relieves cramped
muscles. Picking up marblos 4 left) eases
foot fatigue at the day's nd. Soiling foot
over a bottle (above) is relaxing.- A fungN
ridal foot powder (top right I helps keep
feet dry and resistant to infection. Day in
the sun (right), alternated with a day of
wear, keeps shoes dry and free of infection.
None of these takes long. ,


bettor and foot specialist: Most wom-

i The foot doctor is .the. man
, But keeping feet in generally
good health can be done by a few
simple expedients, just as good
hair health can be maintained
with shampooing and brushing.
Exercises aid feet that frequent frequently
ly frequently perform only one operation
walk;ng--all day long. They do
tor the feet what a eood stretch
j does for a body cramped

Vickmg'vp Jew of Junior's done until the
marbles, with as many toes as'and relaxed


' NEA Staff Writer
A new look for favorite house
keeping aids 'promises easier and
swifter housework. What woman
isn't interested, especially in sum
mertime when outdoor recreation
Look what's' happend .to t h a t
old standby) the chamois. Newly
developed chamois leather,, spe specially
cially specially tanned in oil, increases the
soft,' supple feel of the skins and
adds to their moisture retaining
qualities. 1 1
,. ... ; .. VI., "K 'V; .-..1
Because the chamois puts a .high
gloss on glass or wood' surfaces,
you can wipe down mirrors, whisk
the dust oft furniture and give the
picture window a onceover with without
out without carrying and assortment of
special aids. i: ( ,,ff.,, 1
I adopt the open-window policy
during nice weather and a daily
dusting of almost every surface is
a "must."
You can also use a chamois
with ordinary soap or detergents
to wash glass or mirrored surfac surfaces
es surfaces without suffering troublesome
streaks and linting. (Better watch
A teen-ager's learning about
tastr raav be a tortuous path,
sirevn with mistakes. But if' she
learns from each mistake, it will
never cost her money or pride a-
There are some .Working princi
ples that will belp, teen-agers ea-
A pattern should be suitable to
what it's printed OiC'A! large pic picture
ture picture of a marlin being hooked by
man in a1 rowboat" may- be fine
oii draperies, but 4t u unsuitable
on-, a mnrff,'-Ai, --?fcjf:.v
A border pattern wonderful
dn a shirt, but may look strange
cut into a blouse.
tu..!..:. .t--. Ti -j -j
Binpes uiai kq up ,aiiu uuwn
mak a skinnv eirl look, skinnier
Stripes that go around make a fat
girl look tatter, uui, 11 won 1 nee
essanlv work vice-versa.
Lines that eo around the fattest
part of the hips are out, no mat matter
ter matter how thin you are. A dropped dropped-waist
waist dropped-waist dress should always "cheat"
and place the waist between the
natural waist and the widest por
tion. A suit jacket snouid aoe a
bove the equator, too.
. Generally speaking,' flower
print" and stripes should not be
paired. Nor should polka dots
and stripes. The effect is just too
much. v
Slmky-looking veils aren't for
tne' young

iney are hit we owep.are anapuig up- nere,:' you c n

who are trying to look young.
Fresh, crisp suggestions of veils
are fine. .:.;;..
possible,- eases fatigue oy working
muscles m a variety of directions.
This can be done while sitting in
S low chair, with the marbles on



t V (

fortho floor. 'There should be a feel-
JinOif Gtrfinothonincr miianlAa frnm

heel to toe. t ? ,
i v v . ?j0 V i .
s'lexine toes up and down over
the- edge of a box or stair "tread
is also a good stretch. It may aid
Fatigued feet may be rejuvenat rejuvenated
ed rejuvenated to some degree by rolling them
over a bottle, Place the bottle un-

sit- der the heel arid roll it slowly un un-'
' un-' !dcr the arch to the ball of the

foot and back, again. It should be
foot feels

it ,
it- I
I :i;
1 Km

Ofl-Unnti cbamoU adds aasetk tetck to ttpltt"
routines. It's said t civ wood and (few bit gam. .1

out, though, or dad will appro
priate the chamois for tne car.)
This new type chamois carries
a seal certifying that it meets "U.
S. Government specifications."- j
BROILED FOODS are in high
favor during the lumdcr; but
cleaning up the broiler still rates
as one of the least desirable jobs
with most of us. 1; v
Aiming to- take this- messy chore
out of pur hands is- a; disposable
broiler. Heavy gauge ; aluminum
foil, stamped out witn nignsioes
and deep ridger to k;eep food out
of the grease, is all ready to slide
into oven, broiler or rotlsserie.
3- UL
H)ior Sets Pace

OfDlippu. hrdpu or

PARIS (NEA) The way. things
m wknninrt lli V ... ... .nil A A
look hippy, drapy like
Monroe or feminine 'in the '1912
manner. Clothes cut allrthre
Keeoine off athlete's- fdot is
ttcr of resistance .c-
cording to latest medical: studies,
A healthy? foot can f aht off infec

Hm nilh un n,hoivoo. lnu ..l.tjk.:. ?".7 TI." ,gu' '""S"

""ii -7-C. T.
u wui vau luiigus nsm vu
the feet to settle in for a stay,
A cay a the sun Jor shoes, al
ternatmg with a day. of wear,
helps keep the shoes free of fun-;
gus. This is particularly vital;pj;
persons uiwhp. are convatesclng
from -athlete's foot. ,., t

A good foot powder, one that'sU6 inches

rungiiMai, nelps keep feet cool,
dry and safe. It should .be sprin sprinkled
kled sprinkled in the .shoes and on' the feet,
getting between the toes, v


i v 10 a

This time-asd-work-saving device,
by the way, was. developed by a
man who didn't like to clean up
boiler pans.,-. f
hu taken on a new look, too
which adds- to its usefulness and
versatility. .A handsome new one,
moiaea w ouaoie tuuv uul too
, i .1 i y t .
squishy to hold its shape) clastic
has rigid steel frame around-the
top and a plastic cover that -fits
snugly.- v v v-i- t j
: It's .rectangular, in shape .end
can be used with sponge mops for
soap-and-water chores.
, Light in -weight and, "easily
'Willi a (Ikoia
ways are being shown in the cur
ruit collections here." r
i Un-th .Am, ,-,, ww
for davtime elotheThr in au.;
ny color 'choices, toor : 1912 'violet!
as opposed to strong feds, greens,
yellows, purples Or blacks -com
bined with whites.
- ri
Here's' a capsule -j-undowih- -de
signer ny eesigaer, on the current
couccnons: .
Dior: .The Manet, or Dutch
Boy Line ; Hippy,, unsophisticated
daytime clothes in magnificent
fabrics. Strong colors. Bounded
shoulders, rounded Jilos and the
high cylinder hat. Hip length or
waist-length jackets, skirts with
unprsssed pleats at front or aU. a-
round. ibe W12 look for w i a n v
Cattnier of Laiivin: Has thW"
line, which stands not or some
part of the anatomy but for the
ranch "vie", or life.. : He likes
skim that swine from just below
tne Dosom. -mere are called "mo
bile cloches." Back interest in om-
chawed here and it helps if you
lean back as you walk. The waist waist-length,,
length,, waist-length,, bloused jacket is shown
with a wide skirt for day time.
Castillo- shows both capes and
stoles and is fond of tho color vio-
leu- .j i ,
V Patou: Qothes here" are' lady ladylike
like ladylike and feminine.' Waistlines ar
high, just under the- bosom, T h e
three-quarter length oat is nonu-
lar at this house and Patou shows
lt.wi'n fullness at the: back. Skirts
are frequently narrow but -o v e r
mem goes a nuffv aoron, often
shirred. Lace scores in this collec
tion- both for dinner clothes and
evwi'ng gowns. v -, -,',?
Mm Orts: Casual coats with
cireu ar fullness at the back., Gen
erally. coats flare to the hem. Ma
ny of these coats have a slim
, Tr. 7. J

this collection,- for 'this reaWhieTthan the? whole
Iriavtim. aih.' .ii-mi- iTI m in,n uiey 00 noie-- -

,n( taupe are me
Desi-iixea coJoTs for coats,
, v v , -r,
Mnt. Path. fiWIilr u.
0us sheath, a la Marilyn MonroeJ
more or less. She also uses dlaJ
gonal draping for sheaths. Capes
are prominent In this collection
and they're dramatic. They range
fi-om waist knalh Mmrf ivJ

r".- rT vicu jck u uany a aiapers are wasnea ai
J?? to fulJ"lenfith' Hemli,e arelhomc. avoid using bleach. The

for sheaths at t h 1
noose, 14 inches for wide skirts.
The. waistline is normal. There's
a feeling of the 1920's in princess princess-line
line princess-line dresses and also in the blous bloused
ed bloused back of bodices. -


cleaned up, it also makes fine
picnic, hamper and soft drink
cooler. Mine is turquoise, which
looks considerably more stylish at
a picnic outing than the old buc bucket
ket bucket we used to use. It also fits
more compactly into a car trunk.
After use, it's a quick and sim simple
ple simple matter to wash out the inte interior
rior interior because sides and bottom are
smooth and rounded.
starcely ever '-out of action on
summer- washdays has appeared
i a new version designed to
speed the" pbvup problems. Eigh
teen1 cups are strung ; on a thin
line -which runs above, and paral parallel
lel parallel to,- the-clothesline. These- are
ready to be spaced out to fasten
the domes ."without the need to
bend and reach, or hunt for elu
sive pins-; v v ...
can hardly wait to try is an au.
omatic. overcaster attachment for
me atrngnt-needie sewing ma ma-Chine.
Chine. ma-Chine. If you've ever snent as
much time es I in trying to seam
up frayed or sheer,' ravelly fab fabrics,
rics, fabrics, the news that an attachment
has been developed that will lock-
sutcn raw edges together pro professionally
fessionally professionally is good indeed.
A flattened scroll foot, holds the
raw edget vertically as" the over overcasting
casting overcasting ia done. It should be avail available
able available now in sewing departments
and centers.
lUaud Do',
"A the. hot-weather, moves t its
furniture in for a long: lease, manv
mature women wonder what they
can do to stay cooler. : i
Piling down, to .shorts and a
ialttr. ia out for many; women be because
cause because they Jook just too strange.
Sppndingdays at the pool or beach
is out for those who have house
work to-do. Days .apent- in air
eooica njovies. are unpractical on
me faccvef it'
Some womeit' whose" skin ki
thane absolutely rule out any re reduction
duction reduction in-clothes might investi
gate the clothing or household fri frivolities
volities frivolities budget for the possibility
f a room air conditioner.. It's no
thing to wear, out into the street,
granted, but a variety of tests has
shown that efficiency and health
are both aided in comfortable, ar
tificial coot; And u one lacks for
neighborly visits, an air condition conditioner
er conditioner is, a great social aid.
' All dresses bought in the" first
flush of nylon ought, to be stored
until fall. Even a sheer nylon
dress is hotte than a heavy dress
of a fabric that is absorbent. The
same goei for underclothes;
Heels of -comfortable height can
keep ankles and feet from swell swelling.
ing. swelling. This contributes to a feeling
of being cool. Sandals may pot be
right on a mature woman, but
there are many low and flat-heeled
styles that are suitable. .-
.NEA Staff Writer.
Doctors.' like most professionals
in an ever-advancing .field, occa occasionally
sionally occasionally disagree. This can be ter terrifying
rifying terrifying for a Baby's parents, par particularly
ticularly particularly if the disagreement per pertains
tains pertains to an operation. Best, course:
get a third opinion from a differ-:
cut source.
Liquid vitamins that come' with
a dropper aren't too hard to Bet
into. Baby, either with a spoon or
drop by drop. Putting vitamins in
the formula bottle is generally dis discouraged
couraged discouraged by doctors, since Baby
may choose not to finish that par par-icylarbotUe.
icylarbotUe. par-icylarbotUe. j,
Shun kitchen knives aad scis
sors might as well be hung high
on the wall before-the Baby ar arrives,
rives, arrives, since it will have to be done
eventually. This way. enough
time is allowed to get used to the
new location before things get hec hectic.
tic. hectic. ; '.
Slices of cheese, chilled, can be
made into a "fineer rood" for Ba
by by slicing them. Bread can be
simiany suced to maxe a iog
""nal,sDy .."5""
One mother carries a small plat-
tic cun in her handbaz for Baby's
use at soda fountains or other
restaurants that serve milk or wa
ter m conical paper cups in plas
tie holders. Most Babies chew
these up and have trouble manag
ing them. .- t
If Baby'f diapers are washed at
temptation is great, but bleach is
too strong for Babv's skin. Extra
'soaks in medically approved com compounds,
pounds, compounds, a- day on the clothesline
in the sun and extra-bot water can

keep them white,

They have had a good marriage,! It isn't likely that she wi.! relish
reared ttiree children wno are Hiving in the same town with her
grown and on their own, struggled ifcrmer husband and his new wife,
together for the success which the Us what her Busband thinks he

j husband has. now achieved.

Their life should be easy sail-.aer

ing. ..
But the husband' has ; informed
his, wife that he is in love with a
girl in his office who is little more
than half his' age. He has asked
his, wife for a divorce so, that he
can marry the girl he thinks he
can't live Without r- '. v
Because she loves her' husDand
and,' through the years, nad put
his wplfar snH haDoinesx ahead
of her own she feels there is no-
thing to do but to get, divorce
and clear out
01 her nusoand s
life.--.- ;,--'' V "vi
Now is the time for this good
wife to start thinking a bit more
selfishly...-: :.v" v;- '' i '---
Since her husband, obviously, is
not concerned with, what is to be become
come become of her if she gives him the
divorce he,-thinks ,h wants,,. she
had, better -start thinking about her
own future. A "v- -'
PROBLEMS '.I'.--?":;"' ,'
j. Where will she live if- she di
vorces her husband? : i
t i
Ueep iaLi

i Even though parents may take great care, baby may still gel'' '-.
: born, during a day at the beach. Out not-too-restricting way el
; treating this discomfort Is letting baby take a baking soda bh, ',
i This lass takes one in the backvard in her fchuitle tub. : -1 :

Afty mother wnd has watched a
tiny baby suffer hrough a summer
knows that her miseries' in the
heat are small compared, to, his.
Prickly heat and diaper rash.e rash.e-rupt
rupt rash.e-rupt with the greatest of ease. ; A
nap In the shade may turn baby
an uncomfortable .'shade of pink.
And the brand-new baby who can't
even perspire just, gets hotter and
hotter.. ::'.:'::.?:. ,T;r:
There are several tips to keep
baby cooler. Keen his clothes to
a minimum. The tiny baby who
lies still can go without a diaper.
if he lies down on one in his crib.
Air' is a great curex of diaper
rash. Babies can eo Without un
dershirts in hot weather up to 90
degrees. Above that temperature.
an', undershirt will keep him cool
er as it absorbs and evaporates
moisture. n - i.
Keep plastics a far as 'possible
away from Baby's skin In hot
weather. Put a pad between the
olastic sheet and -the crib sheet.
Leave -off plastic pants. Avoid
plastic bibs, sustituting t e r r-y-cloto'onej.
-Cover baby's 'plastic
play pen pad or chair seat with
a towel or a special terryciotn
cover j '';--;:.- .. r.
Time baby's stays in the aun. or
open shade with great care. No
definite times can be : given; as

Brand-new in a setting process now being used in salons across1
the country. Instead o( being set with water or beer, the hair
is set with a lotion that keeps the curls springy for about a
week, t'nlike a lacquer, which is used to keep curls in place,,
this lotion gives curls body as they are set, and' dried. By;
ALICIA HART, NEA Beauty Editor, .-

'wants important enou.?a to lorce,

uuo Decomms anuuuci, u..- yiac-
ed person? .. ; ; t v
; Even though they are grown,
how. will the children fct l about
having their parents d-ioreed?;
" Even grown children have t
right to xpect their parents i to
look after each other as long as
they both live. 'A
1 Does she have what it takes, t
make a new life alone and on her
own or is there -danger that she
will crack up -emotionally
ithe divorce is final?
V U 1 I V L U .o J ....
for a woman to examine that: pos
sibility carefully. :
. r-on cha find th rmirnff' tn Innlr
her busband in the eye and; say
"no'1 to his demand for a divorce?
Courage is often a greater, virtue virtue-than
than virtue-than meekness. ; : ', :i
. Any ,wfe- who obligmgTy turni
her husband over to another worn-,
an should at least do a little self selfish"
ish" selfish" thinking first. After aU the
husband and the" other womaa
aren't ..setting any records for, uo-',
selfish;. behavior. :1: J; i; ?
his matter depends on the baby's
buis uiaucr ucpeuuo uu uiv vmuy 9
utes per side is about 'right for
first exposure, but this by no
4 V, i .. ta..X-M I V. V...'
means includes ; two minute in
the blistering, seashore sun." The
littlert baby should be kept out of
tne sun altogether, t
As bay gets to be a toddler.
its' harder to keen him' covered
and cut of the sun, once his time
.0 up. nuu suuuuiiuci. flUU 41 iUUJf
sleeved tee shirt to hisi beach
warrobei He should ewear both in-.
to tlx water, as the sun and re reflection
flection reflection are murderous there.
: An enjoyable way for a toddler
to &et his skin soothed in the
warm weather, whether, Ae hat
diaper rash, sunburn, or? prickly
neat is with a baking-soda bath.
Do it outdoors on a shady, spot on
the lawn, so It can be a game.
The old plastic bath tub dots serv."
ice. Use two tablespoons of soda
to this size tub of water;. If th
child has a plastic I wading pool,
add one quarter pound to thirty
gallons of water., ? ;j s , i
.Keep the water cool and add In Interesting
teresting Interesting plastic, toys and babr
will get the full benefit of the coot
ing water and soothing baking to

Box 134, Pa
jaal and KJthcnviia
-H j f ; Z v;: ; 'jd37,
Reopeninj September 4th
Classes for -children
all ages.
v TAP ? ;
Member ef
P'flM Masters '";
of America, Inc.
"a a fdumh, ffltmtf &iU PtAimi J PftlmU L mmU fmfttf tw LmuU
Jt mtt L wwj If blflum .. Lm 207 40 m JQW Ltmm 9-.00 uJ 10 m. mtf .'
: .. ; ;: rec'c nation : -.; r:: j
;Auyust .30 31st "..V t 10:03 a.m. to. 5:00
,' jEeptCimber. 1st i.,,; 9:00 -m- to- i?-'00 ;

I D.I: :

COCKTAIL J ARTY given In honor of Mr. W. E. fcemerer, Export Sales Manager of tile lire-'''
tone International Company who arrived on the Isthmus on Friday. .The party was given r
by Mr.' Martin E. Holt, local manager of the company,' at the Salon 'Balboa of the Panama
Hotel on Friday evening. From left to right are Mr. Horacio CUre, Mr. Martin E. Holt. Mr ':
W. E. Kemem; Mr.' Gene Fallon and Mrs. Fallon. : - ;


The Panama Rotary Clrib v lll entertain with a banqdeli i
in honor ef the Presidenief Panama, Ricardo Arias and Mrs.
Arias, n Thnnday at the Salon Balboa, of the El Panama
Hotel, at 7:30 p.m.,f Vs -.''.'.'.:'.V, : '-.
Retary International President.. Glan Paolo Lajig, who
will arrive by plane at noon on 'August Ith from Legborn,
Italy, accompanied by Mrs. Lang will be the other honored ;
- guests at the banquet. Others in the party will be the Cen Cen-:
: Cen-: tral... and South American Advisors ot the Institute of In In-'formation.
'formation. In-'formation. ',.,
Also Invited are all Rotary membets of Colon and David.

5 together with ttek-wives
Irs. Ricardo Artas To Make
Itates Side Visit Te Get: i
-Mrsritlcardo Arias, wife of the
president of JPanama, will leave
for the United States during the
..riv nirt of next week with the
purpose of obtaining Salk vac vaccine
cine vaccine o combat polio In Ptna-
4. ::.'...i..i ..'V
s mMti irra adcompany
.u4m c naunao. mis..
j. imn Mr. Samuel
r,alindo and Mrt".Pedro
. -w- ; 4..
iinm Knmmindint 01 tne
fK. v.val District has Issued
invitation for a Midshipman J
Tea Dact to!be given, at the
Commissioned Officers' Mess a
tomorrow, from- Je, 0 F'vfj Ci;.f
VJL EmVawy Counsellor and
u i irlr T.ntertain
The Counsellor- of the pnlte'd
State Embassy ana mi n,
. .i. rTtind recently witn.
small dinner party at. .'their
tome in Bella Vista to honor w
Mr. Adms Stewart, wife bl the
counsellor f embassy in-Costa
Rica, prior to her departure ot,
n JOSt On 'aur3uey
'Those- who attended the" din dinner
ner dinner were Colonel and Mrs. Greg Greg-'Orv
'Orv Greg-'Orv of the U.S. embassy In San
Jose, Mr. ano mn. nmwu jvm--
ba, and Mr, E. ,T. Anderson,
Sinner Given ;'."'"
Mr a nit Mn John T. FOtaTty
It campo Alegre were hosts at
a smlj Oinner pany
iiome on i u a 777,;:
liiida Diamond '" ;'
tetvrnt From New York
. mw. Tinda Diamond, daugh
ter ef Mr. and Mrs. Walter Dia Diamond
mond Diamond of 40th Street, Panama,
has returned from a four-month
trip to New York. While in the
blr city Linda, ad a chance to
ample New York schooling schooling-(She
(She schooling-(She declares she still prefers
her Canal Zone school, howev
1 e
Mr. 'r.rr. a rill TV" 1 7
letnrnlnr Tomorrow
. Mr. George Arias is returning
te Panama by plane early 'to 'tomorrow
morrow 'tomorrow morning after spending
a few months In Europe and in
foe United States where she
yisited with family and Wends.
CristebaIColoit Retary Club
ftetary tresMenfr'.'jf,-. ;1" '
! The Cristobal Colon Rotary
Club will give a luncheon at the
Stranger Club in honor of the
President: of the Rotary Inter International,
national, International, Clan Paolo Lang and
Mrs. Lang on Friday, August 10
at noon.
MaeFrecland Celebrates
Young Me Treeland enter entertained
tained entertained a group Bf oy the
home of his parents, Mr. and
Mrs. King Freelsnd. yesterday,
on the advent, ef his seventh
j- Movies and barbecue ere1
enjoyed by -the' young guests.
Tisit'ors Frem the States 1 ,i
Mr. and Mrs. Sol Talitz arriv arrived
ed arrived by ship during the past week
front te States. This Is Mrs. Tb Tb-litz's
litz's Tb-litz's first trip tor Panama and
she is busily seeing the sights.
Mr. Tolitz who Is in the banana
business has visited here often
times an1 hs spent several
yeaij on the isthmus. The To-

. 1 A

Utzes plan to spend about' three
weeKs at the Hotel El Panama.
Birthday Cocktail Party ;
. Mr. Robin Green celebrated
His birthday with -, a : cocktail
party at" the home of 'hl par-
ents, Mr. ana Mrs. Hon Green,
at their home lnCampo : AJegre
Ensign Tlobert Wayne 'BaUef:--Graduates
K.- -a
?rom Mr., anrf Mrs. M. K Bai Bailey
ley Bailey of .Margarm eomea word cf
the graduation of their son En Ensign
sign Ensign Robert Wayne Baijey' from
the U8 Merchant Marine Acade
my of, Kings Pojnt,. LJ.( .New
York. ' :- f
' MR tnd Mrs. M K. Ballet at
tended their 'son's graduation
and will alo attend his wedding
today to Miss Sablna Norma Dl
of oiendale, Lj; vi:.:.;.v.v.v,i
t Ensign' Bailey has accepted"' a
position with the Farrell Steam Steamship
ship Steamship Lines. 'r! ntl-'rAi
Women's ActivKy Clob Gives Tea
Memberj of tbe Women's Ao
tivity Club held a special meet meeting
ing meeting on the Atlantic Side recent recently
ly recently at the Juyne ot !ri.:' .Ena
Saunders. ?,n:"-l. 'i
: Following the; meeting tea, was
served by the Misses Cole and
Miss' E. Thompson. .The j table
which was the center of attrac
tion was oeauuiuny set, by Mr.
Ena Saunders and. Mrs Daisy
Hassock; honorary members? of
the Wbmen Activity; Club j ; -Miisic
for the, occasion was
played by Mr Lrqr, accompan accompanied
ied accompanied by the voice of Miss Constant
-f fcf..
1 Those present" were: Mrs. L.
Boyce of New York, Miss A.' Par Parley,
ley, Parley, Mrs.' L. Monlouis, Mr. C.
Lamotte, Mrs..I. Simpson Mxs.
N. Saley, Mri. J. Smith, Mrs. ,E.
McKenney, Mrsi C- McDonald,
and Mrs. E. Prescott. ".,
C!::rrd: C!;::;:r
To 'Inxc J'
fact that slum clearance programs
cost the taxpayers less than let
ting .the v slums spread was
emphasized by George E. Helder,
supervisor of the-' Milwaukee
health departmeat housing
diviiion,-' . ..
Heidef, writing in Government
Service, a magazine published by
the Milwaukee Government Serv Service
ice Service Lague, said that in one of the
buildings he' inspected he found a
widow and seveo cnudren living
in one1 room.
He said there were 37 school
children living in that building.
He pointed out that it would take
complete schoolroom, with all the
acccmpanymg expenses, to care
for the children from just the one
building. .
He said a com oleic- trade school
tt-iinlH hu in he nraviried hr th
taxpayers if there were eight of
tbese houses., i r.
Hider said that the owner of
this building paid : city ; property
taxes of only $456 a year, hardly
enough to. provide for the educa
tion of the .children living- m. tne
T,,,.Hina J i. -
, Bides school costs, mere are
other items like i Ore .and pqlice
protection, refuse disposal and
health services.' 1 !"' .:
"How many J houses like' fhis
could Milwsukef afford Heider-

- Uth eetice fer leclHtie l this
eelyme hml iu mints' in
hfM-wnMee farm tr,4 miHW te ee
f the Mmbera it4 itil la
- SmmI aee- OtherwiM," .r i$iy,f.
4 y 4 to the eff ice. Netkt ef
"Mtiees nnft U acceetee' by
toMpheoe. '
Coffee and' Meetinr f "
Quarry He ghts Women's Club
The regular meeting and cof' cof'-fee
fee cof'-fee of the Quarry Heights worn worn-n's
n's worn-n's Club- .will- be held 'on
Wednesday- August $ 'at j:30
.m. at the Quarry-Heights Of Officers.
ficers. Officers. Club. For cancellations.
please notify: one bf 1 the1 fqllow.
me hostesses 'nriOr tn nnnn
Tuesday; August' 7: Mrs. Hugh
"iu, mra. w, u. fTaae or Mrs.
I, JvMeyef.;:;;, 5 r
'! Chapter Xt, i'W -Meet
Xotaerrow ..:
- Royal jalm Chapter No. t,
OES will meet. Monday,.' August
8, at J:lO p.m. at Cristobal Ma Masonic.
sonic. Masonic. Temple.; ''-) r4 r" ' 1
.Mrs. Marilyn M. Marsh. Wor Worthy
thy Worthy Matron, will nreside t. t.h
meettog v which' v-: will Indnda
jusmess balloting rtd initiation
followed; by v -refreshment and
nfertainmenfc.'by' men. of ; the
chapter; m a
Afi Basteft Stfiri kre 'invited
to attend. n i'Q' 4 .'
' -i ;r -' : -'-
:,, I .! t-i 1 f -Vfewft. JA'
tmj mm 11 m','uk iiW
The elothm 'builset jnurt m
b-lsned 4 seme .. way. lot tho'
Uleee to balance ft is- in .the
elethinf store, later.
One-is reminded nf thii
when one sees womn coining
home from work I or -doing her
housework in a battered cocktail
dress. The dress ii nncomforthi.
looking and feeling. It's impracti
cal for wear while doing dirtv
work and the neckline is far ton
iow ior an ottice.
One understands the woman'i
problem. There's no money in the
piggy for a new work dress. And
there's that three-seasons -eld
dressy dress, doing nothing in the
But it doesn't work.
A-woman on a limited budret
for clothing should never be faced
with this situation. If a woman
wears house dresses more than
she weas party dresses, her budg budget
et budget should be allotted accordingly.
And the clothes for which one
has only occasional need be they
party clothes, riding e I e t h e s,
swimming clothes or town suits-
should last many seasons. They
should be of good durable quality
and they should be strictly clas classic.
sic. classic. It's obvious that if one can
afford only half a party dress a
year, one must buy one that will
do for two seasons.
Rarely does a piece' of clothing
move successfully from one cite cite-gory
gory cite-gory of wear to another. Beat-up
lounging pajamas won't do for the
garden. Worn-out riding pants arei
impossible for scrubbing the floor.
The clothes in a category, must1
do for that job as long as the
budget dictates.- ;
" Show's On ;;
annual exhibit of student work
at the University .'of. California"!
college' of architecture is being
held! on the Berkeley, campus' un un-til.
til. un-til. Sept,. 15. ". -,- ,,r
"MEMPHIS, Tenn. (UP)-Lynn
Foster found a $1 bill In an aban-
donM bird's nest. Foster said the
paper money helped hold the nest
together.. : r. ...


i'.i ,-.;

PRbUD QF -THEIR BATEAS 'whlh' are 1n the "-painting and varnishing stage are these"
rhember and dependent of the Jost of Fort Kotbe.' Approximately 25 "students" are- at-

-y"ip, fbuuiac ui uv jucoisuxiiR ui uiv Jvpu iai f-aiiniiiatuau wuuucu Wnicn IS now in
its fourth, week at the Kobbe Senlce Club's "craft sbop." Working carefully on their In Individual
dividual Individual bateas, are, left to right atound. the table, -Sp-3 P.bnald Richardson, Pfc. Charles
Ussery.Pfc". Robert Johnson, Sp-3' Austin 'Nlcbolas, Sp-3 Clyde Hopkins, Mrs. William Oriffin.
assistant director f the course, and Mrs.. Donald Eddy. Looking on are Capt, Andrew Krjpw--land
and Mrs. Dorris B.. Caldwell, Service Club jdirector-and eapervisor ot the class,
,y m;t I gvvV v K-v:-.;V';,, .(U.S. Army Photo)

Stems tHeed I
.-, '."
Teen-agers who .don't ..lav "!.'


get all dressed up to go to work of their feet ought to shave there
111 the summer like to wear san.'ax well as one the legs. If : this

dafcC.,. .... . : V
Sandals : are- entirely suitable

fnctwrar InrMnm iimn work, fniinf and SOSDUlf the feet.

baby-sitting lobs and for 1 leisure
time in the summer. '. 'r
, But the feet that are so prom
inently displayed in sandals ought
to be, soft, and pretty Here f e
some ways of making them, that
way.-'- '.-,' -'' '' '- -'
Good long baths, with the feet
soakmg, are a help. Mnce. a not
bath u uncomfortable in the sum
mer, the- services of a pumice
stone my have to be employed to
work off the callus on the back of
the." heels... :,-..: ;, "r:-
It there's na time for, a bath.
the feet can be soaked in a basin
of hut water containing soap or
detergent and a small amount of
tentier b r a a d. of laundry
bleach,-A stiff nailbrush should be
used ever heels, toenails, toes and
the bottoms.
A special foenalT dipper may be
a- bi( help. It hat. in addition to
the' clinoer. an implement for
cleaning under and around the toe
nails. The toenails should; be cut
itaaiiiiiJ tWnltiJ
rate from pneumonia has declin declined
ed declined to about one-fourth of what it
w3 30 year ago, according to the
Minnesota Slate Medical Assa.t"'1
A bulletin said the science ef
treating pneumonia, has advanced
considerably. It' said the urst mod
ern method 01 1 treatment mat
netted pneumonia patientsnsurviye
was the administration of oxyfea
by:n oxygen 'tentt Then fin the
1930 s specific serums were found
to combat ; the germ. f t i;t
. Whea "sulfa".arugs wer Intro.
duced, they were found to be more
effective and .easier to -administer
and soon -replaced the older, more
involved treatment.. Penicillin and
other, antibiotic drugs provided an-i
other means of fjghting almost
any lung lniection regardless of
the tiuse. 1 ,
,1 s 1 1

. . ... -.r 1 F r.-n K tl


It CO!
mm cocktail
lf?CHwSrey '
14 twwi Jmc
ll Vmm , ,
I' 3 Vmnmm hcm
' Stukt H witft crttti id
I unat Sum
rS mmntm immm Cfrnm i
.) Uuk mttt trmmktt tern lira
. fiuf ilU .l Ua.

eMmuiewau, t


' Distributor:


f i j w' '... i ;.' -.'
straight across and not so short
as to invite an ingrown aail.
CW who rPw hair 'on the tops
wasn't. managed during : the last
snave, it can oe done wmie soas-
riiien KcbMas
Pass Time) Wi Ta
i SHELBY,. Misj.f(UP;! J- Ct'i-
gy Bullockk4ooking for something
to- pass the time while bedridden
with arthritis,--, came up. with
hobby that's turatd into .'profit.
able-business. .- ;
Bullock -was teaching t at- Duke
University.-, when, arthritis struck
him.; He s been bedridden ever
since, getting out' occasionally in
Several years' ag Bullock began
snaking novelties to pass the time.
He made dolls with jecan bodies
and acorn heads. Then ; Bullock
becsn making miniature wood
carvings cotton nous ana oaies
to be mounted and worn as cos costume
tume costume iewelrv. ."'.'"'"
Bullock carved a variety of
things, bracelets; sets of buttons,
lapel ornaments and. larrings. He
sve them away to hi friends at
first.. ," : '1 ' vi; ...
, ahea Bullock; began to get
oroers from individuals and shops,
hut. he couldn't.' fill all of them
because carving the little boll god
bale, was tedious work; ; 1
; But bow Bullock has had plastic
molds made' and a company in
Chicago made; 10,000 bales
for- him.'
Bulloefc' hal -to sand and' buff
the bales, drill a small hole ia
the; tep-for insertion of a eye
screw and attaeb the balet to ear
screws, tie or bracelet chains..
.'Each !vta Bullock aivea a set
Of- his- jewelry t the- Maid ot Cot-'
ion, ana ice conon canuvai
Associitisn has Iwitin buying the
jewelry for the royal court in ith
annual-earmvar. w
i 1 Now-' Buliick plenty f to
eecupy his time i bedand bring
mm u' a uay prom. k 1
)'.. X ' I'll''
4 .' 1-
14 COMTKUg '. ::. ':..
,h4 t i
I'4 VmmuM -r ,
I'S Ciim SrtlttV
IreChtny tftntfV-
1 pmtH Htm- v -1 r -J
awt immtm Mm ':
iht with VKktt m -'
RYI Moute,uet-ire
pin ly .. 1 nl if '.!
I Mrt Unwi Jmw v.,
Vw (Mil wnhciidiM
k) km ( CtlNTKAU
M yw im.'


' r
- '!
Nevrllatb'oll treat i 'X
aad add fragraaee. It can b.
seel in bath n robbed e be-
AEW fin th ti)nmMh'ii mnt4..
MM bath -oU from, a waHknown
iraamtfaotureftf This oil -w h i h
uwri cieaos nor ,ouDbie, is Re Resigned
signed Resigned to. helo' a 'wnmin aiv har.
self an anti-dry skin treatment in
.iujm,uuu wil. wasnugt y.
The, oil, may-, used, in ,two
wy?v m,Abe rHbbed the
skin before tatinir n ihnwm :
Uwo oapful may be put right In
": nw, water4 -ttinor way, the
prtcess take. -advantage ,o 'the
fact that a warm, skin wiU obsorb
mm lUDocawoa irora ue dirtnan
vvui a.uryrrcooi one.
1 worn an. Who suffers from- the rlrv.
HIS fffmnt aIL ... -J 'A
w v.. pun, ia .fl.
nwphere durihf the sum mo, it
could mean that a hath lnUai r
arymg ;out tut skin still further,
wuuni restore some miutmri in u
The bath nil pnm in a v.l
unuiitii Tin im 11 permmed
with one of the manufacturer's no-
nillaa aanfa .... L, i... ...' ...... i ff..
' 1 7 r'j
An ( Hoiiesf Dollar
BOSTONf-i fUP) There's good
money in ''tips'' if. you have the
nnuLRnw r t 1
fouif ta try -to smufgle something
l.t. lit. fT.U.J -,. ....
vmira oiaies, you can go
to the nearest U.S. Ostoma office,
icui up, na collect your re reward
ward reward v M ''. ), f :
- 1 ; -1
.' The reward i 9 r Mf a t.
amount the' federal rftvcrnmi'nt1
realize from-the aeizeit aHida
plus one-fourthv of the fine levied t
1 j. i j -1
, A Boston tipster collected about
111,000 not too long ago for supply supplying
ing supplying information that led to the ar arrest
rest arrest at Logan Airport of a smug smuggler
gler smuggler 1 carrying contraband, dia diamonds
monds diamonds worth $40,000
1 ; vf Sold In All Druj

J r t f
..-Hi' V 7-1' 1
; ; v. ;Tr"""--V 1

distributors in p'anama

Second Diagonal (Old


o; rest environment; 2


Geriflt-nien are reijuestct! to we?r jackeTsI
: after 6'

3 A R


- - ' ..' it,,

" SO:

Ho. HUIKH ........ 0.60
!lo.2LU!!CH ;.V.:....0.7S
Io. 3 LUI1CH ...0.90

Includes Appetizer
Entree Salad
Butter &

:, "Con junto Plicet'! and Margarita Escaja,;,;


Stainlesa steel "Oyitr" with, t '. :
. "V stainless steel bracelet, 18 J ......$ 72.00'
Price In US.A. .V. .V.7. :..$115,00
YOU SAVE-........ .'59 or .'. ..,..$ 43.00

' ;-tOnly.becassloaaliy available). 1
Finast quality;m stone.' 1 J ,'-." 'Sf
3-S kt size 'WW $15.00 j.-kar?J
U.S. Prici 'from $35.00 !iJ '.'.3
YOU SAVf.,135.'orJ..frorn $20.00


Panamanian Cold Jtwaly, with genum. or-ffiiMj

' -cultured ptaris, from ao.w.

Lots ot parking space

Dont worry about that tot W atrandl Leb itj
"blessing in disguise"-a igna to you to take action
. . j n ..ui.t Akfdinina. lnvller. natural-.

' lodklnf new haircolOrl

'everl ror Roux ou snampoo auii ireiiuniu Vv..vf
. i.iwi. .... J .f p. .11 a, arratr hatr five SBSrK-".

- every maiuiv sbiafm w uw
.i lint highlights and lustre,
coior mat cnangea your
' appointment now.
Storji and used by tha best
"A" Street) No. 7-27 Box


1 r
'rT u
-i Uj
Till 3.t?.
1 ,i
2 p.nii.i."
) n-T
. Soup or PonsoAifc ",
Dessert Breaif
Coffet or Tea
ui front of our store Z
'tt ) r
--r r- a
SHA.P00 3
So relaxand let Roux ..taRe.-J
v. -T.
adds aubtle. tural-1ookiB.
worry, w
. i.fa"t
v -iMi(vai
Beauty Parlor.
S. A,
No. 297 Tel. 2-2971 .-


tee srxcAi AMrsiCA
-sncDAT, ArcrsT 5, in
1 1
Hi: LfcvVIS StKVIWfc v .-
?.. r..'-' Ave. Tiv No. 4
' ; ; '. .. 14 Central Ave.; ,
' :;i farmacia'lUx :
.: '. m
I l&ul Ma. 1
. '...- in U CajrataeiDa
" Mo. T Hml ;
4tfe f July At J It
" i. Wm. U la On At, N. 4
iHl llMOl At, awl S M.
M Stew a
fllM UfflTI I BDIN
Via riw 111
Tla baOa Av. v
Agendas Internal, de Publication
' A He. Utlertflaja ,'tC ..'..;.'-
' v Central Ave. v.,
. FOR f?





OIL c. I. f AIRICA. 0.0..
thon hMiu r$5t
'Phdnw 1-2451 J-W61
: Luii Ridina at
5 a.m. hoM 2-251
" li ar b appelarmaitt.
iiih-., IU23 'at' raw
rSidio El Pcnami 'Hotel
I. 1 -W wUI Ha oar"
' r aarna. callouiMa, aaili
i4 (Pl .Bcaou iniin
M Iaa ajaaefcaaa. P".
Kir-Gifted Sludenls
TOcccWe Grants
.McvNHATTAN, "KAI, :- (UPi -!
KriiI State CoUege this fall wffl
cff i1 special program- adapted
tnHft nHt nf sifted itudenta.
S 1.1 1 r -Wanvcr ; Hran of the
K-hoMt'artsamd science's; ?aid.B
the program would provide for snprial courses and special
- eou-iSemng foT particularly able
students. It will be available,, he
, cairl : tn those ,in the upper five
per. cent of their college class.
"The particular challeng in
' higier education roaay
training of our best minds," he
said. "Such lnmvimiais are soci society's
ety's society's vmost: .valuable commodity.
We believe our new program is a
step toward providing the'best -d-ucation
possible for our students
' t ail invftU of competence.
? Freshmen entering on the honor
" nrncram. on the basis of their
high school grades and scores
made" in entrance -tests, will be
assigned to special ; advisers in
i tlie:r major, field and a special
four-year course of study will be
worked eut for each individual,
Students already in college may
compete to enter the honors pro
gram if ineir recoras maicaie mcj
. t thn ton of their class.
"j The honors course will, permit
Qnotatloaa by
' t Bid Ask
Abattoir Nadonal .a...
Sum rjduciarte ......
Cemento Panama
CervecerlA Nacipnal ....
Ctilrlcsnarda Lecba
a so
CUyco' i
Coca Cola
; i
-. -. -j.
w o
Cuentae pmierclalea -Pret.'
Wltb Cons. .....
Destlladdri ftedontt
luianeteftt IstmeAa ,.
. Tt ltb Com. .....
t inanzasi .-
;Prtif wrUl Com. i- m
tuerza J tua Pral. ... 4111
H . . . -' 2 U Tr-1
tuifim tniorarnvacaom' ;: ,- .-i J
General da Scgurok ..'.I B- "1V
Panameft da Aceitt .... H
Pwameda da'ribra H -.
Pumta da Seguro .. tt 7
Plnameua tfa Tatateo ie l2
Ttap-o Bellavteta
eV0 Central .....
(Commercial Notlcai

'"PIANOS" vl
i.- - ,- ' t '' ''

for sale;

F0R 5AU:-CaH latat bf bn
t pita iMttra. aavtr ufa;
V ramd murart: f4am aup.,
OiiuaiiMaooa, arian, alt ima,- J
t twin tisa raawa aatf chinti bad bad-'
' bad-' tprsadt; ana mahegany uphal-
ataiad tfcjie; two ckintx ilippar
i chain; ttudia cauch-bad; other
aihctlhnaout irtklei; alactric
refrigarator. Panama 3-6372.
FOR SALE: Dining and living
room sets, bar, miscaHanaea.
' 358-C, Ancaa: Pnana 4297 aft-
ar 4:3p.'., -..'v.
FOR SALE: Sectional bamboo,;.
t pieces; mahaganf bedroom
,' luita; bof't bicycle. 2I07-Bi,r
'uiun!. Phana '383-4209.
FOR SALE: Small refrigerator, 3
60 eyelet, J30.' Ava. Parti :Mrt
S9, upitairt. )
FOR SALE: 60-eycle t ca. f,v?
' refrigerator and automatic wah-;
r,'' 4-burnar gat ttevev Dyin
roam- atfeuer with', mirror i
i mahogany oakh folding bedt. -,
Lika new. No J177 Via Etpaiia,;;;
upitairt. ,, '.f
FOR SALE: r Upright practica t
piano, excellent tone $150; alac- r
trie ttova $40; refrigerator cabi- -i
net- $20; Jwa- bieyclat $5 aiW O
f. $7. Phone Curundu- 5286. f
. FOR SALE -Porcelain refrigera- i
I tor, 8 cu. ft., 25-eycle, $50. 25-
'' 8581, noon ta S -p.m. Sunday f:
Bids for theater chain and ac- (
cefsories .at Quarry Heights and.
Ft. Davit have been rejected.
: Prior bidden and others within I
ta bid orally may do ta by ap-
peering in penoa at Bld. I53i
Quarry, Heights at 2 p.m., 7 i
August, ,1956. All bidden mutt t
be prepared ta leave deposit of
at least 25 of tatal bid when
bid h given Conditions af Sala
. Ne, (.56 will apply enleit atb-'
erwiaa stated herein. Caribbean
w Army flr Air Force Motion PicV
ture tmk.-wi?i :xr&zrf
FOR SALE 165-Watt. trans trans-mittar
mittar trans-mittar with eoils 60-cycla; alta"
Millan 90711 1 tj-bv4 yFO.
-y. Reasonable. Phone 'Balboa' 2-
,1520. . .v-,:'.N ...V.:
FOR SALE Boxer paps, fawn
v celer, black mask, $20 malet,
SIS female. 114 Gatun. Phone
5-188,. r:r-.,i-:.
f FOR SALE: Aquarium- 20-gal.,
ttainlen, with lights,' plantt;
.; goldfish 6s table; naw Remington
) portable typewriter; c h e 1 1 of
- driwen 25"25!,a58" high with -'
14 drawen (suitable for collec collec-"
" collec-" lion or storage "tmall Tf a m t)f
Chinese linen chattt. Telephone.
Navy 3538. House 209-B, Rod Rodman.
man. Rodman. ".-'.' "V-r:
FOR SALE: Spinet-type Piana.
9th tt 10th Stieett Bolivar Ave Avenue
nue Avenue 9128, Phone 190. 1
students J to bytpasu elementary
courses In which the individual
already a Competence. s ;
"While thn program does ; not
I propose to shorten the four years
oi stuay necessary to obtain a
w"t .ircara-aiiu, u aucs 1-
low the gifted student's to reach
goals- beyond the ordinary, limits
of undergraduate education." ;

God Wants to Live at Your House

By Rev. John A. O'BrieAttthor ef TOOTHS MEN HVI BT

A LITTLE fjIRL looked up iiito
he.r mother's face. "Will God
ever come to our house to visit
us, Mom7'"thel asked; The
woman waff' startled for mo moment,,
ment,, moment,, and then she, said, "But
Joan, God lives here with us all
the time." v7;l;:''
God lives In homes wnere He
Is welcome When, families make
1 -,true ihomesi GcHves: WHlt them.
GOD DWELLS In that home
where "Children are: welcomed.
Parents who are willing to
shoulder 1 the responsibility of
parenthood, are
smiled on by
God. If these
parents sacrifice
many things in
order to become
parents, they
.will not eo with
out their reward.
God knows it
is difficult to a
raise 'a family O'Brien
today. i.The cost of living makes
it hard to feed, clothe and house
a family. It requires sacrifice
too to take the time to train
children In the knowledge of
God's law.
fathers know that the home was
Intended M.God to be the first
and most important school for
a child. A child cannot get
along with Just food and shelter.
He needs moral and spiritual
4 training as, -well, :;".. t,
Th xhlld joves his parents
like no one else In the world


FOR SALE: 1952 Ford Cat Cat-i
i Cat-i tomlirVa 6-cyl.,' excellent condi-
tion, radio, new taatcovcrt, goad
i tirat. Original owner. Phone lal lal-;
; lal-; boa 1464, Heuta 24S3-A, Pyla
' Street, Balboa.
FOR, SALE: 1955 Belvedere
i Plymouth 8 cyl., 4 dear, wt
tirat, two-tone color, directional
i light!, chrome vent thadei, tint-
ad windowt, power glide trans transmission,,
mission,, transmission,, low mileage, lika new.
' Mutt tell before August 6th.
House .41, Naw Cristobal, 3-.
FOR SALE: 1955 Thunderbird
Convertible, wt tirat. Overdrive, ',
radio, new rop (black), light
green color. Driven only 10,000 10,000-miles.
miles. 10,000-miles. Bargain. Call Panama 2-
-.0870. .: --.' T
FOR SALE; 1950 Mercury Tu Tudor
dor Tudor Sedan, ana owner, 58,000'
' actual milet. O. H. Graham, Cu-
rundu 552-S Phono 5286.
FOR SALE: 1955 Buick Super
Riviera, completely equipped,
like new. Phone Ft. Amader
5213. r
F0R SALE: Lata modal 1954
V-8 Ford Country Sedan. Call
phone 25-2231 or tea 1345-C
15th N.D. Headquarters. Price:
$1800 cash.'
FOR SALEi 1952- Hillman
Minx,, good condition. Call Bait
boa 2-1762.
FOR SALE! 1951 Ford Deluxe
V-8; overdrive, excellent run running
ning running condition. Balboa 3210,
79 1 -D, Tavernilla.
FOR SALEi 1949 Lincoln 4w
door Sedan, black, white tide tide-wall
wall tide-wall tirat, hydramatie,, radio,
duty paid, good condition. Bar Bar-tain
tain Bar-tain for quick tale. 6431 Doa
Bocas, Let Riot. Phone Balbaa
.2107.-- ";":, :;.: ,i..::
FOR SALE: 1951 Buick Sedan
with dynaflew, radio, heater, etc.
Original owner. Balboa 2-2701.
FOR SALE; 1953 Chevrolet
81 Air hardtop convertible, an- 1
demoted, radio, dean, $1 1 95; v
Phone Navy 3119.
FOR SALE: Late 1955 Austin
Healey.. Black with red aphel aphel-ttery.
ttery. aphel-ttery. Immaculate,, $1 830. Call
Curundu 3139. ,j
FOR SALE-1941 Dodge Pick Pick-up,
up, Pick-up, available Sunday P.M. Good
condition, extra tirat. Balboa
FOR SALE: 1950 Mercury Tu-
k darr-: am awmv O AAA bi,i.I
milet $500. Phona Curundu
5286,;' --jh:
Wyoming Ranchers
Make Wide Use
Of Light Planes
ine airplane is gaining on the cow
pony as tne "workhorse ; on Wy Wyoming
oming Wyoming ranches.' v
Wyoming ranks third among the
states in the number of registered
private aircraft per capita popu
lation. The Civil Aeronautics Ad
ministration says one out of every
600 residents owns an airplane.
jtancners use ugnt planes for
herding cattle and "riding fence."
a chore which used to be the duty
of the bronc-riding cowboy.1'
He listens to them with an un un-ouestionlng
ouestionlng un-ouestionlng faith.' A. child whq
learns about God and His com
mandments from his parents
is likely to remember them
throughout his life '
THE HOME with which God
is pleased Is one where the
family prays together. The pres presence
ence presence of God will surely, be a
source of blessing to the home
where ; parents-- and children
unite in prayer. Besides, 1t is
the parents' duty to mould their
children In the habit of prayer.
Sometimes marriage and fam family
ily family life become so difficult that
the temptation comes to call it
qults Divorce and remarriage
seem' like an easy out. God
asks these people o make a
jacrlflce, and to stick it out. He
will reward those who do It bey
cause He asks them. And their
children will be grateful forever,
THE HOME IS the basis of
civilization. Whatever weakens
the home undermines society
and brings a nation to spiritual
and moral decay. Weak homes
mean, a weak nation. But the
home In. which God dwells is a
source of strength for the nation.
History shows us that when the
home, la strong $he nation, la la-strong.::.
strong.::. la-strong.::. fu,';i't-':r i'-'i
God 'will -come to any -home'
that will welcome Him. But the
parents must be fulfilling their
obligation. If your child asks
you when God Is coming tb your
houses be sure you can say:
"But dear,, God already lives at.
our house all the time.".. ,sW
ff t fwl TmMt Smtm WulMir' tl,.t.
i .... .; .v .'.- ' -.


SOX 2031, ANC0N, CX.
FREE! Study the tacred tcrip-'
turat 1st yaw awn' home,' aided
by course in warldwide asa, Eng English
lish English and Spanish. No colt. Em Em-maut
maut Em-maut Bible School, Box 1011,
Balbaa, C.Z-' ;-":' :
: SAN JOS8 INN. ia Sda Jata,
Costa Rica, affart a delightful (
all-axpenia three-day tear in
coal and beautiful. Casta Rica for
1 $52.50 per penan m greupi of
two or nura people. Far resarva
tiana ar information, write : er -wire
Casta Rica. ;".'..;
' Mr. Cir Owner:, Are yea art-
t, gutted with the prasent servicing
. ef yaur autoF Why not call John Johnston
ston Johnston guaranteed a a t a repairs )
. Phona 456-A, 16th St. Melee-
- dai. Colon. R. t.
Rewearing dona an all types af
materials. Cigaratta burns, rips,
etc. Pbana 3-3331. .v ;..
FOR RENT-FHrnithad1 ar un unfurnished
furnished unfurnished room, L private bath,
garage. 7th Ave. Na. 18. Tele Telephone
phone Telephone 3-2147.

Sports Cars 'Capping Rise

By Entering Full Dress Act

1 1jiin"8

CAPPING THE SEASON are the tmnmer cap deft) and. heavier
weight one for fall and winter wear. The striped snmmer cap
by Adam comes in many, color combinations, and, feature ia
buckle In the back, 'TV conductor. JRay BJoch models Knox'
IMuirf ield, a wool affair available In g ry. or Jjrowa henlnxbone.

i, h'v-' j-v'.-:i
sou nave one
v NEW. YORK' NEASpmrte
car have given us two important
things. 1 v. -tx 4't --
First, they've;? -riven lis sports
car: jokes. (Example: VDid you
hear about Max? He sot Jut by a
Volkswagen. Had to go to the hos
pital and have it taken om ") ':
Second, they've given us caps.
And- even if you can't afiora a
sports car, you can atfora one- a
the casual caps that these char characters
acters characters in the souped-up kiddie cars
wear. It turns out. they're pretty
pleasing : bit of. head-wear, tor
several-; reasons. V ''"i!
: For one thine, they tend to make!
a man look younger. And tney can
be stuffed in the pocket or picnic
basket or desk drawer or fUing
cabinet- And they have a jaunty,
casual air. ;
t And mere and mere they're ac
ceptable anywhere. Hat men fig figure
ure figure that caps are back ta stay;
and this fall will be- e5 happy,
cappy season. The .Hat Corpora Corporation
tion Corporation ef America has even brought
out a silk cap te weir. with
Lastly, caps are inexpensive.
The most a can will cost is $5,
with many, of them, around half
that much.
- Cans come in a tremendous va
riety' of shapes, .fabrics and col colors.
ors. colors. The modern cap is smaller
than the one worn in the '20s and
'30s. The. visor is particularly re
duced, mostly covered by tne ooay
of the can. The eieht-niece top is
still available but the one-piece top
is far and: away the favorite. '
Foe summer, the biggest sellers
are plaids and stripes. ,Adam, for
instance, makes them in linen,
rayon, nylon, cotton and blends.
Some have mesh fronts foe even
greater coolness.' There are solid
colors, too.; Dobhs popular May May-fair
fair May-fair model tomes in white, egg
shell, charcoal gray. 'and. some something
thing something called fillbert And you can
generally find- Jthem., around, t mi
real gone colors like scarlet and
grcero and purple if that appeals
tflVVOU.: V' i-: f"b-?Vi'
With fall and cooler 'weather
coming," you" might wants one pf
the heavier fabrics. Dobbs has a
corduroy model with a leather
strap' and an assortment. ; of
wools, tweeds and flannels.
Mallory's fall collection features
a copper.and-black striped gabar
dine, a cnarcoar gray flannel witn
a bliick suede visor and a tweed
fiixture. They've also got herring-


madam farnlabod apartmeaaa. I.'.
2 bodroomt. bat. cold villi,.
i PeaaaM 1-441. Y r-
.'FOR RENT:' la an. exclutiva
; reaiaential district,' tpaciout :
' partment. in new'' threefamily :'
:;. haute.' Extra targe living-dining
- room,' big kitchen, 3 bodroomt,
btthreema with hot water. Calk
' -3-6886 ar 2-1 958.-: fT'i: V t
4 FOR RENT: Nawty furnished V
and unfumithed apartmqnttv, Ar ..
: hambra Apartments, 1 0th Street"
No. 8061. Phone 1386, Colon
FOR RENT Furnished. apart-,
mant, air-conditioned, television.;
Phen 2-071 0, 2-2Q61. i
FOR RENT livln leam.'bed-'
roam, dineMa-krtchen. Aye. 19A
No. 14-21, Calle Darien next-
street from 4th July Ave. Ideal'
.f uncouple., -.
y FOR RENT? Furnished ar im-
. f uraishtd ana-bedroom modern
apartment,' gerag. 168 Via Be-
Irsarit Parra. ;
iFOR RENT: Eadroom, living,
room, dinette-kitchen. Ideal far
. cauple, Calle Darien Na. 14-21.
next ttnet f rem 4th July' Ave-
- pice topavv
ji;J,-'.ji,t' ?.?', J,' '' S. "r:
uine. i-;s;;; '';-';fv:v,;':i.;
One unioue number in thrv Mil.
lory line is plastic-covered pop-j
im ram cap. ims was inevitable
But it's also"! verv handv num.
ber.-.; -Thet linings and trimmings
come, in an assortment of v trav
colorsr and patterns, with;' the cap
avai-aoie m coiors ranging1 from
light beige to dark subdued : tones.
JOrtfi ;TH' RACKTteinMii.i
facturers, who style. nd. plan
way -ahead, rare even now working
on fheir.i.Spting : '57; stufti ILyou
care to plan that far ahead your
self here are some of the pasic
trends- expected-the overall look
will b ','crisp and neat;" colors
Will ie lighter, "with accents bright brighter;
er; brighter; .fabrics will be increasingly
influenced by the Italian alUc look
and feel; wash and wear will be
emphasized: Bermuda cherts will
be stressed,-but they'll be shorter
in tengtn.
-, ;, ; I i;
Ccnvcnlicn Oiars
Coirjiij Froni Yerd
Lccsted llexldcor
CHICAGO (UP) l- Demo
crats will nominate their oresiden-
uai ranainaie wis year, as in 1952,
just vovpr the corral fence from
the world's largest U livestock
ards...v v "," vV S v --.;'
But the sprawling sauare miles
of livestock pens will contribute
only a "good, fresh farm 'odor"
to the, atmosphere; stockyards peo-'
pie spiu.-.aqaH mere s1 a smeii
Wi t h i a :. huge International
Ampnitneatre -it. will come from
burnfng political1 issuegi
-1 nere i notning 1 Here but a
good fresh farm odor within the
yards 'V William Wood Prince,
president of Chicago Stock; Yards,
said. '4
Anr Iingerin; fragrance .of .the
cattle; hog and sheen pens-is Te-
movea Dy air conditioning In the
amphitheatre, officials- pointed
out. The air 1 sweetened by a
special ? iwmtergreen chemical
which- is fed into the "ventilating
system. .r v-,-One.
worker in the vicinity 'said.
however, thaf. an unpleasant odor
nans over tne area "if there s a
raiy day, a heavy mist and a
southwest wind" ... blowing from
rendering plants west and south southwest
west southwest of the livestock yards.


PHIUIPS OceeaeieV Cattaaat,
Saatai Clara, las 435, tWIbe.
PboM Panaaw 1-1877. Criora Criora-kai
kai Criora-kai S-1673.
Gramlicb'i Saata Ciara Beach
Cottage. Modern convenience,
' moderate ratal. Pkoaa Gembea
S-441., :l
beach house. One mile past Ca-
tine.. Phone Panama 2-1515. ;r':
Visit Motel Country Club "El
Valla,4.. cmT climate.' See the 1 1-tquara
tquara 1-tquara tree and the golden frogs.
V '.ft f t -! r-a-' ."V '.
GENEVA (UF) It has cost
the .United; States, .about S2O.0U0 to
Veep the ..ambassadorial talks with
Communist China going for more
than 10. monthsi t ? -s';- : -V ;.
That's an : official estimate.
which includes travel and per
diem for the U.S. ambassador &o
Ctechoslovakia, U.; Alexis John Johnson,
son, Johnson, who commutes from Prague
for the Geneva talks, and hi aide
here; plus the American share of
tne smalt rental United Nations
headquarters charges for the com committee
mittee committee iroonr wherp the talks are
held.. h "tJ.
It works -out. at less than $800
apiece, for the 28. Americans re released,
leased, released, from China as. a result of
the negotiations. The cost per head
is even lesr if you count ia the 15
American fliers who came but iust
before the talks began; and whose
release -was : influenced y the
comintf talks even thoucrh thpv
werenot stricfty within -the- orbit
of the negotiations Aon, releasing
civyians -,v;'' -iJ'V ,t
"Irs a pretty good .investment.
looked at: that way,!'; one Ameri
can source remarked. : .-y
Although the 28 released Ameri
cans are- so far tha Onlv taniible
result of the tatta,;,tlie mere fact
that the tw: sides, keep on talking
instead of shooting," regarded
here as a major gain.' And it looks
as u mey would go right on talk talking
ing talking for many more-months or un
til ome high-level policy decision
ureai me, current aeaaioca.
The weekly talks .between John
son4 and the Chinese Ambassador
to roiand,. Wang ring-Nan, have
settled down into an unvarying
routine. -, -i v -i .v;
.,.;:,-: NolWni -Mew v
For the first few weeks a fter
they began August, 1, 1955, the
talks were held every two or three
days. After that initial peak, the
frequency of .the meetings de-
cunca, Aiiogeuier, in we lasi nve
months of 1955 there were 31, but
in the first five months of 1956
there were only 18. The 50th ses
sion was neid June 8.
On Jan. 12. the U.S. laid, on the
table its second draft proposal for
mutual ; aeciarajwn, renouncing
aKv S

'k : Everyone .connected with M-Q-IT latest
' cinemascope song-and-dance romance
, ."MEET ME IN LAS VEGAS, which opens
.on Tuesday at the BELLA VISTA Theatre,
-.has come up, with winnlnp; hand. -v.
With a dazzling cast headed by Dan Dal Dal-ley
ley Dal-ley and Cyd Charisso, a story loaded with
love and laughs, imaginative musioal nam-,
bers;runnln-tl( the game from a jivy ,bur ,bur-t
t ,bur-t lesaue routine to stunning; production num numbers
bers numbers and with the contributions of a flock
; of Ruest s:ars and" "surprise "stars.",
- Rarely has a film musical offered the
wealth and variety if entertainment garnered


FOR RENT? Modern chalet: 3
bodroomt, recently painted, large
kitchen, .many dosert, modem
bathroom, 2 parches, hat water,,
maid's room with bath, garage,
fenced yard, good neighbor. Via
Porrat 91-B.. ,'-
V Boats & Motors
FOR SALE: II -ft. boat, Evin Evin-rude
rude Evin-rude motor 10-hp Muebleria
Ingles, Colon.
the use' of force to settle disputes
in the Far East and especially in
tne Formosa area.1 Two Chinese
drafts were already on record.
The four drafts are still there,
and each side still insists on Its
own. Nothing new has been pro
duced since then by either.
XMor nas Were been any change
ion the "expeditious", release of the
is Americans still in Chinese jails.
Since Jan. 12 the two ambassa
dors have gone round and round
on the same two subjects at every
one of their meetings, which have
varied only in length from 90
minutes to five" hours, lately aver
aging around two. hours, :
' Back And Forth
At each session Johnson regular
ly asks Wang what about the IB IB-Americans,
Americans, IB-Americans, and Wang regularly
explains that there are sDecial
problems to be considered in their
case because they are All serving
long sentences for "serious
crimes (.espionage and treason),
and 'many things have to be taken
into account including the'lr -be
ne vior m prison. (He never ex explains
plains explains Just what-this means.) ; ..
iX each session, too, .-. Wang
complains to Johnson about Amer American,
ican, American, "violations" of the Sept. 10
agreement to release civilians.
And Johnson patiently -explams
xnw any ninese-wD wants to go
nome lsiree ta do so. and renarts
once again -that -the Indian -em
bassy charged bv the -agreement
with repatriating Chinese from the
United. States, has never- yet re-
ponea a single case of -any Chi Chinese
nese Chinese claiming he has been ore-
vciiicu iruui reiurjung io voma.
When this subject ia exhausted.
the two ambassadors go on to the
renunciation of force.", and each
repeats once again the basic ar
guments against the other's nro-
posed drafts. They split on a sin
gle basic difference the Chi
nese insist that the "liberation" of
Formosa is, an "internal affair"
not to be covered by the proposed
declaration, and the Americans in
sist that the declaration, must rec recognize
ognize recognize "the inherent rights of in
dividual and collective self -de
fense" in the area, in other
words, the right of American and
auiett forces v-.t resist any :mva-


. -".V


Real Estate
FOR SALE.- Large cool let with,
excellent view la. Carre Campa-na.-
Cheap. Owner leaving ,AI
water right. Cristobal 2866.
FOR SALE Modern hwa aa -the'
19th Kilometer of El Valla I
Road. Call Panama 2-1219. r V
American Embassy afficar desires 1
unfumithed modern apartment
ar house two ar three bodroomt, ;
spacious living-dining room, Be Bella
lla Bella Vitta, Cangrajo, Campa Ala'
re. Telephone 3-0010, Mr, An-.'
' aartoa. -. k-
. children desire chalet ar apart-'
v meat in residential area having
.twa bedrooms and ana maid's
, room within. Reasonably priced.- --Call
Call --Call 25-3581 between noon and l.
5 pm. Sunday.
Use Of Aluminum

On CdrsTo Grow
The, 1957 model- automobile will
have about one-third again' as'
much aluminum in it as the 1958
model, according to an official of
the Reynolds Metals Co.
Dayid P. Beynolds predicted
that, on the average, each 1957
car will contain from 42 to 45
pounds of' aluminum, 'comnared
with a 33-pound -average for the
19S6- cars.-' : -,;
"This sharp increase, to great
extent, is- due to the rapidly in- -creasing
use of aluminum erills

trim moldings, emblems, -window
frames and ornamentation,- Rey-'
nolds said, ""and with the coveivi v
sion of the last automatic trans -mission
to aluminum, cast alumin- vjl

increase arjout zu per cent."
You know those shiny ""gold" ;
and "silver" emblems and name
plates' oat sotne of the flossier mod.

, w-. v..j.v v

else Anodized aluminum, really
and Reynolds said the automobile
industry will be usmg more and '
more f it ,

' In fact, one' high production'
model in 1957 will present a fron
tal appearance approaching; a-..
complete sterbng silver appear appearance,
ance, appearance, through the use .of alu-
minum. '!'
sion froinVlh''mihte,iul'-'----i-'"i':
When, that subject' is exhausted
too, the meeting comes gently to
an end. One of the ambassadors
raises the question 6f the date of
the next meeting. Usually it is set
ior tne pext weeic occasionally
one side, usually the Chinese, asks
for a longer break "for. .adminis .administrative
trative .administrative reasons." (Both partici participants
pants participants have other .-responsibilities
and may have to put in a protocol
appearance at some: function, it
their, home posts. , .
Ambassador Johnson told "Unit "United
ed "United Press in a television interview
last February that what was need-,',
ed to deal with Communists was',
"patience as well as : persever-
ance."- '.
'4 i
1 x-

by produced Joe Pasternak for- "MEET ME
IN LAS VEGAS." .It ha Cyd Charisso'
dancing; in three numbers, one a rehearsal
routine, the second the ''Sleeping Beauty
and tha third the thrilling "Frankie and
Johnny' With John Brascia. A sensational i
outdoor dance led by Dan Dailey and Miss
Charisse at a ranche barbecue, the captivat-.
ing "My Lucky Charm" sung and danced by
Dailey and the sensational twelve year-old
Japanese, discovery Mitsuko Sawamura.
As Ruest stars in this romantic-musical
we have Lona Home. Frankie Xalne. Cara.
Williams. ....


. r -1 .. a c n f M' f r f -i i - M

" & ; ,: xv :,I:T j-.::'i7cHJ(ctli 1 n wMili 1


CAP I TO 110
33c. :3c.
- Also: i i-'

33c. 20a
Spanish Programs
-."with Lola I'lores
- Also:
, with pamon. Gay

60c 'JOc
with Clayton Moore and
, Jay Sllverheels'


Maxwsll Reed & Patrick Barr
v in a terrific film:
And sensational picture film filmed
ed filmed in cinemascope and color:
John Wayne and Susan Hay-
ward, in



In CinemaScopa
. with Joan Collins
- and



' and


- i.-ln'i


s ni,i 'i a w i ill

mm mm I- .-,

- ZL.1 LL-l

Gye'nSgy&M usicals
Haven't Grown Up

. NEW YORK-Although the'musical side of our

musical shows has matured quickly in recent years,
the dramatic side of the musicals has made little
progress, according -to one of' Broadway's newest
musical stars. ; ";"' :. ; ; "'
. "Ir isn't tru rVirisir trint sfnns Ht vidhnw these

days," says t!wen Yerdon, the provocative singer

ana dancer wno neaas me cast oi uawn lanhees.
"It's Ihc book." '




by Erskim Johnson


r i I 9 i mm m if



' Ninety per cent of today's musi- mstt
AAnnOTitad with hnV-mfiptC.I I

i Ont-Dimtftsional

... Anamai with it ATI thA ftflmC

one-dimensional level that' prevau-i

cd n iainer aay; course u i
perfectly true that a

cliches. But It is also .? perfectly
true that he almost always does.'
fit U a fine thing, she says, to
that, the field is wide open

fn,..a 'Smith Pacific" or a -,"Pal

- Joev" or a 'Guys and Dolls" or a

'Pajama Game.", But these are
Mentions ratheri than the rule.

v uU it io tnift that leeitlmate

plays are not so much written as
t ic tvtuallv true that

musicals are not so much writteni

"-s ad libbeQ,"..the. rea-ncaaea siar
ujfcv.. "A nlay-mty undergo jadi-

in roho9ril an III

. trvmit hut the book of a musical

'f silv exist at all until

, j;u.ini hAflinc mnvintf tfitOfS

VllvVtVl V"w j

about oia stagei in we swns
dance departments, w demand
more areful formulaUon of ideas
than' was ever dreamed of before
World War II, but when it comes
to the spoken word i apparently
. what -was ood enough for, lather
la -good enough for m.-' :V
rM...tArm at Fault.

Much of the fault,. be feels, lies
with Hirprtnr. t v

- Rwa,iea mllsicBl COlTiedV ffi-

particular kind of styliza

tion," she says "a director often

will sacruice meanins j
liration so that' dialogue whith a
aensitive emotional undercurrent
will be directed in the same slam slam-bang
bang slam-bang style as, say, the humorous
lines in the show, with the result
, .k.4- Urn -maanintf i distorted. ;

' s. UntU directors recogmze t h a t
today's performers are capable ol
ri..;.. woiumiinHMl characteriza-

tions and of projecting subtle un undercurrents
dercurrents undercurrents of emoUon, she ae ae-'
' ae-' dares, they will continue to Ignore
. i mnni -mature

dialogue and will persist m de-
mandina 'from writers frenzied in inanities,
anities, inanities, Whored Expository pas pas-age,
age, pas-age, gag humor and convention conventional,
al, conventional, surface sentiment.

Judy ilcltiday
Stars Agpln
' Joins his

811V m uiiw" .
Mfe, Esther, tn the cast of

Columbia's messe - -

rently before the cameras

rlth.Judy Houmay,
onte- and i Metropolitan Op
ra basso' Baccalonl. Rlchara
Oulne directs and Fred Kohl Kohl-mar
mar Kohl-mar produces. Esther Min Min-elottl
elottl Min-elottl porsrays Baccalonll
wife in the film, and Silvio
arill be seen aa their neighbor
and best friend. Also signed
were Arthur? Love joy, .and,
Eleanor Audley.

hind Behind the Screen: AdvcrUsemenU

wooing the teen-age "1 e a t h e r
jacKtt trade" into theaters must
be rather terrifying these days for

Ho'lywooa producers lmeai on lur luring
ing luring adults back to the movies.
MGM thought it had a good ro romantic
mantic romantic and inspirational sale s
campaign for, Eocky Graziano's
film biography, "Somebody: UP
Thc 'l.ikM Me," but now it's

heim chanced to accent a small

pcrtic a of tfitf film' Rocky 's
tmioh- iuvpiil- delinauencv days.

"Uf'' noinrl A ull It t th

tn-srs like we told rhem The

BlackUoara jongie ""

an Tir siricLiv iuvcuuc uc-

Hnqu'cncy f i 1 my! "Crime in the
RHwetQ ,r s are screamine: "The

Roaruie Teens! tool cats, oui

th-v're on fire Inside. The whole

tion hungry for kicks and ready

to fv, UU an me way ;

rodd, was .to have been made in

"Mebv Dick" miv Jiava'a

quel. An irvdpetnaeit producer

has registered the title, "Capture
cf the Killer Whale." Woody

Wo!pcker' a I r e e d v In the

whl. 'act, ef ceurM, '.with '."

important part of learning for
the mentally limited child is in
nuvng airect experiences with the around him.
This is a theory of Dr. H.. V,
Cooa, psychology uead and direc director
tor director of special education at ine
o-iveiaity of Soutii Dakota wita
tiit approved summer scnool oe oe-ing
ing oe-ing ouered to mentally retarded
iCttildren uiij year.- -

Di. Cobo says these enncniag
experiences can besi be proviaeu

ty series oi trips aou c&-

eufsions. Also, a program of

cwetuiiy planned adapave physi physical
cal physical eaucauon gives tne chuuren

Hcaltluai exercise and recreauoo-

t riivitv ""

lue pio.ram Dy ine university
isC omv oneu to buuth. Dakota 'siu-

benu oevwten me ages oi eiyiu instruction, ana, in addiuon,

have tne advantage of several

special tacumes of tne university

satire. ."Dopey -Diek, -tte P'mK Stephen Phelan thinks it would be
Whili,r:A'-fl,::- );f ; Vtiiril'1 if the lawmakers

Roses Xre Red,
And Blue, And

White, He Sez

tXa.ier Cust' film biography,

picked his red, white and blue rose

"The Story -of a' Violin."? wiU. be laticn was introduced in Congress.

u couia you una anyunng more
appropriate?" he said. ;

made in- (Spain.:- Sure; Abbe Lane
vvtll in th .icf ; AfanviA

Van Doren. who recently left U-I.

win ;om nay Anmony s oanq-as








! i f i



',' (rrtHunt nf the .Charleston

generation, rm not worried about
the morals of the rock, V roll
noneratinn Rut .somebodv in the

film Industry better' start .worry-

inL' -aDOUl ine leaiuei ja."

Irade"- anvwg more auu

,its hi IT nf theaters. : i

Paramount figures BOD nope

added $1,000,000 vto the' profits of

That Certain eeung via m

month's personal appearance tour

TV Dorotny womns is lam

ing to several : atuoios aooui a

more careers. jiuw w

. UnitiA vtor iej inn ulih vi m

new script, making ine rounos.
in ctatf XfarrwMI in a MOVIO

Scir' -is another, problem in Hol-I

lyW00OV:7.::fA';.Tine ; Biuy 'vj'

Storv story ..ounejfjioj' i vui'
an .'air of v two World-Wars;
iim.H, in F.nplann next

spring. 'The; Wm, Stanin Richardl

naas rneian put iiower-iovers in a

his No' r warbler.'llut she hasn'titizzy when he came tip with his
given up dreams of movie star-1 red, white and blue "Phelan's
t i a 'a. t U t "111 .1. I

uora. &ne ana nay are snoppinc riag. a tew years ago. ine vim,

aiV'Jiur uuiuvutiuiiaia uau vusm
for cenLuries to develon in roses.

was so true the government gave
- l i 1 LI

nun a paieni on me

mrixm khp an nn pnnw nn wiin

the red, white and blue tree rose.

At first, Fhelan was worried
that hie PAsa wniilit not. nrnvft

adaptable to different areas of the
cotictry. But tests from California
l.t tria fiaet unoei tnfl.t&ia tha men

THil It. HtllvWaAfJ. MRS L--.. (tcolf t hnmo in, Imnel!

JUixts: Aavertisdment in a fiimianv climate

uiuuiiii uaue paucr; mr omc

... .iAj- .ii'ti.i:u- ipt-

L W ; : i

J i
I '. ... . Dlstrlbators in Panama ;
i -'" juli'o' vos, ?. rC -! ' -- 'v r :
1 Second Dlaronal (Old -A Street) N-. ?-:7

I 'Box Ne. J9?r e Telr MW K-

V U $5

w ew He


for A filmusical

The -travellno' tant circus tnav

be no mere, but clown Ernmati
Kelly goes on and en. He's star

ring in a o lot taltfilm which may

beceme e series en' CBS-TV this

fall. There's another comedy

show In the TV future for Red

' Talbot-ThMtrt Am Pfcote

. -I . -i c Jj.m .... ail "Damn Yaakatl."

Watch 1 hat turve a. .r,i.i vs ..b.n
Maioe by lrli.g P fr K.r '. Stl
. i ... ,L. L.. UU. V.l.a W an allaoalisn. In Thatn AfTS

UeugiaH. ami w" vl - - ,.
.L -J.. I. .. M ia ai BMBla tft MVHI9 H

Shf agraat that the muiie ia muiicil llfcwi h progrtia4 M

layt, are ffill n (uvinila at trr.


opiviraT TFVTFR i



Also slxowl" tornorro

The root "system also proved it itself
self itself remarkably adaptable, Phelan
said. Not only does it grow as, a
resmlar rose bush and as a tree

rose, but also as a potted plant.

''"" v':i'".' ....... ; L
New Instrument;
Measures Objects
In Wavelengths

Robert Taylor: Do-lt-Yoiifself Man


Icy Cc:I Rcccp:::n
Is GrcCi!r. Science

grouo of scientis.ts headed by
Prof. Thomas .W. Griffis of the
tii.r.itrf nf .Denver and i Dr.

line, J ;PU1CS Jr..- vOI

tt.ninfd irniv.rsitv have found

iur method to beat the summer
heat.' ,? ''u.s.-.-Vtj .jr; :
th fmm i snpndma tne sim-

j X 1 1 a a yuui 0 f - aar
mering summer camped on a 1300-

foot-thiCIc glacier in uiwumuu.
' The group spent tw months on
the ice last year.,, gathering genlpg:
ieal data and measuring the flow
of active glaciers ?pd .the forma

tion 01 crevasses. u ; ;
' The expedition is sponsored by

tne U. a. Army voip m &"$lu"
as a part of an" organized, study

, n-- u.ntT. aoiil that althouch

their research is basic it will prob-

" "ably will be pertinent to proDiems
of building military bases in the
Arctic. The expedition is on the
vice until iSent. 5,V. ... .:. -.
CctSpcdgi Care ::
l.wtrwrr v 1 rr"Pi wiph.

ita police have started separating

me ooyii irom uie men. -t
It's a case of giving juveniles a
break. A new, separate' building
keeps youthful offenders- from
contact with older "violators.
r.t iHroM c.onk. in three of

.the setup, said "it's greatly ..improved
proved ..improved arrangement" : '
4 miit nastAl rnlnred walli and

modern furnishings,, juveniles and

uteir parcuta cumc u w. uv

sions WHB' luvenuc uiviskhi

ficers without other

involved . . i
Previously the juvenile division'
was at the main police headquar-i
ters and the youngsters were like likely
ly likely to be thrown with- or at least
sec,, ciiunnals of all types. ,

X. -p I )

:T,r' &
Ff a I ...
I sr
irm ;. ssriEt -isi ""Ml

unfivil IHMUH v li I

Kuu la kuiNiHinut I I

1 kmmWm4VUW-Kil J-- I

.j - i

Chnp Slightly unfinished feature

mm lor tneaters and-or TV,. -,

T1IE WITNET: Croiicho Hw,

saying hell add 35 cents to his

TV prize money in the fall; "I'm
doing this mainly because of In Inflation
flation Inflation and because of the ether
quir shows. The extra money Is

coming out- ot my daughter's

piggy tank."1,,, 'v

c?rT.H Titrf.' 'n.i'.'i.ii.ri:.

eolleeted iiito.noo' from the kale of CHICAGO-- (IIP) A North

Memories '. Are. Made of,, This western University physicist has
.ar.. i l i... maiMA.,,',' r4oi,olnnnl a nniv intnimpnt whirh

IDkUlU,,- II IV. t ill V. 1 1 1 W J ,, jMUVMIfV- -. -.. ... ........

n im westerny nave zoomeq rne can- measure eojecw m ivi-ms m
sale cf western- novels to an all-: light wavelengths to a. precision of

time" nign-etter than 10 to 1 one part in 10 million.. ;

over the sale1 of mysteries. . . . 1
I.. I. 11. J.J 1 I I m 1H. J aaa.iyaam VM IP V tlfArl A

i4nlrV KltYiiMM Alt' lila- tanlaftlm m0lir.ntf 1lH- tlhiliMS- IS flil-

Tnen vrt'. Rome and home. . ments or fou atudying optical cor-

Antnv Dons Day Will be seeing rosion.
herself on TV next -fall. Her biei

film hit, "My Dream $ Yours,', The instrument ; uses rorner-
ilnai'nf thai flilrsra in tha-Wan. rilh reflectors Which Send llEht

Ijifir ".. atiidlnceiluToid 'nackaeel back m the opposite direction



Whenvtr you look . i Inside and out.

' . e tw a mms J... f:
' i -i . .,

Ave. la

I Published through the fcourte'sy of

DISlKffiUlUUKA Lu:t iKitA. a. a.

.... l-f i V 1 ,SiStflA
ONDAT, All Hit I, lM t JfJJ

(Per N0i-ll- Tel

," SUNDAY, Alt 'I :
i 00 Harry OWn ,
1:3 Playhouse of S.lara .
3:00 Armed rfca Hauri ...
. 4:00 Eiwora: Comedy Hour
. 5 on Amataur Hour
00 Newt
"i:15- Industry Parade
t-30 Screen Director PlayhouM
I leve lucy.,
- 7 30 You, Ar ,Th.ere i rf
SOO'1 Toast of the Town 4
" IKK). AppolMmtM !)ir)i O'i (
Adventure -1
S SO Phil .Silver,. Show i.
' 10;00, Star 'stage
' 10 3 Whtt'i My Una

lliOO-Newa . f

J1.49 Jtob(. ;.Uonfomtr)(

prawn t.


Oarry Moore V
Robert Q v
Perry. Comes S
Jultiat JURoaay
'Talent Scatita ) f.
Newa Panorama
My" Favorite' Hiubard

4 IS
t 30

7 30 Beat The Slack- '.' t5

:00 Martha Ky 8ioa 1
" I 00 Medic' v 1
1:30 -I've pot a Secret JJ
lp:00' StuBlo 6nt '
, .AJ, VMM t , I i

ai OS ihwetT Aniaftuf Hour,) rd

rec(htly .sold t home screens.

from which it came. The reflec reflectors
tors reflectors are, employed in a new type
of interferometer, an instrument
used for many years by physicists
to measure light wave lengths by
light interference phenomena.

H Whn buying appliancK ,; Sep
jNORGE befgre yon buvl l."; f


a J i r, X' kn..A

mr, anu mis. 'i. n. vanci ao i ,
7 ,l 1 wua Mm..Mih, tntArFArnmeler

nuge sunuower;' At last mcasure- vmuu j.. I
ment It was 20 feet high. The Car- was developed by Dr. Edscn R.
ters didn't plant it. They think a Peck, associate professor of

bird must haye put tne seea inere.pnysic

4 ?


' h fa aaajar a KiaWraOaX ttue ..

;!-!( fev BRIAN YOUNttf i Inked td do it himself; spending hu

, ; ,t free time-shucking wheat, paint.
f;-ipfnr ihe 'do-it-vourself'iine cars, organizing a musical

vogue became popular, Robert trio;,.- -JiwlL

Tavlor haa oeen aomg n.
. im j .u:... I.1!.!,, atara M at Dresent busy

lavior iiaes m-w-uuhb millii.u .t- ------

i.iv.i, t. hain hpfnm the cameras in m-m-ju a

nirri hmii ric ucvu u a u v ...

whether be s flying,, camping.

bunting or fishing. ;t
. when he bought two horses lit
Ta. raeantlv. instead ef hlv-

Of.! ing them shipped to Hollywood,

adults being he personally dro.e a r.r ena

trailer to itxat ana lv
the horse. When his new Brent-
wood California,.... home ..was
being built, Taylor pitched in,
, innstruction workers.

iTun a. a bov in Nebraska, he

TV,. .Douiar anrt the Prize." Cine

maScope production -with Perspec Perspec-ta
ta Perspec-ta Stereophonic Sound. It l;this
j:,,.. wnla. at tha atilHin c?-

"The power ana me rjiw,
story of an international romance

Wblcn launcnes an iiuramma, ub
business feud that shakes the
company'to its' foundations, reun reunites
ites reunites Taylor and Pirector Henry
Roster, recently associated, on
"The Sixth of June;"

DIABLO t:30-6:15-l:05
Bette Davis
Richard Todd v

oaii Collins



(Jarv Cooner '



GATUN 2:30 ft 7.00
Kirk DouRlar-"'""'" "'" "',

Elsa Martlnelll -"INDIAN

s.:.u ? A? -9

MARGARITA 2:30-6:lS-t:5.-

Anne Maenanl :

Burt Lancaster .-.


CRISTOBAL 2:30-6:15-8:35

Hiimnhrev Bwart

Frerl'Tlc Mrrh
Also showing tomorrow

P4RAISO 0:15-8:15
"The Seven Tear Itch"

LA BOA 1:00
"Man With A


RANTA CRUZ 8:15-1:40
"A Man Called Peter"
CAMP BIERD 6:15-8:15
"Three Coins In The

It lr't i

' i 1 X i


, I'-y U.S. A; SOUTH AMERICA,;.,.. h.
1' N ''' ;.'. !"''
L .Maa,...,.., .. ..
. aa aaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaa, 1 4

, Iraniff '.
"l ConquWacfor"

u. ji a iraaf' n1 ittir nAr f aliii Aiah'a'iilttaiaiai-iii'T 1

supwb cvsff
' and servict'

, Known throoohout tht America! for tha excellence; of It
' International euiiine, is Well A friendly attintion to passenger!

Braniff offers both first dku ind tourut 4-engino ; Douftlii fJiflht

to the U.S.A.



, )."'
' J !),.
) j p rrit
I ft" 1
It 1
I t I 1 41J.I11
f j ..l.,l.

Onrv'thel ConquislVdor-jlighti' bHe'r orinitt service to.

L3 uoh OS

Ai re s

Cill 'your travel ijentor Brtniff: Avo. 14 Tivoli 21A-38, tele,
phone 2-0975, Hotal El Pinama 3-U60, Ext; 130. or Panama
3-4726, Col6n Ticket Qffico,-telaphont ,779 or 797.' ? ,





. a

i 1 -'l.T

f acs etc:

0 .H
m 77
lUii ii Jil L
. Ji v

Mossadeq, Melendez,
r Charlie McCarthy Go
vrln Seven Furlong Dash

The Stud Miura's Mossadeq and Ruben Varon's

: harh'e McCarthy are expected to stage a tremeh tremeh-Idous
Idous tremeh-Idous stretch battle this afternoon in the featured
$1000 seven-furlong sprint for Classes A and B im-
ported thoroughbreds at the beautiful President Re Re-.
. Re-. mon racetrack. r V-

..'Mossadeq. will carry top weight
' of -126 pounds, including unpredict unpredictable
able unpredictable Chilean jockey Cristian Re Re-':
': Re-': bolledo. This .will be Mossadeq's
Again Today
At Balboa Park
The VFW Teener" All Stars
and the Panama Pony League
All Stan will Attempt for the
last time to play their, rubber
game today at the Balboa
Stadium starting- at 2:00 p.m.
v Admission charges are 25
and SO cents. In the event this
game is rained out no further
' efforts will be made to play'
' this deciding contest.
The V.F.W. Teener All Stars
wU leave the Canal Zone on
APA Airlines August 13 to
compete in the National FVW
Baseball Tournament which
will be played in Hershey,
Oooa Klghflf fraaa
21 (llartJackr
Cra Table
Slot Machines
lap loevlee

To Try


' I v 1 v ., -t. ; jx&n&s ....'.: lis more important, you gota watcn.aun.': '.;.,... t

, i ---ji .iw&hj7,; r r-; -s

. V . r - tf.w',.-.- s, ' trying to cateh a circling' water scooter at Ruislip Lida Beach.
I-.' J Smoothness, flavour Md-toagmce.W..;.:ICW7 fe,-;:.'. t,n,gJfn?- T.'ha a bias on the, handlebars so. that, .7:
- r .f'-v va..-- La. 1 v if the .rider .falU off, the- tpat circles untU secaotured .' -5
qnaUUe, weU understood by.;the true ( ..&Vr,A?. a recaptured. , c
V-r Judge' of this superb Scotch' Whisky... -'V''lr' 1 II ':vl::.- '''iAfel---t

I -l '? v.. i ..; . -fl v,-. i .'fcl i4ij i5r..Vf:i l'.'V-V.'Av-.v;:.'.''!..' i.; ; ,

j ; "1 W ttv TJtSsrarTwN: i,'f:w

, Jji -i:v;,!.V:v:0Vl8m Cxkkos,. A., colon ft ; Fanftma ti:- l, :,," a,, v r,- : ; .;..:iri,lv rOS':M'"f;;r.!v' i.

first start since finishing third 5n

the $10,000 added Inaugural Clas Classic
sic Classic less than a length behind win winner
ner winner Rosier. '
. Charlie McCarthy was an im
pressive second to Town's Wall last
Sunday in the $2,500 dded Repub Republic
lic Republic of Peru Classic when the con consensus
sensus consensus of opinion was that with a
better ride Charlie McCarthy would
have been the winner. This tune
Bias Aguirre. will replace apprent apprentice
ice apprentice jockey Gilberto ,Vasquez aboard
Charlie McCarthy-.
Young Vasquez; incidentally, has
been given a stiff 18 meet suspen suspension
sion suspension for being aboard Single Slip
per and Charlie McCarthy when
they ran poorly then rode them to
easy victories their following times
OUt. y v,
Melendez, "an impressive winner
last week,, could repeat here. Vi Vicente
cente Vicente Ortega will do the booting
instead of Cristian.' Both Melendez
and Charlie McCarthy will carry
110 pounds.'
Tony. Cacnafaz and Kadtr round
out the six-horse field. little Hum Hum-berto
berto Hum-berto Gustines will guide Tony un
der the feather of 97 pounds. Virgi-
lio Castillo will try to get Lachafaz
home first and Braulio Baeza will
be in Kadir's saddle; The latter
closed fast over the shorter six fur
long route his last time out and
could be an upsetter here.
Ten other races, including1 a
Class D $600 one mile gallop, are
aiso on ine carav ;u ; v u'
Now To Raise Boy
To Be A Golfer! 1
case of Dow .Finsterwalk, who be began
gan began his career as a golfer ini this
southern Ohio college town,; it pays
to practice, ,. ;';,;:;- I'm
r 'inore accurately, it paid to
practice. 'The son of Russ Finster-
waia, anorney na one-time-: Big
Ten football official, -'Dow first
picked up a clutv t the Athens
Country Club., .,
for -every hour Dow practiced.
Members recall that Dow used to
show up at daybreak and get in
practice licks until nightfall. He is
one of the nation's top money-win



' ' ' I' ' (NEA Telephoto)
SAD LOOKING DUGOUT Milwaukee players appear to be very dowrhearted as they "sit la
their dupout :n the eighth Inning with Brooklyn leading 3-0. The Dodgers won the game by
that score and now trail .the: league-leading B raves by two 'comes.. : ,if-:

Mufuel Dividends
1. Yosikito $8.20, 5.40.
2.'--Pon Brigido $6.40.-
1. -r-Dalnty Duchess $17.00
2. Bos'un's Mate $3.20.' v
First Double $147.20.
l--Soc6rrtto$8.60 3.80. :
2.-Suzerain $3.20. 1k v
- One-Two: $16.40. ?
l.-Ika $15.80,7.40.
2Petite $4.00. -" ':
Quiniela: $38.20. ,C;
1 Chafiito $9.80, .00.:?'vif
-f'." SIXTH RACE'i
1. Lifeboat .$4.20R ,2.40
2. -Alhala? $2.80.;' N :s"
l.-rPaiUcus $8.40, 5.00,
l.i-Tanara $3.20, 2.60. ",'.
2. Chepanite $4.60, r:?,"n
1. Jaqulmazo $6.00, 2.60.M
2. Camberwell $2.80.-; r,i
One-Two: $14.60.
Jake pitler night
New York (NEA) 1- Jake .Pitler
Night, honoring the D o d g e r s'
coach who has been in baseball 44
years, will be held at Ebbets Field,
Sepl 18.

Witiiout Rocky,' Al Weill

' NEW YORK (NEA) Is was
only three months ago that Al
Weill was around town butting sis,
big midsection into Jim Norris and
the International Boxing Club, and
threatening to take Rocky Marcia Marcia-no
no Marcia-no to Saudi Arabia or some other
far away spot 3 he didn't get first

count on all cash any place, any- bank. Al laughs about having given
where) ah time. : ? head checks regurarly to the late
Since Marciano retired In May, Uncle Mike Jacobs before Martia Martia-however,
however, Martia-however, nobody has been heard no put him in the more important

oi or even naa a aream bdouc
the man who gave the heavyweight
champion the wonderful built, and
bund up.
This is to assure one and all that
one rumor about Weill is totally
untrue. The manger positively has
not gone to work. i V'
-ri ain t In the need of a thing,"
testifies The Vest. "You should be
doing as well." J ; v-
We heard, Weill had moved from
his west side hotel, Report were
on the disquieting side, Somebo Somebody
dy Somebody said Weill had taken a room
at the same YMCA on West 34th
Street, where Marciano put-up
while riding cabbage trucks from
Brockton to New York. When we;
checked Alphonsus' office, a tele
phone answering service instead
ot a secretary took the call.;,
Weill finally wast dug up at his
new address-r-directly across the'
street from the ultra-fashionable
West Side Tennis Club at Forest
Hills. : ; ..v.;. v'v-- V
Naw" Al assured us. "I didn't
let my secretary go. She's just on
a vacation. I moved out of the ho
tel to a classy address in the sub suburbs.
urbs. suburbs. Don't get no 'ideas that I'm
tryin' to lighten the nut." ; ti
TH E WORLD'S BEST tennis is
played only a hop., skip and Iunuv
from Wear J new and, handsome
diggings. It was suggested that Al
might have become interested in
the net game.
"Oh, I always been Interested in
the net," he says. "But the gross

or they'll tack, on bhonv exoenscs

til the erosj unci if '11 ma Wo tha ml
a light one. 1 don't know nothin'
about tennis. I heard of It, of
course. That's the game they play
with a head .check, the kind' that
bounces."; !; 5
A head check, in. Weill's termi terminology,
nology, terminology, is a check .drawn several
days before the each is in. the
money. ,.; ;,
Weill talks discouraeinelv onlv
about his long contemplated life
story in Hollywood! ' v ii 1
"1 guess I ain't no good without
Rocky' he moans. v. ? : .:,
..t 5 careor w"n anaano,
1 .. ...
mg w iuwu, ue icpui is. avery
young am. witn weas writes me.
I got 20 letter from kids all! over
the country, one frpra .Germany
Me and Chick Wergeles been .out
hustling- the whole 'country. We
got one guy from the' south just
out of the Navy. He wins 80. of 80
tights as an amatuer. s
"Boxing is going to get; a b 1 g
shake-UD when I move in with his
new stable., I'm going to put Char-
ley uoidman to work.wita, nock
of fighters. Pretty soon we'll be
right back up there again I've
been without a. top fighter before
and bounced back. ; s 4 ;
. "Meanwhile. I need no help at
all, but if you're, pranning a bene benefit,
fit, benefit, I'll help you promote if; We
all could make a few."
DESPITE HIS NEW lavish living
quarters in Forest Hills, Al does
not intend to take 'his beatiful
built into the West Side Tennis
Club's hallowed grounds. "Aint in interested,"
terested," interested," he concludes, "but you
could send me a couple of free
ducats .for it. . w( ;
"My wife savs the ioint looks
like a inice place to sit out in the


1i Rk "H2-A" ImperttJ 6 Tv
fuiM $400.00 Pool CIomi 12:45
1 Dianalicla A. Vasquez 113
2-r-Mezereum 1 Aguirre 113
3 ,Rada. G. Montero 103x
4 Alminar -" S. Carvajal 105x
5 Proud Pearl L. Giraido 113
6 Rerhiron', : V, Castillo 110
7 Suntonner G. Sanchea 110
8 Tom Collins X Phillips 106
9 Rio Negro A. Ycaza 115
2nd Rjct "1" Imported 6 Fq
Pun. $J75.00 Pool Closes 1:15
1 Venganza M, Guerrero" 108
2 Choya & B. Baeza 103
3 Panzareita V. Castillo 110
4 Tineat : iJ R. Cristian 113
5 G. Wonder t A Credidio 112x
5 Carraway O. Chanis 115
7 S. Windsor A. Ycaza 110
8 Joe's Flddliri ,R, U Gil 105
lj Race "G" Nativti 5 Fm
Puns $275X0 Pool Clottt 1 :45
1- J5ue Llrdor -A. Vasoiiez 118
2 Golden Pick- E, Ortega 1!3
8 Filorr L. Giraido 115
4 Wlnroba A. Ycaza 118
5 D. Barbara V. Castillo 113
8-Argyla "R. Cristian 113
4lk R.r. "Hrt i 4 rtt
Puna $275.00 PaA Cloiet 2:20
1 Engreida V. Brown 107
2-Black Bee: tB. Poeza 108
3 Volador ; H. Destines )05x
4 Bull Flna ; A. Vasquez 118
5 ConsenWa ,J. G6pora 112
fiherrv Time A. Yc7a 118
7 OMlpnd. A. Cref'dlo J07r
8-Ebony G. Montero 115x
5th "I" Nait 4 F.
ftim J250.OO Pei. C'o-1 2-55
1 G. Patrick A. Credidio 9Rx
2- rI a GNz2a L'dra K. Flores 110
S-Toxix a , A.' VasquM 112
4v-Damiura S. Crva1al lO'?
W-KskPlu B. Ani'-re m J
iiiyy Bar R., ensuan 1 12
6th f "H?-AM rmporttig F
pum fuHm Pl Sl :35
WBrtk -, jii ;r P. Hidaleo 113
2 Valley Star RA?ulrre lit
3 Dlxlnrmcess G. Fanchez 112
4 Amat
A. Reyes R. 112x
5 Melrose
6 ncaIca C
7 Soft Note
8 Fenis
9 Don Goyo
L: Giraido 113
V. Orte?a 118
J. Gdhgora 115
; v F. Alvarez 105
1 R. L. Gil 110
7th Rac "HI -A" Import 7 Fs
Part S400.0Q Pool Clorn 4:05
1 Don Danl S. Carvajal 112x
z Lanero- . j. Jimenez 112x
3 Lucbo A. Vasquez 110
4 Royal Stream. K. Flores 115
Te Gno V. Ortesra 110
Danlelo R. Cristian 112
7 Puerte R V. Castillo 110
m-Pugilist P. HWaleo 111
9 Two Colours A; Ycaza 108
8th Rara "Elimination" Imo. $ Fi
Puri $600.00 Pool Clom 4:40
1 Tempestad A. Ycaza 110
2- M3ur Fancy 1 A. Credidio 97x
SAlabarda H. Gustines 96x
4 Plncel K. Flores 110
5--Henrv Lee R. Cristian 110
V-The Bouche
7 Rosarlo -8r-Dixle
9 Gaucha
10- Double In.
R. L GU 110
L, Giraido 110
A. Vaquez 117
. B. Baeza 108
C. Iglesias 103
r9th Raet "D55 Imported 1 Mile
Pun $600.00 Pool Cloiti 5:15
I Don Cuto
A. Ycaza 108
3 Chlvillngo
4 -Embassy
5 Paquiro ;
6 Trlrreme r
7 (Escorlal
8 (tucky.Test
V. Castillo US
A. Credidio 103x
F. Alvarez 113
A. Vasquez 120
B. Baeza 108
R. Cristian 110
C. Ruiz 118
10th "A-B" Inwortto 7 Foo
Purse $1000.00 Pool CIom $:40
i Meiendea V. Ortega 110
2 Tony H. Gustines 97x
3 Cachafaz V. Castillo 115
4 Mossadeq R. Cristian 128
5 C. McCarthy B. Aguirre' 110
S Kadlr .B. Baeza 105
Ilth Raca "6" Nativat 5 Fat.
ruraa i5.0Q fool tlom.....
l Ohmnico : B. Aeuirre 108
1 2--Fue?o ,C. Iglesias 105
3 Radical R. Cristian-108
j 4 Papa Rorra H. Gustines 109x
is TaD Lady A.' Gonzalez 10
6College Girl A. Vcrgara 113
Racetrack Tips
1 Mezereum Rem iron
2 Venf ania -.- Panzaretta
S Arryla -. Doiia Barbara
4 Bull Flea Oklland
5 La Gazza Ladra Damadura
6 Melrose Valley Star
7 Lucho Te Gane
8 The Bouche Gaucha
Paouire Don Cnto
lift Mossadeq Charlie McCarthy
111 Radical Olimpico
v. rot rout
s air
trot miiiii
um iiTitii V1
Aventda Cna 32-13
Box 4451 Phone 3-0741

iii f

i riiTiiiiTv t,



I 7T
; lhl:k League


Prt. fiMTMM 1

Brooklyn ...
St Louis
Pittsburgh .44 55
,444 15'
424 17
Chicago . .- .42 57
New York ... ,35 61
65 23
M'lwankee at Pittsburgh 2)
St. Louis at Brooklyn (2) ;
Cincinnati at Philadelphia (2)
Chicago at New York 2),;
Milwaukee 200 200 0307 9 0
P ttsburgh 011 100 000-3 7 I
Bufal, Phillips (3), Trowbridge
(5) and- Atwell, Rice (3) I Pep
per, Pollet (2), Face (5), Narau-
jo (7), Waters (8) aqd Shepard.
WPt Trowbridge (1-0) LP: Pal
Itt (0-3). IIRs: Pafke (2), Long
(23), Mathews (2in ; f
St. Louis 000 200 020 4 9 5
BrooWyn 510 200 40x 12 J?
Blaylock," McDaniel (1), Liddle
(7) and -Smith: Erskine (10-6)
and Campanella. LP: Blaylock
(0-2). HKs: Sn'der (27), Fernan
dez (1), Nelson (5). : w v
Cincinnati 000 050 100 C 12 2
Phila. 000 154 00x-19 14
Fowlei1,; Freeman (5), Black
6), Acker (7) and Bailey; Rob Roberts
erts Roberts (13-11) and Lopata. LP:
Freeman (9-4). HRs: '. Lopata
(22), -Post (18), Ennls (19),
Crowe (6).- .' ... ':,v;.;', f V;p:
Ch'cago V 100 000 100 2 7 3
New York 4 001 000 1013 8 0
Hacker (2-10) a n d Chiti:
Margoneri, Wilhelm (8) and
Magan, Westram (8). WP: Wil Wilhelm
helm Wilhelm (2-6). HR: Marconeri (1).
No. 19

.58 38 .604
.58 42. .580 ,1 ,.
.59 43 Sl 2
.46 48 .489 9
.48 52 .489 13

Save Stroli

!:e t-v-fc. .ir i" 4- "' ?
Writtan for NEA Sarviea
Crin 'the club withe last' three
fingers of the left hand. v i
That's where the pressure is. ;,
The right hand should grip with
the finsers. not the Slim, the
thumb on the side. -.. ,,
Mndt npnnle with a bad erio are
all thumbs both of them. Instead
nf havitiB a firm erio with the
last three lingers ot me ren nana,
th ium lit trih th thumb and
forefinger. tThat leaves them with
a loose gTip.-V.'
It will be found that the little
finger of each hand is not needed
In th cfrin .
This naturally permits the hands
to be brougnt cioseiy w geiner on
Th riirht hanrt actually wl 1 1
close over the left hand one finger
that is, the litue linger m me
right hand will overlap the fore forefinger
finger forefinger of the left. ;
The left tnumD wm ik auioma auioma-ticalftr
ticalftr auioma-ticalftr into the hollow of the right
hand, and a perfect sense of oppo
sition between the hands should
develop. As the right hand tends
to pull, the leit nana tends 10 op oppose,
pose, oppose, so that a natural pull and
nush effect is developed between
the hands.


Great White Fleet
New Orleans Service r

' TELDE"-' .


"MAJRNA" .....,....

Also Handling Refrigerated and Chilled Cargo

New York Service

"ESPARTA" ... .. ....... . Aug. 20
"Cl.OLUTFCA- i Aug. 25
. "FRA EERLANGA" ..,....7....JV. Aug. 27
A STEAMER , Sept 3

Weekly sailings of twelve passenger sliips to New
v York, New Orleans, Los Angeles,. San Francisco
. and Seattle.' i

To New York and "Return $210.00
- To Los Angeles and San' Francisco and f
Returning from Los Angeles J270.00
To Seattle and Return ................. .. : S365.00




Americen lti?n
, 67 35
57 44
51 '46
47 55
Pet. OB
J90 7
26 13Vs
.461 20
New York.v
Cleveland ...
Boston.' . .
COilcaro. .
.Washlnrton i
57 .441 22
61 .402 26
36 64 60 30
Nirht. came.
New York at Detroit
Boston at Cleveland (2) V
' Baltimore at Chicago (2)
. Washington at Kansas City
YERTF.Rl'l.1 V'S RPKIir.T v-
,Ball)more '; 100 201 600 4 7--
Wight, Fornieles ; (3), Brown
(6) and. Smith: r.astall (fin
Harshman (8-7) and Moss, Lot-
Moss (9), Rivera 2 (6 and 7),
Barshman (4), Doby (12). Dro-
. (10 INNINGS) .f ,.
Bbsbn 201 000 110 16-13 0
Cleveland 110 100 002 05.11 1
Sullivan, Delock (7) and
White; Wynn, Moss! (8), Garcia
no) ana Narag-on. WF Delock
(9-6). LP r.arria f7-1D. HR
Williams (11), Woodltag (6)1
New York;
201 010 flOO 4 8 9
-200 000 J03x 5 9 I
Tnrley, Larsen (7), Byrne (8)
and Berrar. Trucks, Gromek (63,
Aber (8) and House, Wilson (9).
WP Aber (3-3). LP Rynre
(6-2). HR Mantle 2. (35 and
36), Kaline 2 (19 and 20). '
. Washington at Klnsar City
(night). i L '
: l v.,
Wot ajaV j. i :j ,-

,t-- Vfv. ',&. S""'' ,4S

' 5
1 Ted Kroll
No Jrip, no Swing
1 .Arrives
Aug. n
Ang. 17
.........August 18
. Aug. 20
............ Aug. 25
Sept. 1
- ...
' r Arrives
' 1 Cristobal1
'PANAMA 2-2904'



ill, 2


Dons ; Arrticfx Wecnescfay;
,r i, r ,1 y -H ........
Play Single Game Friday


I .Professional scouts- have been

Lambeau Professional Coaching Touch Makes Stars
Authentic Test For Graham -Less' Cleveland Browns

i i.

-' i '- -f

-.- I eyeing Russell covetously for

TnV Uhiversuv of San Francisco lone while hut the chances ire that

baskefftajf team, acclaimed by U, they'll have to wait until after the
S. sfort authorities .as.- one' of the! Olympic Games are over next fall
great all-time college clubs,' re- before they can talk business with
cently achieved the record break- him. The big fellow is determined
ing milestone of 55 consecutive vie- to make the U.S. Olympic team
tories. .s 1 both as a basketball player and as
. The -figure goes into the record a track performer. He. has high
books a the longest -string of jumped. 6 feet 7Vi inches, has run
triumphs ever achieved by a maj- the quarter mile in 9.5, and has a
or U.S. school and eclipses the pre- strong desire to try the hurdles,
vtous standard of 39 set by Long ls-1 Russell, a well spoken man of
land University in 1935-37 and later. 21 with a sly wit and philosophical
matched by Seton Hall. After com- turn of mind, began his basketball
pleting the 1954-55 campaign with career at an Oakland, California,
26 wins in a row, including the na-' secondary school under Coach
tional championship victory .over George Powles.'t, v

dalle V-ouege, oau ruuiuvu. nuM,

29 straigm games mis. seasuu. :
.Tho team's key player for, the
past three setsons has been' six six-feet
feet six-feet 10-inch Bill Russell., With
flawless timing and tremendous
; looping Big Bill consistently
grabs missed shots ff the back
beard and then lay the ball in
th hatkot far a tally.

Sometimes'.Nfiill ; jumps off the
floor toward Ihe basket to redirect
his teammates' shots tljat are stray
ins from the basket. His hands

auicklv that often an of

ficial 8cdre,r can not be sure wheth whether
er whether Bifl or the original -shooter
should be, given credit- for the
, Last season Bill established- a
tiaur University of San Francisco

individual scoring mark for a single

"I was the third string varsity
center as a junior," he said, "and
when the other two fellows grad graduated,
uated, graduated, I inherited the job. Many a
time I wanted to quit, but the
coach was my friend and wouldn't
let me." ,v V
San Francisco coach, Phil Wool Wool-nprt.
nprt. Wool-nprt. savs. that Russell's out-

standing trait is that he has sub

ordinated himself to the team, uiu
realizes that if he were the lone
scorer, opponents would concentra concentrate
te concentrate on him thus hurting the team.
He woukfrather pass to a team teammate
mate teammate than shoot Frequently he
has. sacrificed position on a re rebound
bound rebound to move over- and cover a
defensive gap left by teammate
Fnr the nast two- seasons. Bill

has been named to the U.S. AIM

-... .;th iq nnints During jiis American basketball team by na

first two seasons on the varsity i tional sports authorities. Despite

he made a new maiviuuu j uu uum,, ,B
o- it. conrinu record with' hp remains a normal college Slu-

tm I dint andes unselfishly of his

RUssell is equally effective as aime to wose wno neeu mm.
defensive player. He has a catlike! though his major ..subject is ac

aguity, amazing ueieivc """ii
. i 1 tVi. haa.

ketball effectively. It is almost im impossible
possible impossible to get off a hook, jump,
drive or push shot 15 feet from the

basket againsi nusseu.
...riu mrv shot in its ascent., A-

side from the physical barrier he
presents to his opponents, he also
represents an amazing psychologic psychological
al psychological barrier. Just his appearance and
the swooping of. bis hands are en

ough to cause a piayer 10 nurry
his shot. .
; Mwt strong, aggressive, dofon dofon-sivo
sivo dofon-sivo players are inclined to foul
out of gamts. But Russell aver averaged
aged averaged only two personal fouls a
game last season and never had
to leave a game. In three games
he committed no infractions.


counting, his favorite is philoso philosophy.
phy. philosophy. Automobih driving is his hob

by ana ne enjoys motion pieimes,
Hie vrpntest thrill came last sum'

mer away from the basketball
courf. Bill was inivted to the White
House by President Dwight D. Ei Eisenhower
senhower Eisenhower for a conference on ways
and means to induce US. youths
tn nartirinate in SDOrtS. Of the 32

'top athletes invited, Russell was

the only college representative. i

says he will never iorget uie uc
casion. J .'
' The DONS will arrive s hero1
next Wodnotday to have a clinic;
the nx day and game against
the Central American basketball
team, ODECA, Friday night, at
the National Gymnasium. ':-




Ms A

! If


: u

BILL RUSSELL5 (NO. 6), atar player of the University of San
Francisco basketball team, which recently set a new VS. all-
time college record with 55 consecutive wins, does some fancy
dribbling a he triei to ret away from Leo Carney (5) and Bob
Hodson (1), both of Wichita University. San Francisco contin contin-".
". contin-". i jl ued Hi tictory march with ?S-65 win. ; i y


It) rl 'VO'A" t


Will Not Stoin-Hormltst to Humons
and Animals when Ufod o Directed
Costs Less and Kill Taster ;
than most high pnssurt bomb

" ami moil niun -

I. :

V - V
,'vr-.,. ,-vq
.... i Y,
t . j f k. .


? I ('

STRONG BACKS- -George WaLsh, left, direcU ih atUck of Howard Cassadjr, rifht, and the College All-SUrs acainst the
Cleveland Browns. Sam Huff stirs op trouble tn the line. Cassady Is expected to be a tremendous professional back.


Arm Imporfanl

ln Fcolbill, Too

. v.V I .EAR.D?N dy Parke- and his staff spent the
J,1J TLtLT'i ,9U lwint?!r won-y'n bout the Detrpit.
written for Nt A Sorvico professional lions' key. signal-cal-
QUESTION: The runner on first Bobby Layne, and the condi condi-base
base condi-base tries foe second. The batter, tion ni illn8 "8ht shoulder. -swings
and in missing the pitch . 1
falls off balance Into the catcher.! Layne has been the subject to
The catcher was in the act of recurring shoulder soreness that at,
throwing and the impact causes times limited his passing effecfiver
his toss to go- into right field. The ness Without a healthy Lane, the
runner goes to third base. How do Lion dropped from the top spot.

you call this? How would vou.lney nel ln ln western division

score it Vincent Tumminnello..

Answer: As long as it is unin unintentional
tentional unintentional In the umpire's judge judgement,
ment, judgement, the ploy is legal. The run runner
ner runner gets a stclon base, the catch
or-an error.,
Q. With two out. the batter hits

a fly which falls safely between

outfielders. Runners from secom

and third base score. The batter

standings in 1952-3-4 to the bottom.

The coaching .taff 'wal
see the former Texas star throwing



.rl New York (NEA) St.-John's

heads for third base, but failed to University of Brooklyn openf"jts
touch second. The ball is thrown' 50th year of basketball, Deo. W

to second base and an appeal is

nea staff Correspondent
CHICAGO (NEA) -It Is easy

to understand why this year's All-

Start aquard has been given the

highest regard of any group in

the past several years in which the
best from the colleges have squar

ed off with the professional league

champions at Soldier t ieid.
The talent isn't the only answer.

There have been other AU-S tar

teams which have had players com

parable to Howard Cassady a nd
Earl Morrall and the rest of this
year's club which takes on 1 tho

Cleveland Browns the night of Aug.
10 with in attendance. :

IThe. answer' can be Seen In; the

way Curley Lambeau; ninning his

second All-Star camp, handles mat

ters. You can't reach Coach curiey
on the telephone thoughout most
of the day He's too busy putting

his 50-mansquard through heavy

workouts at northwestern univer university
sity university in Evanston. , (

' Lambeau, the old Green Bay

coach, noured' over lists of col

lege stars, figured out the players

he wanted to contact.
It was this way- last year.' too.

when his Ralph Guglielmil e d

team defeated the Browns! 30-27,. the camp.

m an effort which erased most Un front. Hal Burnine of Mitsou-

of the bad impressions left by the rt Ron "Beagle of Navy another
Detroit' Lions' 31-6 smackover of NEA All-America, and Army' Don


made. The batter is ruled out at,

. I T .

second Dasc. now many runs

score George Callure,
A. Both if they crossed before
tho appeal at second base. Tho

third out, oven though not on a
tag, does not nullify runs in this

the Stars the year before,

When the Lions took the Stars

apart in 1951, the end of the Star
game seemed near. Each year, the
top college coaches in the nation
were assigned to the Stars. But
they had taken it as a lark.- a-s

So Lambeau and af pro staff

was, inserted. ; They ran the team
as if-it were a pro unit last-season
and it showed in the results.
It is the same story this year.

With Don Kindt, .Hampton Pool

and Tony tanadeo on his staff.

Holleder, at his proper position,

will handle pass catching duties

Bob Skoronski of Indiana, a bul bulky
ky bulky tackle had made the best line

'showing in the Stars camp so far

With him are such as Tackle Sam

-Huff of West Virginia and Bob Pel-

ugrini, the Maryland center, both
NEA All-Americas, along with big big-legged
legged big-legged Hugh Pitts. Texas Chris

tian's pivot man. :

The Browns, training at Hirnm,

0., come into the game with the

Lambeau; and his, club. leave. the: usual pro problem. Paul .Brown

impression mac. uiey win mane wants to use most M nis squau to
a considerably better than decent; determine which players he'll drop

showing against the Browns.

- Morrall, the Michigan S t a r t ed,
probably wilt be the starting quar quarterbacks
terbacks quarterbacks Navy's George Welsh is
behind him. .i. j. A..,';.,.. A..,';.,..-For
For A..,';.,..-For runners, there are Cassady,
the Ohio State and NEA Ail Ail-American
American Ail-American who will report to the
Detroit Lions after; the game;
Don Schaefer, .Not ra Dame's
ground-eating fullback; Lenny
Moore of Pcnn State and Jack
Losch. the Miami of Coral Gables

halfback who has been the talk of could be in trouble

from an overloaded i roster.

The big deal with the Browns

u their quarterback situation. Ut

to Graham is gone for good this
time and- Babe Parilli, with 'the
Packers before entering service,
seems to have taken over. George
Rattermar., the perennial sub, '- is
behind him. It waa Ratterntan who
ran the Brcwns against the Stars
last year.,; .... ,,,..
Babe Parilli must fit neatly into
Browns' automatic system or the

National Football League champs

Bqtos Only Shows For Big Ones.
So He!s jJSaturdl Fick jh World

By Jimmy breslin

CHICAGO (NEA) Julius B6 B6-ros
ros B6-ros tply comes around to play golf

wher. the price is right. ;
So. of course, that makes it au

tematic that the 200 pounder will
be there, and on time,,, when the
field tees off for the start of the
so-called World, Championship of

Gou a the Tarn o snamer coun
try club hard by Niles, on Aug. 8.

Tlirpughout a year, the list ; of
weekly professional tournaments

alwavs seems-to exclude- Boros

Except when there is a United

State3 Open or World Champion Championship
ship Championship on the slate. That's when he

show up and more onen man
not, it seems, walks off with the

big money,
' List veari for examples" Boros

wax Ln infreouent visitor to the

tournament trail, But he "was there

for George S. May s event at tarn
O'Shanter, all right When he left,
h had o check for 150.000 in his

pocket and a contract calling for

55 exhibition matches at 11,000 a
rattle. It was his second victory in

the event, ?

This year, nobody saw much of

Boros until he started to iae -cart
the back nine at Rochester's

Oak Hill and came within a whis whisker
ker whisker of tying Dr. Cary Middlecoff

as his all-or-nlthing last long pun
rim inert th euo. : T

In 1954, Boros casually walke
into the Ardmore; Okla., Open,
came away with the big part of
the jackpot Ockie Turner was giv

ing away in those days ana men

went back to his Mia-rines, v.,
course for the rest of the" year. ;
Bcros has a couple of good Tea Tea-sons
sons Tea-sons for his absence from the tour

nament trail ln 1954, be broke a
lea while fishing.' He also .was

married. But the major reason,

most suspect, is his background asi

a tax accountant, ? .

Swaps' Records
For World And
UcSlywood Park


Swaps now holds all- Hollywood
Park tecords from one mile to a

mile and five-eighths, although one
is shared with another through-

Swaps established new Hollypark
standards for the mile, mile and

one-sixteenth, mifc and quarter
and mile and five-eights during


r i



Looking at it coldly, it is just

another' 72-hole golf tournament

tho rame as the pros play each

week over a 6,9156-yard, par 72

xourse. ,,,, . , vv

.But there is an awful 'cot of

can waiting lor the winner. This.

plus a usual last day turnout of

30,000 spectators, puts a lid of

nreure over the event.

. .

it makes it almost, as. tough on

the leaders as their knowing that

juiui Boros. tne guy wno only

wirs the big ones, is out on the

course some place.

f day fncofnto'.35 .20
Frank Lovejoy, In
v;.. ) ; "FINGEBMAN" ".
t.T" Dane Clark- In.

Jcdaf l IDEAL .25 .15
. Glenn Ford, in v
; TBI A L"
. Robert .Taylor, In -"MANY

' .' ,,. ., , ;.v-.j e...
Hanover, N. H. (NEA) rtit

new Dartmouth Ski-way. at Lyme
will be in operation for the 1954-.
!57 season.

l A
11 K
tit V




A Masterpiece of thet





w 'V.'VVK ''

II I f tS I Ii


' Julius 'Boros .iU

He 'osed" f mak4 out ; S m
Snead's. income tax returns.' Since
winning-the World- last year,' how however,
ever, however, Boros" has been too busy tak tak-ing
ing tak-ing car of his own 70 per cent
bracket worries. For winning last
year's World, his take amounted
to $110,000. It left him a. king-sized
prcblem with the government
and not too much time to worry
about missed putts. -Boros,
who broke the Ben Ho-

can .pell in the U.S. Open at Dal'!

las' Westwood in 1952, automati automatically
cally automatically ts one of the favorites for
thu, year's World.- - i. i.-It
It i.-It takes a Boros type effort to
win the World, too, for profession professional
al professional golfers regard thisr tournament
as th easy way to retirement'.

The' strapping Hungarian has the

game and temperament.

A field of 100 top swingers in

the nation Wifl tee off. .'Only Bed!

ttogaa is missing, stt--,
Middlecoff,- the Operi champion;
Jackie Burke, wihrier of "the Mas Masters
ters Masters and PGAr and Ted Kroll, who
blew chances to win the Open and

the meeting just; ended and tietf; PGA, figure a foremost contend-'
Alidon's best for the milend one-fers, although past performances!
eighth. In all of the jlWances ex-1sho-. the world is a wide-open af-i
eept the ti ile and a quarter, SwapsVair when Boros doesn't take it. i
Hollypark marks -art also world Boh Toski got' up- in front of,
records. '-; ('; fB,irlre M54i The year before j

that Lew Worsbara thrilled the na nation
tion nation and shocked Chandler Ha r r-per,
per, r-per, who thought he had it won

i with that 125-yard wedge ihot.:

A' Inglewood, Calif. (NEA) For Looking at .it coldly, it is just.

the film time in me last six aiminT 72-noie gou tournament i
years. Hollywood Park topped the, the stme as the pros play each
nation's race tracks in attendance, vcek over a 8,915 yard wedge
with 1,681,176 for 55 days. sbit. I


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V7 I .. ..'




By W. Edmunds Llaussen

LCopr. 1956 by W. Edmunds Clduuen, Distributed by NEA Serves, Inc.

THE STORY: Frank Ude decides there something

nkmif Fmmett Cash, leader of o horse outfit.

Wlen a string of horses was taken by force from Cash,
helshowed no disposition to try to get them back. Cash,

Udfe decides, is a horse thief. '. .' V

ver their artillery positions. That's
all I found of Tom Carter's field
pieces. When I stooped after the
iron balls a sniper busted a hole

a cacius tcurreuw v

swenson wipaneu una numma-

breaK in nis leain

-V- FRANK UDE veered from the

1111:11 luwik vjvt"k--

hnwl urmts cactus i

ert where neither sign of recent

horse track nor ot man maru
the terrain. .He crossed at lengtn
into more fertile country, picking
; up the winding channel of the
Skull, and so came to the cross cross-Toads
Toads cross-Toads of Cashtown. The place was
a collection of frame and adobe
ihacks standing beneath the ledge

of a pine-coverea mountain, v-un-Hiict
HpviIs raced back and

forth as vagrant winds stirred the

road s surface. 2
Thp ni ace offered all the flavor

nf a cowtown with its two-story

hotel on one corner and a galle galle-ried
ried galle-ried saloon opposite. Across the
iinwt stnnd a rOW. of WOOd-

' on stores, a bank, an eating house,

a store, displaying second-hand fur furniture
niture furniture and an odd collention of mu-
:; s ical instruments., A slim, dark dark-paired
paired dark-paired man with eomewjhat classi classical
cal classical features stood before the store
front facing the hotel. He was
i -JT I. Klnntr fnilcpr Ann &

: n rev vhii in ui nv.a v v

dark shirt with a flowered neck neckpiece
piece neckpiece and Frank' noted none : of the
maks of a cowman about him.
Frank's gelding had loosened a
shoe on its forefoot on the trek
- v.p the Skull-so that the first thing
he did washunt up a smithy. He
found the shop on a side street,
a weathered and warped building
with a sign;- Swenson's BUck-

' A pair of rusty cannon balls had

Deen set into a narrow tunned
ciah hpsirtfi the stable d o o r s.

Frank drew his gaze to the lum-i

tiering Swede wiping his forge forge-blackened
blackened forge-blackened arms on his apron.
. "Gettysburg," the blacksmith
Imparted sparingly. -.
"So?" and nov' Frank's gaze
returned to the cannon balls. "Is
that where you got your limp?'
The Swede nodded. "Day after
Lee's army retreated! I walked o-

tinn without. A

ery face. Down the street ot me

nan has his men points uiai re

main aglow until the end,' and

Frank knew the episode oi toionet
Carter's cannon balls was the a
pex of Swenson's life. The Swede s
thoughtful glance swept over : the
gelding. He found the small An Anchor
chor Anchor brand on the neck but this
meant nothing .in-. Cashtown. An Anchor
chor Anchor was beyond the high pla-

ftpan rnnntrv. almost at tne nor-

rier. The unveiled suspicion Dcnina

the Swede's eyes told plain I y
something was wrong in Cash Cash-town,
town, Cash-town, some factor, that kept-unrest

ine s right forefoot. sensing uie

aamiration this man felt tor ms

horse. Satisfied the Swede was a

master of his profession, he swung

The smell of deep-fries arming

between buildings reminded him
he was hungry. He found the res

taurant a few doors down tne
false-fronted block: Cashtown Res Restaurant.
taurant. Restaurant. He leaned his shoulder
point against the slab-board wall
while he built himself a smoke,
considering the town.

Th sura man was, still leaning

against the front of the furniture
store, watching with an expectant

gaze, frank turned his attention to
the Corbin House. He thought:
"What'U be coming out of there

that's so interesting? Or will Jt

be entering?"

Scouts Start

(Continued from rare 1

hatchet and axe after learning

the rules the boys do actual tree
cutting under supervision of a
leader. First Class i Scout Joe

Russ, 12, from Troop 17, t fi.

Clayton, son or Col. ana Mrs. j.
r. Russ says, "I like ,it up here
fine and I'm not too anxious to
get back. I enjoy all the activi activities,
ties, activities, but I like the axe yard
Other activities Include the
archery yard where they learn
the use of the bow add arrow
and can also earn a merit badge
if they become prof lcient
enough, and the cooking yard
which is provided, for the boys
to learn to do their own cooking
for field work. ',.
There is leather-craft, basket basket-weaving,
weaving, basket-weaving, and sports to fill the
bovs leisure time. The-camp is

IJ.J 1 11. 11! 1 1 Hn

-THE sound of boots on the hoKPro!iu!",wiat;""""i

Inw walk broke into Frank tide's SP "ica wl pvya flW FJ

thoughts. He felt the scrutiny ofiin school.

a close look as ne met. a tace

' -
Against P

BUENOS AIRES, Aug. 4 UP) guayan

The South Atlantic defense

organization vhich Argentina
has proposed to Brazil and Uru Uruguay
guay Uruguay is a result of world-wide
concern over Egypt's seizure of
the Suez Canal, qualified Argen Argentine
tine Argentine sources said today.

The sudden -foreign- ministry

announcement that Argentina

had invited Brazil and Uruguay

to discuss the proposal was pre preceded
ceded preceded by a meeting of top- for foreign
eign foreign ministry officials, after
which the Brazilian and Uru-

cpible. Aggres

mnniainii .

Read story on

guay. Want Defense.

pagz 8


sion; Vote To .Aid 'West'

individually for conferences- be

fore the. announcement was

made late yesterday.

in keeplne with the spirit of

the. Inter American Mutual De-


well k n o w ni businessman in
Panama left lor the United
States aboard the j S.S. "Cris "Cristobal"
tobal" "Cristobal" on Saturday for a, busi business
ness business trip to the United States.
Mr. Madura will return., to the
Isthmus in about two months.

THE smith's hand crept oyer
the horse, testing it muscles, He
asked, "Ride far?"1'
Frak smiled over the" man's at
tempted subtlety. "The name's
Frank Ude. No one's following my
backtrail. At least 'none close e e-nough
nough e-nough to catch up."'-

It was on his mma to ass u me
Swede knew Emmett, if he knew
anything about the raid on the
Cash horses or that Ed Rambaut:
was dead; Then, looking at the
Swede's face a 'warning quickly
stopped his questions. There ought
to be law in this town, but it
didn't seem in evidence. Of may maybe
be maybe the law was alt -One-sided. He
asked presently, "Can a good hand
find a job on this range?"
Swenson kept on studying Frank
What he found rgraded up rather
high in his estimation A tall, ran rangy
gy rangy man with lean hips- and flat,
straight shoulders.' A trail-dusted
drifter with a tight jaw and clear
eyes, perhaps a little harder than
an honest man possessed, but this
firmness of character was what
Cashtown needed. If the stranger's
gun-hand was as swift as he sus suspected
pected suspected Swenson was ready to rec-

i ommend a job. '
. I "It just could be you'd fit," he
. decided. "Ever work for a wom wom-jan?''
jan?'' wom-jan?'' He saw the frail smile vanisn
from Frank's face. Swenson read
behind this man's carefully worn
I mask. At some time a woman had
' jot beneath his outer callousness
jand left her claws in-tender flesh
V Swede thought: "She's maybe
' busted you up too much for sal

vaging. Or maybe you weren't no

good in the first place."
A fait unbending of F r a n k's
mouth wiped away his first dis displeasure.
pleasure. displeasure. VI won't work for an
outfit where there's a woman. The
gelding don't take to them either.
Don't cotton to women bossing

dark as a saddle seat, with a
bristly mustache and a look of an"
cent and Somewhat weary wis'
dom 5
The open vest displayed its star.
The lawman gave him the brief briefest
est briefest of nods and Frank Was. struck

by the sheriff's eyes. They seem seemed
ed seemed as though they had looked on

Another Interesting activity
the scouts take an atlve part'
in is the cross-country hiking
which also include tome com compass
pass compass work. The purpose of the
long hikes is to bu ld up phy physical
sical physical health, , .
First Class Scout Peter Peca,

Jr., 13, Troop 17,. Ft. Clayton,

all the trouble the world had, everi of'CoL and MrJ pe'ter s pe.

,.wn"iT ,.-t '." .ca, says: "When I took the Swiss

font of tne jturniture s n o p

spoke to the thin man. The mat

at Frank Vud tAX knew thel8araee. whlch crowded with
thrift alreadv had started to as? a11 toe-boyi Back in camp
..rJfL. dy fta(1':startea. "Si ilk. the axe yard and the arch-

k, ; . '.," 4 td !rv trarrt Kpo4 f T Hnn'fc tr. jia

man s glance .turning- alive. "i"',"'

woman had left the hotel and was

crossing to the saloon. She was

II IHKSrM III. I Ml K n.lH. LlltftJ LfllU

half wav below her knees. and tamp, and it was on this hike.

THE SWEDE shook the oily

sweat off his forehead and grin
ned lopsidedly.

"Women're getting pesky In
this range, same as on any other.

Let me think about it, stranger.'
Frank watched him lift the geld'


1:25, 2:59, 4:59, 6:59, 8:59 p.m.
'.0.75 0.40

Ray Mary




1:15, 2:50, 4:52, 6:54, 8:56 p.m.
0:75 0.40

? Colony hike, I liked it, but I
J..' wasn't sure we were going to get

there.; We slept; overnight in a

The second hike was to El Ba

ru. the top of the volcano. El

rii 1 ahnnt. .'9(1 mllp fmm

she wore a spiasn ot rea tiowers
against her breast" Her hair,' was
yeliow and shone- like raw gold
under the sun. Her glance drifted

past the" men on th next walk J

swept onward untu sne looKea iui
ly at Frank. When she reached
the saloon's side .door she lifted
her hand and waved.

A saloon woman. At least the?

did what they wanted in the open

and a man was never in douDt as

to the price of their favors. He re

that one party was slowed down

by -an accident and arrived at

Boquete 48 hours late: .

- The ast hike was under th
direction of the official guide,
Bans Senn, resident of EI

Volcan- H is a Swss moun-

tain climber and a very eapa
ble leader,, bat bad Ute mis misfortune
fortune misfortune to cut his knee with av
machete on th hike to El Ba
ru. i.

Sundays are devoted to church

turned per sarnie oy uppmg and sports. They have general

nai, waicmng uuui sne weppru m denomination services for the
to the doorway. The man in frond protestants,-as well as Catholic

oi ine junay lur muie auiia uuiiand EDisconal services. Either

miasm ure wiiujc.v.nuHiuij j,, ramn Hlritotnp nr n

exchance. When tha

ifvZrZt HT. "hurt 1hsentatlve tTom OM Ot troops
at Frank. There was a hurt .be,,, th. rurh ,rvi.B- a j

hind his eyes so deep it shocked


The sun kept hammering down

and gusty wind was sucking fresh

dust devils between Cashtowns

hilchrails. This Cash. Frank decid

ed, had amounted to something J

Emmett cash's father or uncie, noi

doubt. Frank's eye returned to thel

low saloon gallery where the girl

"Steahen wornnss AinamDra.;-

Underneath, scarcely discernible

through the overlay ot fresher
paint, he made out archaic letter lettering
ing lettering that said. Cash's Alhambra.

one enterprise, he reflected, that

rage over him, and yet relieved
to have discovered the truth.

Old man McCartv was a boss to

frown on an indiscretion. When his
daughter came to Frank later he
told her there could be nothing
further between them. Her passion

changed her into an unpredicta unpredictable
ble unpredictable demon. She turned old Buck
against him in as bitter a piece

of lying as Frank ever ran across.
Old. Buck McCarty had waited
for him that night as he returned

to headquarters. It made rranKs
mouth pinch in tighter at the cor corners
ners corners now to remember that fight.
The cold sweat 'stood against his

browuhe lifted a hand and wiped
it away. He hadn't meant to come

so close to killing McCarty that
night. An old man. and the best

friend he had ever known. t

Frank tried until the very last

to pacify Buck. When Buck's gun

exn oded he had his nana over

the barrel, turning it aside. The

powder blast set his trousers a

fire. Still the old man wouldnt let

him go. He cracked Frank across
the face with a fist that was as
hard i the sole of his boot.

Janet stood pressed tight to

the bunkhouse wall with her re rejected
jected rejected love showing like, livid

scorn that it naa oecome, ua

head, kill him, Dad!"

rrantt struck. Ail me suuaeu re-

ulsion 1 agamst Janet s distonea

erures, all the hatred ot ner ne

..tAil. !m fhA: fnrtt : nf hIK

blow. It hadnVended until McCar McCar-.
. McCar-. himself lav sprawled on the

vard wnen rann auieu uy,

lashing his belongings fast to his
saddle strings. Janet stood teside
the corral with her head lowered
throughout his vacking..

At the last f rank tumec to nert

At fc. -t f At--- La -i At Mtlt l

trying to noia uie winu wi

his voiceu "Buck gave me tne gem-

hnif two. vears ago: Tell mm i m

ak ini Mm out aon t ten mm uw

you've lied!-'

She luted ner neaa teiung nun

see tears running down her face.
moment she had come away

from the fence and locKea ner

arm around him. "lane me a-

long, Frank. I made a mistase.

Take me"

leads the church services.

All supplies are- brourht to

the camp either by local Pan-(

amanians, who take their own
wares in to Panama and then;
return with camp supplies, or

by the Army ; Aviation See-'
tion . i

The El Volcan camp Is the
only camp outside of a United
States possession owned bv a
local council El Volcan has
been owned by the Canal Zone
Boy Scout Council since Dec 12,

El Volcan Is a Canal Zone

Council operated camp. Frank

In VistaVision! 1

Running Wild
with 500
Caafa f


Yum ninaV fl

nn man pah had irt slin thnneh Un P. Chase, executive tor the

his fingers. Had Stephen Norringi Canal Zone Boy Scout Council

beat him out of this? Had old,

man Cash gone ibroke? Questions.

Questions lhat Had no ready an-

stra. In riding back to work with

Emmett Cash, how powerful ai

opposition would they be buckmg?

HK drifted, into the restaurant

and veered abruptly after making) scouts,

a first selection among tne seau

at the front of the counter. A girl

sat- here beside the window. ''

The thdught struck him wit It

somLthing of a shock that his.

change of counter chairs naa oeen

because of her, that his naturdi

resnonse had been to avoid this

woman. He had not felt the same

urge tb throw up a defense when'

very appreciative of 1 the help

has said that the Council Is
received from tha Armed Forces
and from the men who have
voluntereered to help the Coun Council
cil Council make the program complete.
"During the recent emer

gency, when- apartv m is

a guide and -1 n r e e





is the word for Italy's
bang-up' beauty;, screen star
Sophia IJren.' ;" She's sitting
pretty csi movie prop: near
Madrid, ,: Spain, where "The
Pride and the Passion"'
ing filmed. '

fense Treaty of September 1947,!

and the recommendations of tne

Inter American Defense Board.

Argentina feels that the moment
has arrived to organize the basis
for the defense of the South At Atlantic,"
lantic," Atlantic," the official announce announcement
ment announcement said. - ;.'.

It added that Argentina had

proposed that a preliminary
meeting of top officials of the
three countries be held here,
after which a permanent South
Atlantic Defense Organization

would be set up, with hcadauar-

ters "in Montevideo, Uruguay.

a iew nours earner. Argentine

Navy chief of Staff capt. Mario
Robblo had stated that tie de defense
fense defense of the south. Atlantic was
of vital importance to this
country's survival.

Addressing a group of mer merchant
chant merchant marine officers who com com-pleted
pleted com-pleted the Navy's convoy and
wartime shipping course, Robblo
said 90 per cent of Argentina's
trade was carried by merchant
shipping, ranging between 20
million and 30 million tons a
year and including most of Ar Argentina's,
gentina's, Argentina's, liquid .fuel require requirements.
ments. requirements.
t"The interruption of traffic of
these proportions would be a
Wow to our economy that would
lead to total tiefeat,' Robbio
said. The situation of Brazil and
Uruguay is virtually the same.
Robblo said that in the event
of another war," involving the
West and $he Communist world,
Argentina would flht, oa the
side of the West.

"If the .momenfV of flehtlns;

should come, our countrv has

already defined its position position-historical
historical position-historical imperatives, the char character
acter character of our people, our religious
beliefs, our culture and general
interests determine that w
would fight for all America and
for the occidental world," ha

The strictly military contribu contribution
tion contribution of the three countries can-'

not be estimated as ponderable

m ine atomic age. Between th
three, the combined Naval forc forces
es forces add up to four World War II
U.S.-bullt cruisers of 10,000 tons,
armed with. 6-inch euns: a.

British-built 1936 erulser, some

destroyers, destroyer-escorts and
torpedo boats, all of World War
II vintage, as well as a number
of submarines.
Argentine and Brazilian air
forces are. equipped with British
Gloster meteor jet planes, with
perhaps 100 between the two
countries in operational condi condition,
tion, condition, plus a nv assortment of
heavy and light bombers, both
U.S. and British, and UA Army
and Navy Corsairs;
. The economic contribution is
of essential importance, 'how 'however,
ever, 'however, since Argentina. Brazil aaid
Uruguay are major producers Of
foodstuffs,, wool, vegetable oils
and other commodities that
could play a major role in sup supply
ply supply 'the west.
But, for this, the shipping
lines would have to be kept open
iand order. preserved agamsr
sabotage and even, invasion.


Religious Aimed

Children Scorned

BUDAPEST. -Aue. 4 (UP)

Members t. the Hungarian Par-

iiamenti compiainea today that
government officials hav Inti

midated parents who', wanted to

enroll tneir children for reli
glous instruction

Premier Andras Hegedues said
he Also had heard of 17 to 25
cases of intimidation by "certain
officials."; He promised, to see

mat it is stopped.

scoutmasters were late In ar-

fivlne at Boquete,' the fJ.S.i
Arm.v and Air Force1 had as assembled
sembled assembled officers, men and
aircraft, and had- already
started ulanes scontinvM n e
area, although th hea'v rain
falling destroyed the TlsiWlrty
One of the ground serch par

ties led by Lt. J. Morrison and

grouo on their way Into Bo


silverware. He ordered from the

vebal menu. 1

the girl outside had smiled at) scoutmaster v. Biebo was the
him. She had been a saloon gir', rst to contact the. missing

there were no strings attacnea. in

contrast this girl at the ounterj
crowded the rank memory of a
range on which he'd drawn a jok-

She was a slim airl dressed in

! range-fashionable buckskin skirt

and half boots with sours attach-

I ed. Her face was well molded and

brown from the sun, the blackest
of hair, and lips that were turn turned
ed turned soberly at their edges to sug suggest
gest suggest worry. 1
She eave him an impersonal

I smile that would be considered po

lite fur any stranger wno was re-i


"You rode past a while ago on
the gelding. A beautiful chestnut.'
Frank removed his hat, answer
ins, "Yes ma'am.

Her gaze keep studying nis lace.

He broke her hold roughly and

hrew himself into his saddle, as

h rod awav he could hear tne

sobs that were racking Janets do

THE g'ifl who sang in Norring's

saloon was named Lily Arnetie.

Frnnr xnme mvstenous place m

her past she. brought a strange
and magnificent talent for music
that hsirf the Alhambra natrons en

thralled, As she. crossed the dust
of Cashtown's street she had not
missed the slim man standing be beside
side beside Sheriff Chantry-for Hyman

waited here every day tor ner

brief walk from hotel to saloon

He would also He .in tne group to tonight
night tonight listening to each note" that
fell from her lips. There would oe
wonderment 'in his eyes, both for

her singing and for nerseit;, ana
after her work was over he would i
return to his shop and take up his

violin ?o that the back room where

he lived would oe imea wra we,
same chords she had played on
the Alhambra -piano. One day a
long time ago she had ?one, into
that room to. sing for, him while
he brought music out of that old
violin. He was. a musician. -a

greater and a more perfect one

than sne pernaps naa ever mei
tint -tha, wniilrt npvpr return to

meet asain at ctose quarters that

pathetie look of adoration in Hy- j

Her work did not start untlli

nine at night, but she used the

early afternoon in rehearsal.-, ot ottered
tered ottered her her chance to play the
great masters, the music which
had filled the southern drawing
rooms before the war. Since this
was extra on her part, and at no

additional cost above her night

ST. LOUist Aug.'V UP)NIne

bi. Lonis drive In' theaters
-which already provide play

grounds' for youngsters, today
offered a new lure for the fami

ly, iraae-iree diaper service.
- V .. 1 (


OPEN FOR BUSINESS Harold" E. Stassen IS) begKis
four weeks leave of absence as President Eisenhower's dis disarmament
armament disarmament adviser by opening an Eissnhower-Herter campaiga
headquarters .in. Washington:- '.stassen predicted that Gov

,wiei wouia oe nominated over Vice President Nixon
President Eisenhower's running mate.


. A womon ts o creature who
.'thinks she understands everyone
;else hut Is convinced no one un understands
derstands understands her.' mot

She was obviouslv nuzzling why

str.nnffpr wnulrl show his distrust

I of her so openly. He realized she

TITF oirl mnantimn 1M asWn

her plate. Frank heard a f a i nilsmging, both Stephen Norring ana
mptallie clipk. He supposed sh s his saloon manager, Jack Bam-

was hunting around in her purs'-, fort, were agreeable. t: r '.!...,
He hadn't noticed the quality f Her hands ran over the key key-her
her key-her voice before. Now he found board in a way that revealed deep

himself comparing the velvety ca-j feeling, that brought forth the clos clos-dance
dance clos-dance with another coice. v jest attention of ner barroom au au-"Juan,"
"Juan," au-"Juan," the girl called, "I amjdience. -She went instantly into a
coin to the grocery for supplies, piece by Schuman and forgot this
I'D pay you after I change a bill. Iplace.' ;

The Mexican returned to the nn She naa a swut out viviq dhck-
Ina mnm hie mnnth nnllpd infAjwarH thnntfht nf Miriam Phina flV

flhe widest sort of a grin. "Howicouraging her in Richmond. "You

you say, Senorita Jean? You put will- go far, Miss Arnette! I can
it on the tick?" '- Ihear you now playing to the halls
''On the tick, Juan,"1 she laugh.!0f Paris. This war willl someday
ed. As she went to the door, Frank be over when it happens you will

was a horsewoman, u ne naaif""-"-- v

missed it by her spurs he wouMf.fao-on. inere was v uram.qua-

have identified the sign by herf"y "ere mai set niaowwi cours cours-1
1 cours-1 mention of his horse. As with all mS- j ...... ..

men who had seen the gelclingf. the
chestnut aroused her enthusiasm.
"A fine animal," she .said

quietly, "I would like to know.

THE cook brought him bis slice

sometime, if you gelding can out-of beef and potatoes and he pitch pitch-run
run pitch-run my bay! ; jod into it like a roan long without

i vnif .,n;iui -rm afraid neiiou. pacK on ine Aniuor wom-

'eoiiW ma'am.- You h a v e n't a and had taught him distrust of her!

clinnce kind. She had sworn to be faithful
! iinr far-. iar1rpned and drooped: and he had believed in her love.

tn hr.r nu,n nlat and Frank fig-l It still gave him mental lash-

inrpri shA was not too well pleas-ing to recall the day be had rid-

'ej by him. He hadn't gone out of! den down to the river and found

i nis way u maKe. ner jims iiuiuimirei, numci nmU n m. ,.

7 riePniiy a iVlCAlCHII CUUn. umtu luiiicu 1.11c iivioii
I from the kitchen and gave Frankjriding slowly homeward, a killing

become a discovery out of the mi

sery of people s lives. -, i

THE memory of Madam Phips'

words came to an abrupt ending
as a man's hand fitted smoothly
about her shoulder. Stephen Nor Norring
ring Norring was the man.

She said levellv. ''Take y d u r

hand away, Steve," and at once
Norring's hand lifted.

He took a deep breath, t h en

laughed."You devil! I never know

how to take you; Lily.
She admired Norring in a good

many ways. are liked that sure,

easy manner of his.



TODAY! 75c 40c.

1:30, 3:20. 5:15. 7:05, 9:00 p.m.

divorced twice!
Will she tea

: threo-tks

... :fett7

2um Cmtvry-Fw aremtt

i. CMiliiTi"


I(moii(i iiin'onil

VIiiiiiiOi 1U hiiiulOuit flumuii

- ai wotm Mini mini mmh..
fnfi mim i. swopt "i
hf M tmm w VntM kr PHILIP SUNK






PRICES: 0.60

0.30 -

V fV


The most challenging
secret mission th-maaked-man
Tonto ever faced I v




CLAYICX a JM Mmm ULE itntEi KM KMiiE ntn urn

'SriitS .net mmi- mm..iwu JIWH HEISILR ,.CI BSOS.