The Panama American

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:01959

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
lbs PaasaaCmd library

Crist :ir:. ci
AUG 13 1956

A A
r 1 I I t
ft, j .r -
JO t- id 11
;.! On2n:n2 All Tf.2 Way
U i J u i .-
,1 ,1: L. .-1. -..jUllU
(i INTERNATIONAL AIRWAYS (
Mfi'f ;:and EASTERN Air lines

Seagram's Y0.A
canadian
mihsky
Z f Ac people kntm the truth mnd the country it $efe AhraKam Lincoln. "J
21st YEAR
PANAMA. B. P, SUNDAY, AUGUST 12, 1956
TEN CENTS

7?

IP 7

-11
1 a

nn

InacfcCs'n Of Gstan Will Dring
Zone Of Silence
In CZ Tomorrow

The Canal Zone will become zone of silence across
the Isthmus for a ten-minute period tomorrow morning
.when vehicular traffic will halt and tens of thousands of
employes huddle In shelter areas In the second major exer exercise
cise exercise of the Civil Defense organization.
v' I Participating in the exercise, will be all civilian com communities
munities communities and Armed Forces "establishments. The Canal
2on Government Civil Defense unit, of which P. L Dade

it chief, has prepared extensive plans for the training of

tha several hundred Canal employes who have Civil, De Defense
fense Defense assignments. Individual training exercises are also
to be conducted by the components of the Caribbean Ccm Ccm-mand.
mand. Ccm-mand. : For the public, the exercise will last only ten minutes;
. for the Civil Defense corps' a training period of two hours
or mors is planned.

' The start of the exercise will
be signalled by the sounding of
' the Take Cover signal on the
" siren4 warning system through throughout
out throughout the Zone promptly at tfc o
: clock. This is a three-minute os-
, cillating signal. ,: ?
The close of the exercise for
the general public will come ten
', minutes later by the sounding
of the Alert signal, a steady,
- three-minute f Wast on the si si-'rens.r.:,f,
'rens.r.:,f, si-'rens.r.:,f, ,r;
During the alert period, all
vehicular traffic, except emer emer-'
' emer-' gency vehicle will be required
v 4 to pull over to the sMe of the
road or street and stop unt'l
the sounding ef the Alert sig sig-nal.
nal. sig-nal. '.v.-'-''-' '-.'''.'
Traffic will not be permitted;
to enter the Canal Zone dur'
; r, fng the ten-minute period. '; i
, tf. Traffic control in civilian
communities will be handled by
the Canal Zone Police, while
0 military authorities will be in
1 ) charge of traffic control in their

- Operation Alert 1956 in tne
Canal Zone is a part of the na-
tlon-wlde exercise which was

heA last month In the United

States and territories. The local
' exercise was postponed because
1 of the meeting 6f the American
presidents and the OAS in Pan

ama at the scheduled time.

Standards lor tne exercise
have been fixed for the Canal
Zone by the Federal Civil De
lense Administration, t
These provide for the explo-
tlori of a nuclear weapon at
Gatnn locks of 100-Moton
nr tho equivalent of
. 100,00V tons of dynamite. The
i Mited weapon will suppos suppos-s
s suppos-s edly be fired without warning
as a guided "missile from, a
i ," submarine. i

The detonation of such a
. we&non at that point would

mean tne cesuueuon oi uuu
Locks and the town of Gatun.
For the burnoses of the exer

1 else the areas of destruction

from ground zero will be;
, Total destruction wlthla a ra
rllus of O.fiO miles.
Moderate damaee for a dis
tance oi one mue.

. Light damage fop a, distance

.. oi ii mues.
Maximum distance of casual

ties due to heat and blast, 2.1
miles.,, .. i i -The
C;vll Defense rganl
tlon will be asked U deal with
several thousand casualties in
the Immediate area, in addi addi-tion
tion addi-tion to problems of flooding
and radioactive fallout.

, The main control center- for
Operation Alert 1958 will be es es-..
.. es-.. tablished in the board room and
' .Administrative Branch offices in

the Administration Building at
t Balboa Heights.
A significant phase of the A-
!ng Records
Busted Dy Father
bf Tcn Cl:!!ilrcn
MANILA,' Aug 11 (UP) Fab
lano Geonzon laid claim today
to the world's longest period of
Insomnia, 30 years.
Three doctors backed the 40-
year-old Mindanao resident s
claimv However, they said, his
case has Improved' in the last

. four years. . ;

Since 1952 he has managed to
07e for about half an hour each
night
Geonzon 's malady was report
ed by the Philippines News

Service.
' Geemen tH Ut Waited 'kavinf
' headache at a child and found it
' harder and harder to ileep. By the
time ha wai 6 ha could not sleep
' ar all. r.,. ..-
:r Drs. Jose Cueto, Ramon Abra
toml) gan and Juanito Imperial re

".-"ported they had tried their
strongest sedatives but couldn't

; put, him to sleep. V

waturauy; oeonzon ieeis urea
' but he looks hale and robust.
Oennmn married in 1940. His
wife is expecting her 10th child.

RAID RULES

Essential points which the
Civil oerense organization nas.
requested the ffeneral publie
to remember during Operation
Alert 1956 tomorrow are:
TIME: 10 a.m.
V SIGNAL: Take Cover signal
on the sirens, a three-minute
warbling sound, y : :
,, DURATION: '10 m i n ntes,
ending w:th the Alert signal,
a three-minute steady blast of
the-sirens.
: Employes at work should
proceed immediately to desig designated
nated designated shelter areas when toe
Take Cover signal sounds.
Residents at home should
seek shelter in their own
homes.. :'tv. .'is 'vfi'v
Pedestrians and others in
ihe open should seek the near nearest
est nearest available shelter,
.All non-vital traffic will pull
to the side of the road and
stop unt'l the sounding of tho
Alert signal.?;
; All personnel except those
with specific Civil Defense du duties
ties duties may resume normal activ activities
ities activities at 10:10 a.m. with the
sounding of the Alert signal.
lert this year will be in commu
nications training since messag
es win bp received from all areas
of the Canal Zone by telephone
ana raoio, 1
Other units and personnel of
the canal Zone : Civil Defense
organization to be mobilized for
the alert will include the Alter
nate control center staff, con
trol point staffs, and the Volun
teer corps. The latter include
section wardens, Child Care
Centers, and the First Aid
Corps.' J .-";:-,. v
Gov. W. Potter has urged
all. canal Zone residents to take
an active part in the Civil De Defense
fense Defense exercise, balling attention
to the personal responsibility
everyone has in event of a ma major
jor major disaster. a .-...
Student beamingly displays
. splints for

Biology
.,;..'...'. f .'V

IT

Draft Call Catches 1 CZoner

(First Sitice November '55)

One young American resident
of the Canal Zone will be in inducted
ducted inducted into the armed services
of the United States next month,
a check into the Selective Serv Service
ice Service Board has disclosed.
He will be the first man in
ducted from the Canal Zone
since November of last year, ac
cording to F. G. Dunsmore, State
Director of tne Canal Zone Se Selective
lective Selective Service Board.
Dunsmore- said at Balboa
Heights that as of July 31 the
board had 95 young Americans
registered and classified as 1-A
that is available for military
servlce.:'-i :.;:
-This figure, he noted, changes
constantly as additional young
men reach draft age, or enlist,
or their status Is otherwise
changed.
.n response fo a question a to
why to few young men from the
Canal Zona have been drafted or
inducted within the last year or
mora, Dunsmere drew .attention to
tha fact there hat been a tizabl
reduction in tha draft call through throughout
out throughout the United States. :
He explained the Selective
Service formula which operates
on a percentage basis.
"Our available number down
here is so smalls he observed
that with the size of recent calls
"the percentage has been com coming
ing coming out to about one-half of one
man." i .-
The local board, he pointed
out, is credited with; all enlist enlistments
ments enlistments from this area, and de
bited with men discharged here
Asked about : non-U S. cttiiea
ragistnrion oo tha Zone;. Duni
snore said that, under ruling of
the lejsl department of tha Se Selective
lective Selective Service Administration in
Washington this is. no longer per permissible.
missible. permissible. -'- ;,-j y
. No nonVQ.S.' citiiens Iiava fceeit
permitted to register on tha Canal
Zona for tha draft tinea Jan. 1.
1954
Prior to that dafe, Dunsmore
Elk, Moose tangle
To Elk Sadness
POMPTON LAKES, N.J., A.
11 (UP) An elk who tangled
with a moose in Canada came
home today with vislble evl
dence of the clash. -
. William Klnittle, a member of
tne Elks club, who .returned
from a vacation to-Fundy Na
tional park in New Brunswick,
said the front of his convertible
became mangled when an 800 800-pound
pound 800-pound bull moose had charged
me car at nignt.

Prof Clears Up Own

'v X
I
siw nxed by the author to make
a broken wrist.

J

it",-:'--
stated, voluntarv Induction was
considered permissible for non
U.S. citizen residents of the Ca
nal, Zone who met certain re
quirements, provided their serv
ices were needed
"My predecessors," Dunsmore
said, "interoreted the law to
mean that though non-citizens
were not required to register, it
was permissible for them to- do
so, and they permitted such men
to register.
"When I: took over. I nut the
question up formally to Select
ive Service Headouarters ana re
ceived an opinion that not only
were non-ua. citizens not re
quired to register, but that it
was not permitted, especially In
view of tne fact we naa no quo
tas in which to put them."
Approximately 345 non-U.S.
citizens were inducted voluntar
ily on the Zone during the first
few years of the Selective Serv Service
ice Service Act enacted after the close
of World War II. --
, : 'I i i ; i ''
Peak Of Outbreak
Of Chicago Polio ;
Expected In Week
CHICAGO. Aug. 11 (UP)-Dr.
Herman Bundesen, board of
health president, expressed hope
today that a leveiing-oif would
appear in Chicago's record po polio
lio polio outbreak In about a week.
Bundesen's speculation of a
levellng-oft and an ensuing de decline
cline decline in the polio case load was
based on past records of the dis-j
ease, m the frty, Alt hough- hope
ful, Bundesen admitted is
prognosis could be wrong.
. Thar hava been 676 easel of
polio and 1 8 deaths from tha dis disease
ease disease to far this year, far exceed exceeding
ing exceeding case leads in past years.
Bundesen's optimistic statement
cam aa tha polio rata continued
to climb, particularly in tha hard hard-hit
hit hard-hit watt side slum area where el el-most
most el-most 50 par cant of tha cases hart -been
recorded. v .!'...
Despite his hopeful outlook
Bundesen Warned that the sit
uation was' still serious and that
nothing should block the cam
paign to inoculate as many per'
sons as possible with' Salk vac vaccine.
cine. vaccine. j j., .,.,,
"Inoculation Is the only wea weapon
pon weapon against paralytic polio," the
health board official said.
About 10,000 volunteers are
working to combat the outbreak.
These include community groups
and women's clubs, many of
which have been making a
door-to-door drive to acquaint
residents with the iireencv of
the vaccination program.
CLYDE' KEELER
Professor of Biology, Georgia State
' College for Women
"CARE,'' to me, as Just one
of many trick "do gooder" ab abbreviations
breviations abbreviations standing for some
fancy set of highbrow words.
' I wasn't sure what those words
were, but I felt that they were
Intended to place- mouldy Bur Bur-plus
plus Bur-plus cheese, that couldn't be sold
anyway, upon the doorsteps of
Hottentots who wouldn't eat
cheese If they had to. That was
because I had never seen CARE
in action. .;
Then, on the sixth of June
this year, I went to the CARE
office at the Casa del Periodista
in the city of Panama where my
eyes were opened. And of course,
after my. enlightenment I felt
very, much ashamed of .myself,
just as you would feel if you
have not yet seen this efficient
organization at work. In fact, I
still feel so much ashamed of
myself that I am setting mv an anthropological
thropological anthropological research aside" to
write this article in order that
you may be informed, and may
help rather than be ashamed.'
I went to the CARE office with
Dr. Alclbiades Iglesias, a native
Kuna missionary of San Bias
and his family to inquire about
several packages destined for
Nipakinya School ,on the palm palm-olad
olad palm-olad Indian atoll of Mulatuppu
Just off the beautiful shore of
the Caribbean. If you don't know
where Mulatuppu is located, it
is the first Sassartl Island east
of the Isle of Pines shown on
that map of the Pirate Coast
hanging 0n the wnll of your den.
Ana me isie or nnes; you will
recall, was the rendezvous of thp
I British Buccaneers who laid
waste Balboa's Spanish Castle of
Gold, and cantured and sank
the rich Spanish merchantmen
that cruised with bellied sails
along the Spanish Main.

mm- a
- ... tt .Ar .Ar. tAt ... .i -im ....v.:.i..pn

.4
1-

HAVING HIS SAY Former. President Harry S.. Truman at
. press conference in Chicago. r-. i M;

BETSY'S GETTING MAD

;' MIAMI, Aug. ll-l(UP)-Hur-rlcane
Betsy, the season's first
full-fledged tropical howler.
pounded toward ? the-, rugged
mountains and dense jungles of
the West Indies today with' 128
mph winds and signs of Increas Increasing
ing Increasing f ul7.-''---
Forecasters at the Miami
weather bureau said the French
island of ; Guadeloupe and a
group, of tiny Islands, some of
them densely populated, south
of it would get the worst of the
storm's fury. .A
"Apparently tne hurricane win
go to the water passage between
Dominica, and, Guadeloupe,' said
chief forecaster Gordon, Dunn.":
The weatner Bureau -oraerea
Puerto Rica and the Virgin is islands
lands islands placed on hurricane watch
with warning that the tem tempest
pest tempest was likely to Increase in
intensity ijiurmar tne ; next, az
hours ;v -..-
i Betsy sprang up in the South
Atlantic! yesterday and barreled
toward the oft-battered Rum
Islands of the outer West Indies.
Ships steaming up and down
the Atlantic between North and
South America ran headlong in into
to into the tropical blow and Tadloed
first word of its existence to the
weather bureau at San-Juan,
Puerto Rico, some 800 miles to
the west., ." ... .;.'.':,"
' Residents of the teeward and
Windward Islands from Antigua
to Barbados were alerted for a
possible change to hurricane
warnings. :' -rrrj
; Dunn said the B-501 "flying
laboratory'- from the new re research
search research center at West Palm
Beach is expected to make its
maiden flight into Betsy within
a couple of days. r
I.. h
'.I

Misconcept
. ... .. v ... ,, .' '

Surrounded by curious students, Claudio Iglesias, director of

oxes oi wois aonaiea 07. vara.
( At the CARE office, Mrs. Mary
Lowrle generously explained to
me the functions of that organ organization.
ization. organization. Three types of stand standardized1
ardized1 standardized1 packages were on hand
for distribution the midwife kit.
the carpenter tool kit, the hand
tool kit and the resettlers kit.
There wai a feed crusade on for4
selected nitivo families who would -como
to a distribution cantor anca
ovary two weeks to recoivo a CARS
food Crusade package, and who
would cooperate with tha local

Man Who Changed
Tkrae Inlor DayHghl i
Remembered Today

..TiMnttW-!!- it mvv This
is the lOOtK ; anniversary of the
birth of William Willett a man
who spent his life in a success successful
ful successful crusade to make people get
ud an hour earlier. ,.
Wlllett was the man Who de
vised daylight saving time or
summer time, as the British call
it;vHir -campaism' won out over
mountainous objections, in-Jfl?
the year after he died.":"''1 .,.
Wlllett' was a prosperous build builder
er builder and. an early riser.- ?
On morning aa he rode in tha
weeds It occurred to. him that mil-.
. lions of persons Ware missing l let'
of daylight because af tha obstin obstinate
ate obstinate nature of time and habit.
' A close' observer of human na
- rare, Willett decided habit was tha
tougher of thf two to change, $a ha
. amharked on a crusade to change
ODDOsitlon eame from minis.
ters, lawmakers, trade unionists
industrialists, astronomers, noil
tlcians .and ; almost r everybody
else. ; i I1:. :V ';;:,v'
"There were so many oblec
tions it took eight years to get
the bill through Parliament The
big thing that finally persuade'd
Parliament was a coal shortage
in 1916. Experts said the govern
ment could save 10 million dol
lars with the' change to day
llchl time.
Willett died before he saw his
dream come true.
ions

y.j- ''f!l('J)V'.'Ai'' 4

'! "v w n sr. O
I.! I,v"'

;
health unit.
. This was an experiment and
if it worked, a wider distribution
would follow. The whole matter
of giving, away food looks easy,
but anybody who knows prlml-.
tive peoples realizes that they
are often nauseated by civilized
foods such as milk and cheese
to which they are not accus accustomed
tomed accustomed Occasionally! there are
powerful and superstitious ta
boos. '
At the CARE office X took a

Makes

Mo
Of; Front

Adlai

i CHICAGO, Aug. 1 1 (UP) -- Former President Tru- j
man today named Gov. Averell Harriman of New York as
his choice for the Democratic nomination.
Mr. Truman disclosed his secret choice at a jam-;
packed news conference. f
. He said he considered Harriman the best qualified 1
k til A MAvt DxrlJll.t J. I l-'.t.J C I. (.

He thus cast his lot with
running, second in delegate
Mr.? Truman said there are
many, other men for, whom he
has figreat admiration" but Har Harriman.
riman. Harriman. has the experience need needed
ed needed for the Job.;; :
He endorsed Harriman wiin-
out once mentioning Stevenson
by. name;
Mr." Truman enaorsea tiarn-
man with no qualifications.
He said only tnat tne nauonai
convention opening Mo n d a y
should be, "free and. open,", with
each delegate "freely"i backing
the candidate.,, of ls choice. -;
'-i.-'4;ut" ti ufl
said toe realized his endorse endorsement
ment endorsement of Harriman would
cause "some disappointment
and some resentment" tn areas
of the Demoeratio Party. .........
He added, however, that he
thought Harriman was the best
qualified man tne i Democrats
could select to meet the "mount-
int crise in the world." i
Mr. Truman--said he arrived
at- his :: decision after talking-
wlth numerous party leaders
here kfid reading literally thou thousands
sands thousands of letters from "my fel fel-low
low fel-low Americans.'""" .-,-.".
i Stevenson's supporters had
realOzed prior to Mr. Truman's
dramatic announcement that
the former Presldenfwould not
endorae Stevenson, but they
had hoped for a, qualified en-
aorsement oi tiarrman.
There was not the slightest
trace of qualification" in Mr.
Truman's ..endorsement of the
New York governor.
Mr. Truman said that since
1952, the Democrats had at-
ihe Nipakinya School, opens the
peek at the hand tools: hoe
shovel, mattock and pitchfork.
They were excellently wrought
and verv rugged. They had been
turned out in Western Germany
and supplied to CARE by Ger German
man German "manufacturers at very
reasonable prices in gratitude
for the help given recently when
the German people were starv starv-ing.
ing. starv-ing. ., -.v.' '
JAts. Elmer Stevens donated
her time and car to transport
(Continued on rage B col. Z)

About CARE

UllicoJUl

Mention
- Running;
a man who is considered;
strength to front-running ?
tempted to develop a number of
uemocrauc leaaers, and tnis ti ti-fort
fort ti-fort had produced "many quali qualified
fied qualified men,: who were able to take
nvai trial DvaeMonnw
"j knew all- along that some-
time I would have to express my :
Seflleihenl Issued ;
AgaiiislOnississ
IVlHUIi S...M
WA.!TmioTrTJ 11 (mi ;
-xiic iruvcixuiiciib nu .iiiiuuiit:-
ed a final settlement in its
long-standing case against mil-
llonalre Greek shipping magnate ;
Aristotle S. vOnassis. Under the
agreement, v control of four of
his firms will: be held In trust
for his heirs. 1 ;
The government charged On-
assls with illegally acquiring
war surplus U.S. vessels. The
justice Department nas an announced
nounced announced previously that onassis
will be required to pay the gov-
eminent $7 million, make
changes in the management f f
hi firms and undertake a proV$.
gram of building super-tankers?
in this country. i )
: under terms of yesterdays fi final
nal final settlement, a, majority of
. V .. 1. 1. A .i r r! ..
will be held by the Grace Ua-
tlonal Bank of Mew York as
trustee for Onassis' two ehll-
dren, -' 't M' ''-:
. in addition, each of the firms
will have a new board of diree-tors.-FDur
of the five will be
American' citizens selected by
Grac National Bank. -f-The
firms Involved are U. t.
petroleum Carriers Inc.; Victory
Carriers inc.; western Tankers;
inc.; and Trafalgar steamship
CO.
Begorrah, They've
Sold Killarney -To
a Stranger, Yet
"LONDON, Aug. 11 (UP An
.American -sent Ireland Into ;
mourning tonight He boughl
the beautiful Lakes of KUlarll
ey. r ' .' ws K! ;
But Stuart Robertson, of Boca
Raton, Fla., promised to ''respect
the traditions" of the lakei
made famous in song and story.:
However, to make matters some-
what worse for the Irish. Rob- r
ertson's father was born in Scot- ,.
land, although he later moved to :
Ireland. ..... 1 ..-. ;.(
Furthermore, the deal foe the
lakes was closed in England
London, to be precise, not Ire-"
land. The Durchase price fas not
disclosed. s ..-: 5
The 8200-acre estate contain- j
ing the lakes was put up for sale ;
by Mrs. Beatrice Grosvenor be-,
cause she said she no longer
could afford to maintain It. ; T
Whan "quia! American" was I
reported to have Inspected tha as-
tata, its castle, salmon fishing fee
fifties and door preserve last week-"
end, tha Irish feared tha wont.
An announcement released in
London tonight by auctioneers ..
John D. Wood said, however,"
that Robertson would not change
the estate.
"He will respect the traditions i
of the 'Earls of Kenmare,' "it
said, "permitting tourists entry
to the estate, to jRoss Castle and
to the Lakes of KUlarney, which
are a world famous tourist t t-traction
traction t-traction heavily patronized by
Americans.- ,

Stevenson

t



ri.r.t two

TEE SUNDAY AMERICAN
SUNDAY, AUGUST II, 1951
PROGRAM SCHEDULE
HOG YOURCOMMUNITY STATION
S40 KILOCYCLES PANAMA, R. f. '-
I 7. H ATUE1
P. O. Eoi SI iS
TelephoDt t-SSfil

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WIUU Warldwia aVot4(ailliw

L"1-DULLARDS, KlNCOMl'OOPSrl dont know R-hat I;
squander this space trying to bring you up, to the level

f nf mr simnlainnx Rnrplv it dpnnws an a.bidinar charitii.

on my part, and great love for the less fortunate of this
giddy globe. ; -: ':"' r -' '
One of the indisputable facts cf life' Is that I was In;
Rolando's Hideaway, the other day, making gestures of
respect towards the gentle genius of Gambrinus, and .-wondering
wondering .-wondering why that fellow called Juan Domingo Peron
did not make more use of Red's bulletproof -Cantuta cab
while here.'.--.. i
The Cantuta.cab is bulletproof in the sense that
with the multiple gaps and cracks in its structure, tod
rio windows to speak of, the chances are a bullet will ;
filter through this sieve without nicking any part of the
remaining structure. : ? : ' .- :
' The possibility that th5 riders are not bulletproofis
no reflection in the cab. j .
SoJ was thinking of that, and of how sad it is that1
the .Hotel Washington's best hope for solvency has left
the Isthmus. IU bet the General Accounting Office boys
will hare something to say about this in their report,' but
as Peron himself said, on getting the old heave-ho, When
you gotta GAO.jpu, gotta GAO. t-
' Governor Potter should take note of the moment of
Peron's getting1 the push from the Washington. Panama
Canal ; people have seldom been so outward-looking 'as
then. They looked out the door of the Washington, and
slung Juan Domingo through it.
-: ,iTheremn, finding the stony-hearted diaracters iit
the Administration Building just hadn't learned to love,
him, he gave that opportunity to the fair' Isabel Marti Martinez,
nez, Martinez, and fof my money he diet better. Smiling Isabel has
all sorts of attributes not common to the Administration
Building' brass.
For instance, she made t nickel dancing in the show
at the Happyland,' That's outward-looking enough for
anyone, specially in a week like last week with' the Mid-1
dies in town.
How many of the Administration Building brass
have danced for a nickel in the Happyland. I could count
them on my typing finger, or less. L,
r., While talking of this guy Peron, I am minded of the' :
group which accompanied him to Toctimen to see him
off. 4 brushed into some of them in the general crowd.":
Mys elbow emerged bruised from each encounter. The;
contusion was & kind of guumetal blue. s :
The congregation of toughs took my mind back td
a topic I was unable to sermonize on last week because
it came through too late the trial, .verdict and sen sentence
tence sentence of Marine Sgt Matthew McKeon.
It is not so much the court-martial lt.sM nnHt

.decisions I wish to take issue with that's none of my
business but there is a word to oe said about the con contention
tention contention of the defense, in ;its smart tactic of putting all
Marine Corps methods on trial alongside. "McKeon, that
it. Is necessary to destroy a man's dighity as preparation
for the horrible indignity of war. r -;,.l .'-
: As I understand it from reading the outflowing of
patriotic utterance which clogs up. election years, any
war we get into will be fought on behalf of the preserva preservation
tion preservation of the dignity and the inherent decency of man,
I do not see the logic of erasing this dignity and de decency
cency decency from a man's makeup in order that he should bet-

i.cx ucieuu uiese qualities. . . i ; ;.
McKeon admits slapping Marine recruits."- The in--ference
is that it Is a common enough practice at Mar Marine
ine Marine boot camps. ; ';
... .. -V. ... -.- ....... -." A. v."1,. ........ ...v,
I have sbme knowledge of an Army wherein officers.

uiu vua niusi. requesi a iuan s permission before touch touching
ing touching him or his rifle in order .'-to adjust inwirrwt.Twd.'

s V If eithc; an officer or NCQ lays hands upon" man, :

sutu na ujr Biappiog mm, uu i man is enuuea to nooic
and jab saia officer right back; and good. ; Self-defense
against ault;
This Army. lost no battles because it preserved the.;
conviction of every man in the ranks that he was an
individual citizen, with1 all rights to his own self-respect.
Way things worked out, there is sound reason for i
supposing that a group of men who have all been at t
high school at least till they ire fifteen,' as required by s s-law,
law, s-law, includes an effective majority of capable, thinking
citizens. -
Best surely to develoo' these qualities, not crush
them. '. ; . t .
Sure plenty ot tough training is needed. Plenty of
night marches like McKeon led, plus the marksmanship
at which he is said to have been so patient an instructor,
plus plenty of foxhole digging, are infinitely greater aids
to staying alive than: parade ground ritual, with its
1... -XI MM A. A. J A.2 a t a

' luaicrous eiioris w parouy ugnung men as itocKeites m
marching boots. r
The Grim Digs with a" couple of years playing tag
with Rommel up and -down the Western Desert made
certain any reinforcements going into action with them
were not going to add to the general discomfort by leav .'
In. V. a! .. I. (Via lln af tranlitrA f 1 V. m

flea-blearing Arab donkeys and panzer tanks. J
But no degradation. No slapping. If a man Is' per- s
mitted to retain no dignity of his own, he cannot in falr-v,
-ness be asked to fight on behalf of someone else's.
' v f V' V V', t i'. i- , : l:v;-L t
PERCY'S PEERLESS PORTENT this week is based
on appreciation of the fact that Ted Williams, the learn-
ed linguist, has found a method of communication with.
the boors of the bleachers.

When Jackasses so foolish" they couldn't find their ?
way round the bases unless led on a piece of string brave
ly boo a .352 hitter as some sort oi intellectual exercise
for themselves, it is only courteous to respond more or
less In their own language, it, spitting. With his $5000
fine and his .352 hitting, Ted Williams should just about
break the game open with -j
5352 . :
a little later this morning. .. , -.

SN: U, 1 Na

. i't J -; (.



To Vin Democratic Nominatron
Candidate Must Get '681 M Votes

'v

" CARLOS A. LOPEZ GUEVARA of Panama, a student In the
Inler-Amerlcan Law Institute, discusses with Hr. James E.
Shewmakeiv research chemist, the model of a canister contain containing
ing containing radioactive, cobalt at 'the -radiation laboratory of the Esso
Research and Engineering Co. The cobalt which is kept be-
. hlnd the four foot thick glass, panel behind Dr. Shewmaker. ls
used by him and other scientists at his company's research
center in their study-of the effects of radioactive energy In
petroleum refining. The occasion was ( the visit of the members
of the institute to the Esso Research Center 'in Linden, N. J,
recently. :,., .., , ..;;',.'; -.

Chicago-Is Hornet Toj Dem. Party
..And jHwf :iomjiQi;

By SVERETT R. IRVIN i
CHICAGO (UP) Demo Democrats
crats Democrats will be coming 'home' when
they bring their national .conven .convention
tion .convention -with its donkeys, cowbells
and rousing floor fights to Chicago
Martin? Anffiist 13. ' V
Since Civil War. days, this lusty
" giant on the shores of Lake Michi Michi-.
. Michi-. ean has entertained "the Demo--
cram more often than any other
" And the party of Thomas Jeffer Jefferson
son Jefferson has scored its greatest
successes- with presidential can candidates
didates candidates chosen at this "lucky"
site. ',"';.;-'."
Thu.nartv has held, its nresiden-
tial nominting convention here
eight times this year's will be the
ninth-eince. it. first, came to Chi Chicago
cago Chicago in 1864 to nominate George
B. McClellah to run unsuccess
fully iffainst Civil War President
Abranam Lincoln. vV .r
. n-l Kaltimnrat can boasts as
many Democratic conventions. It
has had nine, seven 01 mm
for Chicago got started.
Tf in rhiraan that the fiartV
twice started Grovet Cleveland on
i- l i. k. IVhita Hmis Ann
it was here that the Democrats
came1 up with a four-time winner,
Franklin D. Roosevelt li. V
Attar. Mir.lp.llan' .unsuccessful
try. the party did not return to
k...fn2.ni4 Hirin't comi UD With
a winner until it ticketed Cleve
land here in 1884. ;
Four year latef the Democrats
Louis, and he lost to Republican
Chester1-A. Arthur. In 1832 iney
csme back to Chicago, nommaieu
Cleveland and he. won a second
.: with Adlai E. Stevenson,
grsndfatern oi me present
denial hopeful, a vice
The charm didn't holdn-1896.
when William Jennings Bryan,
the orator from Nebraska, stara stara-ped'd
ped'd stara-ped'd the party conclave here
with his rousing Across.. of, gold"
speech in favor Ot tree coinage.
Bryan won the nomination, on -the
fifth ballot over Missouri's Rich Rich-ard
ard Rich-ard P.y Bland, but William McKin McKin-ley
ley McKin-ley rode into, the White Hduse on
a KepuDucan 'wave.
l inn nomnrrtic Hroncht fol
lowed, broken only, by Woodrow
Wilsons successes in ana
1916. and the Democrats didn't

Rhythi Of Rumba Still Rules
Rcscrts DcspHe Rock'n'roll

NEW YORK (UP) Rock V
' roll music may have drummed up
trouble in our larger cities,- but
it's still the rhythm of the rhumba
- that dominates our resort hotel
dance floors, r "'M .'-
And this-fact seems fitting and
proper tot veteran resort owner
Morton Mencher, now celebrating
. bis 35th anniversary in the busi business
ness business as owner of the plush "Gris "Gris-wold''
wold'' "Gris-wold'' in Groton, Conn.
' Mencher recalled that the so so-called
called so-called rhumba revolution started
in 1933. when the bolero hit Miami
from nearby Cuba. Dance studios
besan to flourish, and gradually
the Latin beat wiggfed across the
country. In 1935, Mencher said, the
' conga added a push and summer
- tesorts began hiring two- bands
na for the domestic-type music,
the other for the Latin stufL
But back in 1921, when Mencher
opened his first resort hotel, there i
were no such things as rhumba I
bands, resort golf courses, r. pro professional
fessional professional entertainment.
He said, "Planning' entertain entertainment
ment entertainment with our 'home-grown' talent
took nearly all our time. There
were always some guests who en entertained
tertained entertained themselves by entertain entertaining
ing entertaining others. The big events of the
week were the masquerade party
and the, Sunday afternoon, con concert."
cert." concert." Then, in the mid-20's, golf :be
- came important and Mencher was
among the first to develop an 18-
" hole course at his resort The
trend in entertainment wag to
. stock companies, staffed by
youngsters with energy,, ambition,
and various degrees of talnet.
x This put Tesort entertainment
' into the hands of professionals and
semi-professionals. Mencher re-
' called when Milton Berle played
his resort for a small fee so that
his mother could stay at the hotel
at a reduced rate. Other, rising
- comics of the day made the, same
sort of deals. i
-Nowadays, Mencher said, book

return to their "lucky" city -until

depression-ridden 1932.
To the "tune of '.'Happy Days Are
Here Again," the 1932 convention
nominated New York Gov. Frank i
lin D. Roosevelt oa the fourth
ballot after William Gibbs Mc-
Adoo threw California's 44 -votes'
to i DR and announced that House
Speaker John Nance Garner had
released Texas' 46 votes to Roose-
vet. Al Smith, who had rallied the
opposition, went home broken brokenhearted
hearted brokenhearted and FDR dramatically
flew to Chicago' to declare war on
the depression. --The
Democrats shifted fo Phila Philadelphia
delphia Philadelphia in 1936 to go through the
rote of renominating Mr. Roose Roosevelt,'
velt,' Roosevelt,' but returned to Chicago
Stadium in 194(K to name FDR by
acclamation' for an' unprecedented
third term. A party revolt raged
for five hours .before Harry Hop Hopkins
kins Hopkins and other Roosevelt lieuten lieutenants
ants lieutenants succeeded in ramming
through FDR's choice, .Secretary
of Agriculture, Henry A. Wallace,
as vice president. ,
, Again in 1944, when the party
went with FDR with only a token
protest vote for Sen. Harry E.
Byrd. (Va.), the vice presidential
contest provided the fireworks at
tne uucago convention. That year
it was' Wallace supporters who
staked a show-stopping demon demonstration
stration demonstration in a. floor battle, to. keen
their hero on the party ticket, But
Wallace the heave-ho with at "nice
fellow" letter of reference, and
tapped Sen. Harry S. vTnmian
(Mo.) as his running mate. Tru Truman
man Truman finally emerged from a field
of 16 other vice presidential hope
fuls "after an eight-hour dogfight.
me Democrats squared off in
perhaps their1 stormiest conven convention
tion convention fight four years ago in. their
first visit to Chicago's Internation
al Amphitheatre,- Jite t of- this
year's i meeting;" A" W of t h e t n
"Young Turk" group headed by
Sen. Blair Moody of Michigan and
Rep, Franklin D. Roosevelt Jr.
fought to1 oust 64 delegates from
Louisiana, Virginia and S o u t h
Carolina because they refused to
sign a party "loyalty" pledge.
llie southerners were seated
after a wild and stormy 14-hour
session that became entangled in
a- maze, of parliamentary rulings,
and the convention went on to
"draft" Adlai Stevenson on the
third ballot.
ing agencies can be called on a
Thursday? and will supply him
with a three, four,- or five-act Sat Saturday
urday Saturday night show. "It lust takes
10 minutes Where 'it used to take
days4':-.'i:ii''i ?
- "But we don't accept any act
tne agency oners, we consider
what we had before that went
over well with -our euests. You
must understand J what they like
ana ignore 'wnat-.-yoii yourself
like." c
In summing up his 35 years' ex
perience in keeping vacationers
happy. Mencher said.'Th arlv
days may have been simpler, buU
we sure worxea naraer to have
fun on vacations."

iHllilili1 :?:clil$iSl

f For the convenience of our future Clientele ;
Hielo Seco, S. A. Dry Ice Inc.
' ft-'- 2? -i 1 o. ij T "A -t . .s, -).. h. .- -,-?! 'f .- S T. ---
..v I'-. -r. '.j.'-'" '. .''':' .,V 1 '",'-'" 1 ' ..- '.-
Announces the beginning of operations early In October:;;,;
Chemically Pure Products Carbon Dioxide Gas-Liquid and Dry Ice

. ., For further, particulars contact
Paul M. Wir, Vice-President in charge of Production
. ; J Panama 3-3055 br 3-0050

'.Jl

WHERE COP WILL. CONVENE This exterior view; of the main; arena building of San
Francisco's famous Cow Palace gives a good idea of the enormous size of the structure housing
the 1936 Republican national convention. Note comparative size of automobiles parked 'in
front of left wing. Foreground of picture shows only a portion of the 4,000-car, lighted and
hard-surfaced parking area. The building is strictly fireproof being made ot concrete and
ateel, -with concrete arena floor. : i .. , ,i

Texas Engineer

New ; BiiildYourself Plane

HOUSTON. Tex. (UP) Al
Houston engineer ; has .come up
with An airplane that may do for
yinf what Henry Ford's Model
f did for motoring put the cost
within reach of the many.
The "poor boy" plane a single single-engine
engine single-engine two-seater called the Nes Nes-mith
mith Nes-mith Cougar can be put together
for no more than $1,600, and the
plans are free just ask Robert E.
Nesmith for them.
Nesmith, head of a Houston con contracting
tracting contracting and engineering, firm, de
signed and. built the do-it-yourself
piane in nis spare iimp in iiiue
ovtr- -a year.--1..'--; riv
lit .IUIUI I'M MJ HMW VBH
it rtfif at tht mnnirinfll mrnnrf
taking off at 60 miles per hour,
- . ha 't. i j :
cruising ai uu mpn anu lanuiug
at 59 raph without wing 'flaps
down.
'Everythini worked out fine,
Nesmith said after the test flight.
"It does just what 1 1 hoped it
, 1 It ..
WOU1Q.
Tne Diane is only 5H feet high.
19 feet -long has a wingspread of
22 feet, 2 inches, and weighs just
62 pounds. It has a lOS-horse-power
Lyooming engine and a
ranee of 1.000 miles.'
Nosmith said anyone can buna
the plane which is the only way
they can get it in a garage or
backyard, using .spare time., ana
spare cash. r "k .-V
t rH -flsVi
Orly the engine, wheels and pro
peller are stock. The rest is air airplane;'
plane;' airplane;' fabirc, aheetmetal ; and
plywood. The plane has dual stick
controls, enclosed cabin, radio
and all safetv features.
Nesmith. who has been flying
for' 30 years, built his first plane
while he was in high school. The
Cougar is his seventh and he's al already'
ready' already' building another, a twin-
engine, four-seater job.
Why doesn't Nesmitfl sell uie
plans for his plane?
"Why should i." he asueo. "rm
worth $6,500,000. I think wealthy
men should do things for the peo

w t tW Mini k-" "

'! v. ORLEANS.

- ,i .... .
( Direct or via Cantrol Amerlcsi )
HOUSTON
(via new Orlenns) ?

Si
Ait sbovf WW Iwmmm
Pay later Plan"

: T. m. aa tat. Pflnnmii. t StrMt No. 5. Te 2-0670: Colon: 5atol WBt W

i u-umrr-Hsrmo
I V',

Cylinders steam cleaned and Hydrostatically
up to 6000 pounds per square inch

Adds ; To ; Market

ple. Most men can't afford to
plunk down $5,000 or $6,000 for a
plane. This is the answer'.

ATTENTION
Westinghouse
ELECTRIC INTERNATIONAL COMPANY

INVITES YOU TO LISTEN TO THE BROADCASTS
OF UNITED STATES POLITICAL CONVENTIONS.
DATES: r
Democratic National Convention '
Monday through Thursday, Aug. 13-16 v
; Republican National 'Convention , -.'.
Monday through Thursday Aug. 20-23
TIME: '
Democratic From 9:00 p.m. Eastern r
Standard Timo : ,
j (Westinghouse will sponsor : the first' hcjur and
y -' one-half m.,yvi jmm&,k'it-i s
v k Republican Frorrf 11:00 p.m.'Easterr,!)',
- Standard Time ; r V " r 1 J
(Westinghouse will sponsor the first hour)
STATION: WRUL ; ,';,,
' FREQUENCIES: s. '
17.710 megacycles, (16-meter, band), -w
15.230 megacycles (19-meter' band) 4
15.415 megacycles (19-meter band) T
9',675 megacycles (31 -meter band) ....
Distributors of Westing house Products In 'Panama
PEMCO, S. A.
Central Ave. i-lt Tef. t-M8l-3-209J

iJtW .;.

'
Or

. HIT ONLY TRAIN

ADELAIDE, Australia (UP)1
It wasn t friday the 13th, but
Sunday the 15th. A man and three
young children 'were killed, four
others injured, when their truck
hit a steam train at a level cross
ing at Wambi, 142 miles from Ade
laide. It was the only train -running
on that line on Sunday.

only 23220
(dIi .) round f rip, ', 5 i, :
; A .; .. ; .....
Fly In modem high speed v
Clippert, with cabins preuu-:
rized and oir-conditioned ieV
yoiw comfort , t. in ::

, ,; ,-, i,',,,;.,!
tested
and Sales

ancAGO (UP) it 'win

take 686b .votes at the 1956 .Demo
crat tonvention to nominal the
candidate for president -.

j'stcgaie, wiu nave iioiii H,vot..

1,372 votes. Rules require a ma
jority of these to pick the nominee'.-'
" t: .' .,.
Actually., the number of
delseates will tonl.372."' Under
Democratic National Committee
rules, -the -states 'may-split -their
votes and name a delegate for
each, half-vote:
."

Mfrciiiiui uic-4;iuwu iu uie aur
inis-wui 'bring the -number of
delegates and alternates to be-!
iwsen z.soe .and 3,000. '
in Democratic National Com-1
mittee has divided the -convention!
voter among the- states on thel
same lines as the. 1952 -convention, I
with two possible ways of getting
1 kt.nii ';..-. 1
A state 'gets four votes mam I
than it had in 1952 if it fell in the
Democratic column in the 1952!
pre'idential election, or." if it has
elected a Democratic, governor on
senaiur since; mov.M, 1952. f
new lorn wui nave the biggest i
batch of convention v o te s, 98. i
Pennsylvania comes second with
74, fallowed by California with 68
and Illinois with 64.
Vermont has but six convention!
votes, the smallest number for
any state; North and South Da i
kola and New- Hampshire will!
nave eigm eacn. u v
Atr.ska,, the District of Colum.
bia, Hawaii and Puerto Rico each
have been allotted six votes, and
the Canal Zpne. and Virgin Islands
win nave tnree apiece.
Democratic National Chairman
Paul M. Butler has said he hopes
the first nominating speeches will
be given on the morning of the
imrj oay or ine convention, Wed-i
pesday, Aug. 15. . ; -These
may take most of that'
I aay, ior m aamuon to the .norm-i
umnix urectu iiseu mere are sec-ri
or.d;ng speeches and floor1
demonstrations. Butler said he1
hopes to -begin the first roll call
Wednesday night. .. i :
The roll call is alphabeUcatly by
states Alabama, Arizona, Ar Arkansas,
kansas, Arkansas, etc. s 'followed by the
territories' in; alphabetical order.
A state may pass when its turn
comes and announce its- votes ati
the. end of the roll, calL
If a deleeate- wishes, he mav de
mand a poll i of. the delegation I
tromjiu own state to see-whether
it jibes with 'the. figures announced
by the chairman of the delegation.
This was a sore point in 1952,
when It appeared that some dele delegates,
gates, delegates, were .demanding, polls -just
to get into the television spot spot-hglit
hglit spot-hglit while the; convention marked
time for the poll.
Th'i year, plana are to have the
convention chairman send down
his representative to poll the state
when it is demanded. The roll call
, PROBABLY' NOT HUN8RY-
RUMFORD, ;Me., (tPV- JHo JHo-torist
torist JHo-torist Chandler Adley of Rumford
reported to police that someone
stole his-automobire from a down downtown
town downtown parking lot but was consid considerate
erate considerate enough to leave behind the
lunch basket which was on the
par's running board. T
i
C.P.F.-37)
, 4th of July Ave

phithe.ter will be hundreds, of
alterqates to cast the vote of dele-lT
eats who may -miss a rod call.

f
VjlliSliS' r
te

world continue, with the result

from that state announced later.
- R.fl calls'" continue until one
tcsndldats geta -the necessary 686
... j:CEUEBJtAJION MUTED
STLOUiSTrfUPTwo uninvit uninvited
ed uninvited guests attended Philander Del Del-aney's
aney's Del-aney's birthday psrtyThe 45-yesy-old
waiter's celebration, was, well
underway when a. man tannine
a pistor antf another carryin? a
,ved eues .f tWr
rt UestS. 'f .2?5-.
'
.l.a n.-j ... j
6Q00 n)ilc5 under water
have notinipairei
the impermeability of

i Movado 'Transat'' watch

lmmeried In tea" water, I Movado
waterproof watch of ttrttl production

. crouaa in Aiianuc irom im itv y

to New York and back with the

riUdi France." After thu remarkable ,. i

feat it was officially certified as betng
i perfect-working order without a

trace of damp. v ' ,
Emergini unicathed from such gruel-
ting Wtt,'-the Movado "TransafV
. -..i, li.hi til vliiurv dal.v trials.

- MOV&DO JPATCHfS are sold and serviced b leading jeweU
ers all over -the -world. In New York it't Tiijany't and in
Panama it is Casa Fastlich. (

THG
PUTY
PRCC
STORE
titan
Fabulous.
The only
, Trudy .v
AUTOMATIC
, Precision
Sewing -Machine'

jul& ihai "Komi mads Zonk", '.

" aives vour aarmenh truly a

Tailor-made appearance and it's
" so easy you just DIAL-FOR-r
STYLE and your PFAFf dos the.
, rest

' 'See it Demonstration Today
i, 'Ask about our Sewing classes.

THE HOUSE OF QUALITY!
f'' V-I ,..'i,.r. if -iift'i.':!,',iKi'C ut4.!':' 'y.. i1'-'' '. ;- '.-; ,','

mm mm:

"m. (thrtnmtXv Ph'ilinnin Rfttttn Furn'liurtr v : :

At the, sign of the Clock

A 1 .yVT r L4

n&' r k a ..... .... .-.'

vC"a ww row

;
'"
this I :
-y.
liner t
M&nvk Automat '411":
Trms."JSJtwtli, v
dually proftfi tfiwl
' ikorki, wptr-walrrproaf, -rrf.1179
r

C 5'-
l I

. WATCH CENTER
161 CENTRAL AVENUE, PANAMA

J
- : '- 4
f
1
; Telephone 21 81

y S
. . -'

I I



sr.vcAT. Aicrsi r, 11
pr rom

i1'

1 i
'.1
'M
v,
'A
t.
; r
i
0

xpuiJlmU Walw On f)euJueS

l YORK KEA1 Tashions
c jud go, but is the life. of a
. giri, the shirt., and" -the
- are permanent. Whoever j
t ,1 a co-ed without them?
J while the shirt may be r
fc , it doesn't retain the ume
i -uok year in and. year ouC
ladr-season sees changes, just as
t.ere have been enormous Chang Chang-Ifc
Ifc Chang-Ifc in sweater styles in recent sea-
f it was so long ago that shirts
Jan the campus, at least) were just
actly that. They were copies
3"rm-men's shirts nd sometimes
4 10 gicls wore men's shirts which
J ley bought or borrowed. Usually,
Jje shirt was topped with a non nondescript
descript nondescript cardigan, something a lit lit-out
out lit-out at the elbow.
' All of that hat changed. The
k bir the, campus this fail will
Z- a spruce ooe: We demonstrate
ere with two shirts; (both budg

et-priced) that offer smart styling

. wod nign iasmn colors.
!l;Satur striped broadcloth shirt
fcleft) is in autumnal shades of bot bottle
tle bottle and celadon green on white.
jHiereis an Italian wing collar.
-iTile motif is printed. right) in
Jabtle shades of golden h u e d
srees and yellow blended with
-vy blue. This shirt is in a. silky
, xtured cotton, has three quar quar-.4r
.4r quar-.4r length sleeves with French
hftsX V

is'..-

X

It

j:
"ill
Hi

!

-H.I

r

. i
-' --" - : '-' -' : r 1 ft i:v

Wonted WoMX

AiV

' 1 u

? jtutablei$

By ALICIA HART
"NfA Beauy Editor v
lfv' .-rr'V". .'"; f
i "SW to sre'ar while traveling de
jpendsoa how one is traveling and
ihowMtmg one is3 going to be en
. '! rjruTesBut many women who taav taav-:
: taav-: j demonstrate that they are mis-,
1 intjeranding the, basic idea of
fbvflaig clothes. v
M komo sections it the country,
;j 9 .Vite" usual todress elegant-
: iir'WLon on a train of plane. A
;gnhat, -a-well-fitted suit and a
tt- Jf nindbag are customary in
Jf e sections. :
" m qther section! of the country,
! fete travels in slacks r blue Jeans

Sand gats, dressed up at the desti-

nation.
. "4 K ... .. ..

.1 But u neitner iot these cases

should one dress; either on the

. train or just before arrival in par par-it
it par-it ty clothes. ; '.

Party clothes are not for trav-

Jeung. Not only are they highly un-

.( suuaDie-iooRing, but they are un-

comfortable and get in the way of

the other passengers.-
Typical' examples of this awx

wardness were demonstrated on a

recent trip. .Several young women
wore their newest party dresses
and what must have been a total

of 20 petticoats, -Every time they
walked dowh" the5 train aisle, their
dresses brushed '.The' passengers

ana twice they' woke persons who,
were' sleeping.
One little girl had been dressed
by her mother n her best taffeta

party dress. Not too surprisingly,
the dress was spotted with water
at the .water fountain and the
whole car had to witness the
child's spanking. Had she worn a
dressed-up cotton, the mot her
wouldn't have worried. V
A floppy party hat makes' the
going hard in 'a crowded vestibule.
Spike heels are perilous when ;a
train's in motion: ; ; i ;
Whatever one wears for travel.

it shouldn't be party clothes.

9 (Johnnies Parents., CDori t .
(Read, (folmnie Won t Sillier

BY MRS.

PRETTY place mats are fun to'yardi of rtckrack and a yard-and-

MURIEL LAWRENCE, self, I think the new method-has

K tS SOME GOOD ADVICE
!; I HUSBANDS, YOUNO
'it TOLD i'
l ; ...
t Z. -ntion all : hustwuds, ? young
a ,.:

51 t-,time 'you have a wedding
.a -sary coming up, don't put

o anything about it until

ihi-wt 11 arrives.

SXTf, you can always rush into
' a deaartment store 15 minutes

bsfoi'B closing time and let a clerk.

sell you. anything aha sueaests.

nlvti' it tied up In pretty paper
. with a big, fluffy bow and take it
homi io,the little women to mark
Z another year of your life together.
You can get out of the obligation

2ten easier than that by telephon-

i

inr the florist and ordering

dozen red roses. i

j And' vau can. eive vourself

-j hearty pat 'on the back for not

Tj TTj: :

ursei uu weacung anniversary.
Ydu. can alio tin a lot hotlpr

than the gift suggested bv a sales

girl or the roses delivered hv th

florist

Take A Tip' from Ike v ''v,
You carhtake a tip from Presi President
dent President Eisenhower and nut a litUa

thought, imagination, and real old -I

lasnioned sentiment into the gift
tha. marks the anniversary of the
day you marrjed the sweetest girl

m mt worio.T ywrfw,

In a" snTimeTat'leeleDriUiiu

President tefeehhoweti:gae his
wife a heiirt-shaped' told 'medal

lion he took the trouble to design

T .1 i : A L. .. 1 1,

in wv mer m . me meuauiou
is a ismall-calendar1 with the Ei-I
senhowers? weddin date marked

bf a smaU'rubyAnd- b the back,

ne rresiaeni naa inscribed .these
words. 4,Ike to :Mamia 1916-1956."

You'll admit lhat President Ei-'

A MOTHER signing herself Wor-
ried writes: "My nine-year-old boy
is a reading problem. To enter the
fourth grade this fall, he has to go
to remedial school this summer.
He doesn't want to. He says he'd
rather repeat the third grade.

Shoyld I allow this? His teacher!

says that as he has this reading
block,, he may need speical psy psychological
chological psychological help. ."
I'll leave the "reading lock" to
the psychologist whqse language it
is.
' In the meantime, let me ask her
these questions: Does she enjoy

reading herself? Do books come

and go in her house constantly?
Do her Children love her to tell
them stories and read from then-

books to them? w v

If her answer is "No" to these

questions, her, son's disinterest in

reading may reflect her own nega
tive feeling ior It. N

TODAY.) its the thing to Warns

schools new sight-reading method
for our shocking increase in chil

dren s reading disability.) Though

x preier we pnonetic method my

senhower is a real hunm Wt

ybuCf Yethe isn't afraid of old-

la.iniuneu senumem." ;
You'll admit he is a busv man.

too, certainly with as much on his
mind as ou havee Okay, then if
he can find time to dream- up a
really personal gift when his wed wedding
ding wedding anniversary rolls around,

wny can t youe

It needn't "be mad of goid, V

jewel studded, you know, All that

you need to spend above what you
usually do is enough thought and

imagination to ma Re your an anniversary
niversary anniversary gift the kind of senti sentimental
mental sentimental remembrance a woman

sets such 4store by. ; ; :

little to do with the. problem

Gordon Dupee of the Great

Books Foundation expresses my
view exactly in the Saturday Re

view of Literature: "Ours is a so

ciety which, does not honor read

ing, we turn our own depreciation
of it to indignation and blame the

school. If Johnny's parents don't

read, why should be submit to tne

rigors of acquiring that disci-

plme? When his parents read, he

will too. n .W-'. :,-sv
1 .

In America today, only 17 verl

cent of our adult population can

be tound readme a booic any

given time as against 45 tier-cent

of England's population. C o m-

ments Dupee: "To presume mat
public education, will conspire with

Johnny to reverse the American

trend to illiteracy is nonsense. We
are asking the next' generation to
exhibit a virtue of mind which we

ourselves : have debased through
indifference, riHy;i
A PARENT who loves books
transfers his feeling to his child

spontaneously. Because .lie vnpw
nences his own reading kill as a

source of ioy, ne never presses
the child to develop his as a piece
of educational equipment, H. just
happily shares h)s own skill with

And so the magical thing, takes

place. He creates the passion ; to

reau in uie cnuu mm. ,ienv nv-

uation in which the eageryoung

sters grabs at any leacmng mem

od you offer to unlock. for himself
the treasures glimpsed through his

He can't wait to read for him

self anv more than he can wait

for you to reach down the jam pot

for wra" '""
.So 'Mrs. Worried! real' problem,
instead of involving school grades,
promotions and demotions', may

be her: own disinterest in books
In which case, not a psychologist,

is tne person, to solve it.-

make for yourself or for gifts. Be Besides,
sides, Besides, an attractively set tattle

perks up appetites and presents
simple foods at their most appetizing.-
- :, i--.

Almost any washable' fabric

from sheer nylon organdy to stur-

Hv denim can be turned into a

place mat. Ready - made trim

mings wmcn can ne suicnea oy

hand or machine can areas -up a

hemmed piece of fabric as a fan
cy mat.. -i.i ."V-4- u.,

If vou baW. fabrics- and trim

mini's left over from other sewing

projects, use, them" up. Even if
vou buv .the makings, the cost' is

low and the effects can look ex

pensive and individual.. r

USE YOUR -IMAGINATION to

devise designs." Place .mats can be
rectangular, square, oval round.

rr thmrx ran: tm eat m line J

shapes. They can. d ensemoieu
with matching napkins, aprons or

curtains. -- -" --,-, -,:,s,.-.
On lovely hostess set I saw
conbinea pastel" nylon organdy
with, sparkling, silver threaded

rickracfc Needless to say. the met-j
ton threads that give the glitter to
the rickrack are guaranteed wash

able and non-tarnishing.

"three-ouarters of organdy, plus

two-thirds of a yard of percale or

broadcloth for the "napkins. f

THE ORGANDY APRON b cut

15 inches wide, -with four inch
wide ties --'. i

The" aoron follows the simple

style, with gathered waistline and

straigBt sides ana waisioanu.

What adds the expensive touch

U the lavish use of rickrack trim.

Eight' rows of' trim are stitched

with points touching around the

hem; four niorfows are added

two inches. above the last row.
The sheer mats are. cut 12 Inch.

es by IS inches and banded with

four rows df rickrack. Instead or

hemming the mats prior to sew

ing on the rickrack, raw edges are

turned in one-fourth inch and

pressed

Then the J&ret row! of trim is

stitched over the pressed edge,

Two sides of the 12-inch square

napkin r decorated -with three

rows of Tickrack. for tne napmn,
all four sides are hemmed before

the glitter is applied..

For six place mats, napkins and

tha aoron you'll need about 52

rrr

Ynw nyleai arraady Msaaaai
with silver-threaded yellew,
rickrack" makes vatohUr
h octets aei of aprao, plaeamata
and napkins.

I'm

V,'-

1 1

And other r types of trimming

such i, you find at local drapery
trimming; counters also add inter interest
est interest to easily made m$ts. Fluffy
cottorball fringe, tor example, en encircles
circles encircles wound denim' mats which,
in turn, are matched to draperies
inbn dining setting Tve' seen.
One drapery ,i striped ; red and

white. th other Is solid white ana

mats are mix-matched the same
way. Red-ind-wPe baU fringe
ties the color scheme together.
White, soft .moss ,trira for edging
the right side, of I Mart green is

annth'ernossibility;So are the siyi-

ised Greek hey designs on flat
washabla 1 1 i m m in g s.' Tassel
fringe, small scalloped edings nd

narrow braiding suggest other ae-

signt.. '' ' V?"'

A TIP HANDED ME by an ex

periehced plac mat'maker'fShe's

started already on those sne u give

as Christmas gifts) Is worth a try.

She back rectangular .mats th

a ; washabl, stutenea oucuram.
(Permette rcdmes by thi, f ard

a 12-ihch width andean be stitch

ed to tbabacR of the mat.) iy
! -Or'shti iomeiimes makes a, pU-

howcase-style mat and slips the

buckram- inside. 1

' MIx-nd-mtch denim draperies' and pWe'mats 'are trtnined
! with red-and-whit cotloa ball frlnee. which iat as wash bl V;
,-aaU the fabric Oval mat are cot long', eOouckt .i hang ever. v 5

mencan

.

m

etiiv

THESE LIGHT FRUIT RECIPES

MAKE TASTY SUMMER FARE

: By CAYNOR MADDOX
NEA Food and Markets Editor
Summer, bernes and fruits add

pleasure and health to hot-weather
menus Here are two light recipes
we've, found delicious, r ,v 1

Blueberry, Souffle ,"
'j, Custard Sauca v t
(I servings) i

" Crush H pint fresh blueberries

and mix with .2 tablespoons fresh

lemon- mice. Combine 3 table

spoons, sugar. Mi teaspoon salt ana

2 tablespoons cornstarch and stir
into the blueberries. Cook until
2 tablespoons cornstarch and stir

iniq me uiuuoernes. voua. uuiu

dean and thickened. Cool. :

Beat 4 egg whites'- until frothy

and add Mi teaspoon cream of
tarHr and beat until they stand in
soft peaks. : Gradually .beat in v
cup sugar "and 'iold into cooked

berries. Turn into a : e-eup cas
serole l

Place In pan of hot water.

Bake' in a preheated slow oven

'W..i s; J" mmuies or

- umu done, v' ; j:
sistlnt, which helps to protect 'U-(, .,,-, ;

Serve- with custard sauce, t
i ii in.'

bl tops from hot plates.'

' Custard Saute
" (IVi-CUps) y ;
Combine, V4 cup sugar, 1 table
spoon 'cornstarch- and 1-16 tea tea-spoon
spoon tea-spoon salt in i saucepan. Grad
uallybeat in B egg yolks, ad

enps milk: Cook, over low heat or
hot water until the mixture oats -a
metal spoon, stirring constantly.

Itemove from heat. Cool. Add 1

teaspoon vanilla extract.

' Fresh Cm'cn trohi
- f '
" J (4 seryingi)
Combine 1 cup sugar, 1 lable-

spoons cornstarch and Va Waspooa
salt. Beat in 1; egg.; Gradually stir
m 1 cup water, and M cup. fresh
lemon juice., !.'-; ,r 1

Cook over low heat or hot water

(not boiling) until thickened. Ra
movo from heat. Cool, r.

Fold 'In'" '! cud' heavy cream.

whipped, 1 teaspoon pure vanilla
extract and. V teaspoon grated
lemon' rind. Spoon into : sherbet

glasses. Chill- 'i ;
Jiirt before serving, top with ad-;
ditional whipped, cream, and gar.
nish with a sprinkle of grated
iemoDirind, if desired.,

5-

V.
1 t

-i m i
i m '"i
' Bv
;
4
4- t
; .A V
- K
:' 4.
. f
..-It
i"
,

(Bach y)o (iadded 3n (otto ffl

Tm"T

7

Kack to achool in plaids, in separates. In the suspender dress.

uie tyraiean suspenaer dress with its own
Kr?t r5 iie Mouse. Red skirt is embroidered
with imported nck-rack while blouse is trimmed in blue. One One-we
we One-we dress with separate look (center) combines plaid and

W I-W lV'1lMBissMnsjPv
' i-Am jmiiw
i- A I r: I'.v
j ; xf A
w; (u;,M,.j( ,1". sf -1
- i It r. y I

' . fich, Js.oma.nuc t lew umi5hittq5--z--.-

iafAY SHERWOOD i , i I,

By KAY SHERWOOD

- HE A Staff writer-'
StlrDDint ud their efforts to five

the lady what sb wants, ne w
hnmm furnishings. .' previewed at

the recent International Horn Fur-

msiungs marxei in uiii, cm cm-hr.r.
hr.r. cm-hr.r. .rich, romantic and flexible

design. Furniture -designers circle

the gioDe loosing w o?w ue,

but th American, home ana tne

Amervcanj ramuy-living obuiis w
ert the greatest influence on them.
Trends -established aarlier. are
intensified. As I. visited showroom
after showroom- at the summer
markeV represenUtives pointed
with pride to their extensive, cor correlated
related correlated groups. : .'
Fnr evamnle. one young design

er, William Hinn, has wrsppedj up

a whole nouseiui oi iuruiiui irum
beds, sofas, chesU, tables and so
nn tn lamDs. Walnut finished in

pewter gray or rich browD' rfthe
wood used throughout with silyer silyer-plated
plated silyer-plated hardware accenting light,
curved lines. .. '."- :

plain. Block plaid skirt with satin stripe is combined with
plain blouse top. There's a black velvet belt. The Empire look
appears (right) lir a satin stripe plaid -with its own fresh'
white accents. All three of these Cinderella designs are- in in-cotton,
cotton, in-cotton, all are completely washable. t

i

By GAILE DUCAS
NBA Woman's Editor

WW VMV yTkTe ,T1

itti4-.rl goes back to school, she
'jtoef not only to classes but to the

Jar i that her classmates give.

goes to Sunday School. -.
Her wardrobe, therefore, must
have some dressy clothes in it.
Dressy, but not fussy. She'll keep
her plaids and prints for school
this year land; set aside the silks

ana acetate vDienas tor aiter-

Ia .inintf. tit visit .fr fhalehAnl waaf

hon3 'of. small -friends, She also) She will wear velvet'
2 ) j .'..'

touches to

school this year. And since her .into new color combinations;- Big
parents will put most of her ward-iplaid color this year is brown, -ott-

robe money into school clothes, 'en combined with the freshness -of

these loom as most important,

Plaids are not faddish this, fall.
Nor are they confined to a single
pattern and color. The over all
plaids are many and varied, be begin
gin begin with the glen types and spread

pastels. ,.,.' ..'.y ? i ;
. The shirtmaker is 'another fash! fash!-ion
ion fash!-ion that little girls can waar as
well as their big sisters. For "fall.

it gets the shirt collar, big poc-i

neis aim uraceiei sieeves.

4 ..

rt rri b iLiTr-iof function is

stressed in. designs that r high
w atvled afi well as those that arc

moderately pncea,v ig aervusi

carts ir example, couiq wmi

to wheel a outlet ainner w me liv living
ing living roomand then double as room

dividers oQ duty. (Drawer units

and 'cabinets -stack td mane inai inai-vidukl
vidukl inai-vidukl storage pieces.) ?...,.

Long, low tables turn into oases

for cabinets or benches. .Marble
inlavs in dining tables art orna

mental, built-in hot -plates.- A sec

tional son ooxs up to maicnmg

chaise longue to f ona rifihv-f
gled seating "piece, yiihj,r

' tOUyiNOllhllS "eairassed in

sculptured effects, on 4 rawer

ITODCS nu cauiuet unt, i.uis
edges and bases soften the outlines

of case goodsCurved fronts on so sola
la sola arms and backs tufting. and
trapunto work heighten the appeal
of the over-sized seating pieces:
. And 'sofas show no signs of re re-ducingv
ducingv re-ducingv In- fact, they seem td me

to be getting longer and more lux
jrious if juch development is pos
ible. '.

aaiAaiLii

m

vwauHuir aaa cerreiauosi are Keynotes lor iroapum M the new Home furnish tns. Biyto in t

'o awmmw, scnipnirea woo at caair, aoove, repeaia detail o cabinet faelns.
Spacer be twee a 'cabinet and table-bench eaa be removed and used with tome ether piece. Sil
yer-plased hardwar aad walnut are feaiared la pieces, Includuti Ump. alobile servina cart. ?
left deubles as rtm. divider, 77 V

Adding a rich note -are the un unusual
usual unusual wood .. treatments. .; Two or
more woods are oiten combined,
as walmut .and cherry. Ribbon ef effects,
fects, effects, herringbone patterns, par parquetryall
quetryall parquetryall show off the skill in in intricate
tricate intricate woo inlays. Marble adds
its weight and richness to the
scene in many table tops,, from
small occasional sizes to large,
round dining talbes. Jn addition,
marble tops chests and buffets in
medium- and upper-medium;pnced
furniture. j v :

CONTEMPORARY STYLING h

firmly entrenched but some owes

its inspiration to the Italian pro provincial,
vincial, provincial, itanisa and French in

fluence. i

, Early, American also makes its
mark on contemporary styling in
chairs .and sofas-, with high wing wing-backs
backs wing-backs and in board and batten

facades on chests and cabinets.

Upholstery fabrics are crisply
textured or smooth and subtly co colored.
lored. colored. Blues in richer shades, red,
pumpkin, beiges and gold tones
brighten the 'view with more than
an occasional appearance of lav lavender
ender lavender and purple in all price rang ranges.,
es., ranges., v ,'.

AS FOR. PRICES gerally, 'ms-t

ny of the manufacturers told ma
they were tryig to concentrate on
the middle-income budget.

In some cases, older firms, in

troducting more highly styled col

lections' than formerly," increased

prices. f S-

In another instance, a high-priced,
high-styled firm has brought
out a handsome: new designer col

lection at lower prices than one is

accustomed to see on uieir mer merchandise.
chandise. merchandise. v ': ';

"t

"Ohio."



SUNDAY. AUGUST 12, 1338

. TEE 5CXDAI AMHUCUM

PACX PIT
:Box t2A; Pan A ma
.-'x ..-, .....
octal an
6
iut5e
or

.

ml

v.
6
o

erS

Box 5037, Id,

neon

1mm mf jtfjijt

I'M

-A m3 U hcLJ tj UfLm mm Ptm '2-0740 J-0 7V Ltmm 9:00 10 mL

, ';.SngagQmeni' Announced

i
f

in Cocoli Baptist Church, Cocoli,

canai one. .

(The bride is the dauehter of Mr.

and Airs. Joaquin Kivera of Coco Cocoli,
li, Cocoli, and" Pfc. Buskin is the son of

Air. and Mra William P. Baskin

san Anlonio, Texaa.vt ;

ev. tdmond Stai worth per performed
formed performed the single-ring ceremony
before an attar banked with can-

aies, oasKeis or evergreens and
while lilies.. -j ,v, t

The bride wore f street lengtW

ure-s oi wraie nyiod crystalline,
fashioned along princess tine fea-

luring a vneca, snort sleeves and

smaii covered buttons. Hr veil of

illusions was held m Dlaoe bv a

seed-pearl, orange 'blossom tiara.
She carried a snower bouquet of

garaemas wim. satin streamers.
Wedding' musics was played by
Mrs. William McGowan, pianist,

ana me candles were lighted by
f rax Rivera, brother of the bride.
The bride's matron of honor and

only attendant was Mrs. Byrne

iinney. ane wore a powder hue
street-length dress of Dim a dacron.

with white accessories,; and car-

. 4 .best man for Pfc. Baskin.

ried a nAsPMv nf nint rrnntirm

s-agt. uyrne Tinney served as!"c'r u,5ucl noionousiy nara

p.,.. f .i.,ui
Us:d !.i I
PITTSBURGH (UP) The
traditionat horseshoe-shaped mag magnet
net magnet may be on. the wav out be because
cause because of a powerful magnetic ma ma-teri.';!
teri.';! ma-teri.';! developed by scientists of
th Westinghouse Xleftric. Corp. 5
Tht ; material is 100 per cent
pure manganese-bismuth. Accord Accord-inttoJ)r,
inttoJ)r, Accord-inttoJ)r, Clarence .Zener. acting
director of' Westinghouse re research,
search, research, H has" significant advan advantage
tage advantage of MB magnets is .their im impermanent
permanent impermanent magnets." -.
"Perhaps the greatest advan advantage
tage advantage of MBi magnets is their un unusual
usual unusual resistance to-, demagnetiza demagnetization,"
tion," demagnetization," Dr. Zener said. "These

hmagnets sr at least 10 times

netter in this respect than most
commercial ,M magnets ..available
today."

With the hew material it Is prac practical
tical practical to make tnag&eu irf a wide
variety of shapes, particularly in

uic iuiiu vi una waiers or disks.
"Iu the future' the scientist
said. T'such magnets may become
as commonplace as the traditional
bar or horseshoe magnets of to to-day.'':
day.'': to-day.'': v; "...u ...
The new ihagnets- Ire mid of
milhon of tiny particles, each a
miniature magnet. The particles
are imbedded in a plastic binder
which forms the body of the mag magnet
net magnet -and keeps them separated.
One f magnetized, 'each particle
adds to the total matraetism.

"Such piasti(! 1-" '-!,

man y Bdvantages," Dr. Zener

an.u. 1UU3V tuaiciinia pc-

7
7

' 1

-

'' ''-".' ; t 4:. ,-..;:,'
' MR. AND nmS.,E.'F. KLEASNEB. of Diablo Heights, an.
nounca the .engagement nd forthcoming! marriage of their
, daughter Jeanene, to Mr. Michael E. Zimmerman; son of Dr.
t: and Mrs. K. C. Zimmerman of Corozal. The weddin .will
take place In the Cathedral of St. Luke,-Ancon. on August
31st at 5:30 p.m. v ..',

PANAMA'S FIRST tADT RETURNS
FROM ERRAND OF MERCX .
;t i; r . f;,,.'y v- fiKj r
Mrs. lOIga de Arias, wife of Panama's President Rlcardo'
Arias, returned yesterday by plane from Washington, D.C.
- Mrs. Arias and her party visited Washington with the
m purpose of acquiring Salk Anti Polio Vaccine for Tuarna.'
- i Those, la her party were Mrs! Mary Qallndo, Mrs. Irene
.Arias Aleman. Mr. Samuel Lewis Jr., and Panama Informs Informs-i
i Informs-i tion Officer, Pedro Diasl r -v A''

For her daughter's wedding,
Mrs. Rivera chose a light blue
dress with navy blue accessories
and wore a corsage of pink carna

tions. ;'
Following the cremohy, a recep-

uon was new at ine enurcn. After
the traditional cutting of the cake
by the bride and groom the cake
was' served by Mrs, Roy Wallace.
Presiding at the punch bowl was
Mrs. Lige Folsora.'

Mrs. Baskin is a graduate of

Balboa High School, Pfc, Baskin
received a BS degree from How-

ara Payne. Colleee. Brownsville.

Texas. They will be leaving the

L-anai ione in beptemoer to reside

in me Mates.
Miss Ripoll Givos Dinner
Miss Rim Ripoll had a group
of her friends in to dinner recent recently,
ly, recently, at the, home of her parents Mr.
and Mrs: Salvador Ripoll in Beela
Vista.4".- y j f
Naval Officers' Wives Te JHtar
Wall.Knawn tatsa Palntr j,
The Naval Officers Wives' Club

will hold its regular luncheon

the Quarry Heights Officers' Club1

at 12:30. Mr, Arthur Mokray who

to handle. They must be machine

to shape and are extremely hard
and brittle.' ManKanese-bismuth

magnets," however1 can be easily

uruiea, lappea, ana cut eves

with a penknife if a suitable plas plastic
tic plastic binder is selected. -v,i
f Ihia means expensive machin machining
ing machining operations can be plininufpH

Magnets can be cast or molded

into any. shape desired. 1

Dr. Prank Smith .Return -From
BastM

" Dr. Frank Smith of Ancon re

turned recently from Boston where

fte.oid post graduate work at the
Harvard Medical School.

' Dr. Smith is Assistant Chief of
. m. j: a v m

in miaicai vepanmeni ox uorgas

MOJpitai;
irtfiday larbecu Per
Mrs. Irvin Bonnttr

' Mr. and Mrs. Irvin Bennett will

entertain with t barbecue at their
V, horn ,iir Juan Franco this coming
i Wednesday for a group of Iriends.
The affair wll'be a celebration of

, Mrs. Bennett s birthday f
Miss Nina Norman,
. je Visit Panama v
Miss Nina .Norman, is 'arriving
, ly plane from New Orleanns next
Saturday to spend two week with
; ter sister and brother-in-law, Mr.
and Mrs, Arturo A. Muller, of Be-
Da Vista.. Mrs. Muller will have a
livm of her .sister's friends on

A

n, i . i. - ;
the nlghi: of .her arrival to wel
coma her back to the Isthmus,
Dr. Prank Smith
Wolcomod Home

: Dr., and Mrs. William T.. Beiley

gave a neighborhood party at
their home on Herrick Heights last
night.to welcome, back 'Dr. .Frank
Smith who returned Wednesday

rrom a inree-monw sojourn, in. the

Mrs. C. S. MeCorma'ck Entertains

With Morning Coffee .. .
.Mrs. C. S. McCormack was host hostess
ess hostess at a morning coffee on Fndav

at her home in Ancon in honor of

Airs. Gunar Mykland, of Colorado,
who is visiting her s"isters-in law.

miss Munei aiyuana oi fanama

ana, urs., f rank Smith of Ancon.

Kivera-Baslctn Nuptials :

Miss Luris Melina Rivera be

came the bride ; of Pfc. William
Kent Baskin in a lovely candle

light ceremony. Saturday, Aug. 4

is well-known on the Isthmus for
his batea pointing and through the

many classes ne teaches, will be
the speaker. He will describe the
evolution of batea painting in ihe

tocon culture and his adaptation

oi uie an to present-day materials
and methods. He will illustrate the
technique- and. materials needed
and will show many samples of
bateas.. His large collection In Includes
cludes Includes many' bateas which ; illus illustrate
trate illustrate the relation of various de designs
signs designs to -different sods in the de

veloping Cocoli culture.

Mr.- Mokray has been teaching
at the-USO-JWB for three 'years

and, ir addition, is now conduct

ing classes, at uayion, & o d t e,
Fort Davis, and the Fifteenth Na Naval
val Naval District.

(Continued on-Page 9 )v

tlection of officers of Kol Shearith

VJsraet trill tie held in the Community
X tlalL'ci 8t00 p.m 6n August'149):
l?56.yAll members, are urged to at

tend.,

-r

'- i
'i ;.:'U ;'-'

THE SECRETARY
Z i : : I ..' 1 .. I. r V'V.. .,

" "A

:L' '? S

''fsritfiM littafwi. at m fesT vsi.i n ilhl v

O.t0f 'two
;V..:;;!0.nl

V

'Tin:

':7 jp.in.

lIo.UOl
i:x2lu::cii
ib.3iu::cii

i SPECIAL i;50

Includes Appetizer Soup WConsob". WConsob".--
- WConsob".-- i Enlree --'Satad r Dessert BreatJ
, Butter S; Coi'lee on Tea 4 1 V
: music aw ,VAmm $very night
TYPICAL MGHTS on WEDNESDAY with
"Con junto Plicet" and Margarita Escala
EL RAMGHoMrBEM

s if"r. h
It! s
v.
I "I

! I
;: "!'?:---"'

-

,,trt .i. v a-

yr .SHLqo:v;;

stop worrying. .V, .,;
START TINTING!;
. Dont worry about that first Rray strand! 'Let it e a ;
' "blessins; In dlsfruise" a signal to you to takd action
1 and do something about obtaining lovelier, natural-
v looking1 new halrcolorl 8o relax and let Roux take
over! For Roux Oil Shampoo Tint treatments conceal,,
every visible strand ot dull or gray hair, give spark sparkling
ling sparkling highlights and lustre, adds subtle, natural-looking
- T color that changes your worry to delirhtl Make your :
appointment now. .- : .t-? i

V t.
1.'.
5 r:u

. .Sold in all Drug Stores and used by the best Beauty Parlor's

' 1 v : DISTRIBUTORS IN PANAMA ; J- ,

JULIO VOS, S.-A;:'3r
Second Diagonal (Old "A" Street) No. 7-27 Box No.' 21 Tell 2-2571 H"

misJ.miS MELINA RIVERA became the bride W Pfc.
William Kent Baskin on Saturday. August 4lh at the Cocoli
Baptist Church, c, Z. ; The new Mrs. Baskin la. the, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Joaquin Rivera f Cocoli. and the eroom is
the son of Mr. and Mrs. "William P. Baskin of San Antonio.
Texas. r (, . ,
".'... V..' -;

i c

DORESE WAiTES ::

SCHOOL OF DANCING
1 ' Reopening September 4th

Classes for
. thndren of
au ages.

it

BALLET
TOE
vACFOFATI(!
TAP

Member oT
Dunce ftlosteri
of America, Inc.

' REGISTRATION ;

' August 30th 31st (
' Sentamber 1st

' COLUMBUS CLUB (upslairs) RESIDENCE PHONE S-2363'

, in:0l) a.nv.t& 5-Oft p.m.'

:oo a.m. to. 12:00

oft-fit W:V o,

hltiUUNG TtA AND COFFEE SET

. DANISH CESICNED, 6 pieces-v Vr-x"
t f incluiting Strlin; Tray? .;;;.:.$ 46(5.05 J
s, frice ..;.i2oo.oa,
you save u;..;-v;:.ico w .'.;;. i740.0a:-
- Utilizing this saving of 1740.00. some of, jour friens
or your parents-ln-la ir tne U. S..couid pfiy.for a"1
trig to. visit yoa iiere and still have some money
left' - ..
- NiYADAGKEMCUEN WATUIES .7 ;
.'Waterproof( shockprpof, non-magnietic, ; i, f
V i sweep second hand, -17, Jewels '. $ ,17.
US. PRXE ....V..'.r. 37.80".

you SAyE;;:.;..:;;..,io8 or,.,, j ,J9,';

Made bv. MatWinaam 'ntiTnntharir :

i : " " a j t i

Luiait pattrn, 6-piece .- v i tH

-place setting ....;...'..;'.,.;.;;$"

rKiot in vsa -. 34.00

YOU SAVE .....55 or ., 12.fT

1 .; Lots or parking space in front o( aur stor

5" fl"

it . .s

COCKTAILS

(OINTIEAH COCKTAIL

14 C0WMAU-,
V4 Imwi Mn
MANHATTAN
lS COMHUQ
. 14 Wklk.
t lS VtnMuSi ,, I
Aft)- i
- -Otny ?
J v' WHITf-UDY
If) COINTMAU ,.
. 13 Cm
PUTIK'JN.IIONOE
I k COINIMAU
- I Mil turn
-r 13 Mt M Own
t 9wM cricked K tirMI
. mo that Mckuii

SKY-SCRAPER

t4 COINTIUU ",
Im Cm t i
V V '
I'S CofjuM SriV
tS CHwr SrtMy
i DAIQUIRI
1 Mrt COINTftUU '
Shimt ril wrth (fliV Km
RYE Moutquetsire.
I ixrt COINTiUVJ
J MrM Sy . t
I Mr) Immm Ivk 1
Vwk wil with ciKkaal c.
IN WINTER: V
f v COINTIUU ;

f IN SUMMER: comm skmui km 4 ownua

SUNDAY
BRUNCH
DANCE-

.... ..l. u.j5r

s in the alr-condllloned Balboa
w Room from 11:30 a.m. to f
- 3:30 pm.

Marvellous combination of breakfast and

; mncn ror aunaav late risers! -Choice
of complimentary cocitail

. ana a really mouth-waterlns; menu. ; .. .
'Music by. LUCHO A2CAPRAGA at the organ,
. t ' '1 -$2.25 p. person.,,!,

JORGE GOD OY, :
, playins; the piano in the BALBO BAR 10 p.m.
. to 2 a.m. tonight. Tues., Wed. tt Thurs. .

. -t ; "...

. Distributors: CIA. CXRNOS, & A.
PANAMA .' ," 0 .' COLON'

iiimr -n 11 1 f mm ' ' ': ' I

Uaatilcrdarid clConiMiAt

Exciting -Dramatic .Wherie the old and the new worlds meet.

... . 1

n --
1 a 7

lone famous as a land of eoffee, oil.

emeralds and orchids The beautiful
land where enchantlnc surprise meets
you eyery hoar, . -1- -. i
FLY "EL PANAMEdO" OF j
AVIAFICA
, Only direct four-motored Douglas
Aircraft Luxurious service.
mm-mum
. : -via

WMffm

The Oldest Airline of the Americas
. Pan American World Airways System
See your Tratel Aent or eaHM
ear office Tel. -5

Ai:;:iversary special' cRAr:b sale

r ' 1
TV SETS

25 i.DiscoisdK

...I ...Ml

Vfe JJHina "Mmmm w J

. V -. 1 ;
' 'V ' .'; o- ;..

the widest-sellhig.TV et fri the U.S.

- lor its quality and price .
All TV sets available iu 23 & 6a cycle

Members of A
"Cucnta3 Comerciales"

INV6 FLOOR SJ v

7. FU
. .. .. j

'21 -02 7th Central Ave. Tels. 2-1830 2-1833

,.,i -.



T23 ST7XDAT ASITr.ICA

YOU CAN PLACE; YOUR ATH.DIFfEZEUT LOCALITIES IN THE CITY :
t r
( n
w, , far rr '? rr
f tilt F i i f t i
Vs -s BE f I I i .m
i
i
LEAYE.YPUR AD WITH ONE OF OUR AGENTS OR OUR OFFICES AT 57 "H" STREET, PANAMA
i "' f

-.
NT -'

r s

,

. kestmum ;
FOR
,
DWORDS
COMMERCIAL &
PROFESSIONAL
i CANAL ZON1 POLY-CLINIC
OEIITAL-MEDICAL
1 DR. C E. IABRE6A. O.D J.
(pM)t Amm fchl I7imM)
i m t r. ...
2 RETIREMENT; LtFE
EDUCATION INSURANCE
j. JUDGE :i
1 thm Pawum t-VSSl v
' TRANSPORTES BAXTIR, S. A.
.Packtr $hippft
jPhowi 2-2,451 lJSf
-Utm- RMinf rt-'"''
PANAMA RIDING SCH001 SCH001-i
i SCH001-i Ridinf flr Jumpinj CIum Jiil"
iJ t. 5 .., PIim
; f fa mom McLV7 Macbinca 7
I fwtdish Mnau Stem afk
for auli wMI ImmI
:u8TEPEDiasnacional;
'. (Dr. Sdmlb)
, U JboM Aranmcn fh. S-Slt
(0-
...
I-
: "MODERAUID'
OAS STOVES
In different ilies.
Cash .-. Credit Club'
MUEBLERIA INGLESA
Coln ) ?
- FATHER SUCCEEDS SON
.MILWAlikEE !-UPK Usually
it ts-ir eon wno fills ms vainer s
shoes, but here at the Siloab, Luth Luth-.
. Luth-. ran Xhurch the Rev.- Luther "M.
Voss was installed as the assistant
Tinfitnr to reDlace his son. the Rev.
Robert J. Voss, who was moved!
up to the job of pastor.
. a .: 0' 1
Panagra 'Air Cargo To South
Smth America Up ib
Per Cent
1 Air cargo' to tfjouth America
continued to rise during; the
first quarter of 1956. according
to Donald A. Huff, cargo" sales
1 manager. Panagra JPan American-Grace
Airways).' who re reported
ported reported a 30 pet. cent Increase
lot his cbmpapy ver the .same
period a yearJgci tT-f.
IThe airline if4ew ). 008.620 ton
miles betweea'the tJnited States
and South American : points
ruring the first three,. mojiths
a compared with "645.488. ton
miles carried to; tha .flrst cuar-
Mr- Huff Mtimuted iC'Tisc
la air cargo shipment JWin
creased Jcommerciai And Indus Industrial
trial Industrial a0iitsr: an4 the;, trend to toward
ward toward fjctuced inventories" and
faster turnover ,of merchandise
arid supplier (Commercial ipote)
SECURITIES IN PANAMA
. ; r Qootatioaa V.X
f ARIAS. MATUSSI ASSOaATCS
') ix. W A
Abattotr Kadonol '- ,. -W-S
418 -
',ahlrm1(pac. .
Cement Panama .. JO
Corvoooria National. .12..
-ChiricaMHOe teeho U '. f .'
ClayeoC 1. a .'..- oS Vs
Coca Cole",......
Cuentae Comerclelea
Pret. with Cora, ...... Y
OetUlaSora Heelonal ...
1M
Vy; fii
financier btmena -1
Pret. with Com. .....
Pinamas ftiA, '.; i", v:
. Prof, with Cam.
19 K
Pueria Lui Pref.
471
rumt fXui-tom.' ..'M
HMeteo InteramrcicaiMO., ti'i
CmSXW foTor-V V
Panamefia oe Acelte ... -v St
PansmeAa do. Tibrif vi ti";
Panamfftaoo' $eguro. O U' '" IT
. k:
It 12
Pnmrn do Tabico
Tralrn Bfltnvkta,.
1
75)
Mro Cntrai ;
(Commerctiii tuoiire.

.UBRERIA .PRECIADQ,.:a,.
IS1 N.. U ,V,..v'

A jencia' Internal. 4 Publicacionai

No. I Utter riaaa
UMni Ave. 4
FOR SALE
Household
FOR SAL! 4-buracr fct itov
$90; of $25; 2 chwi $15
.Mcb; chiM $20. Call Diablo 2-
'.1622. ..;. v-
? OR SALE: 3 bambe batkat.
iKain, $21. 8506 Margarita,
FOR SALE; Solid mahofanT,.
hand-carvta1 Lowia chain, aid
tablat.. No. 1-126 46th StMtf.
Phono 3-3384.
FOR SALE 14 cm. ft. froeior
$290; automatic wathor $135;
9.4 co ft. refrigerator with
. fretitr top $160. All 60-trda,
, Quartan 28 Albrook. Phon
"2298.' t'vK,' :":f
FOR SALE: Irand new boo,
room leftover boon uieJ. Own-
or loavinf countnri GlB Panama
FOR ALE-:.$ix-ffrni;Rjtti
urituoi contittlnt ,fl ,3-pioet
rJanporf, biiiag'o thair wrth ot ot-I
I ot-I toman, ttiuaro Her table, 2 on4
tobloi; H prtttkally new, $27,
Phono Ft. Clayton 87-6189.
(Continued from Pace 1) ;
the Mulatupou wckajres across
the Isthmus to Colon where Dr.
Ielci'asi entrusted them to MU-
ton Parks, aptain of the Mplda
a small d'eael-powered saillnfr
vessel tradtnp lr coconuts and
staples down the fan Bias co?st
By taklne a small plane of the
Avlaclon OetierpUat Gelabprt
Alrn6rt In. iPattilla, I beat the
boat to Mulphippifpnri.w"! PKle
to watch the arflypl of the
CARE packages several days lat
er.-' ii4 fi I. ,.
In the colorful, coral-bottomed,
palm-friri'ed bay of Mula Mula-tuppu,
tuppu, Mula-tuppu, Capt Parka cast anchor
and delivered the carpenter- tool
kfr, to boys ot the NipakJnva
School as thev stood' In their
dugout alonirside the Me'da; The
boys paddled ashdre with their
heavy burdens, carrying them
quickly through the towiw wlth
excited shouts of "Carayw- Car Car-ay!"
ay!" Car-ay!" iir'VV-"
A Surrounded 'vby curtou stu-
. dents Claudlo Ieleslas. director
of the school opened the boxes
and 1 displayed th carefully
made and k meticulously packed
carpenter toots which were so
badly needed. The cider boys
were not only curious about ex ex-training
training ex-training tbe,wondefMtoosbut
they wanted t$ f rHhtjtajOut at
once. Next day they had their
opportunity, y
the jooo thn tools wifl do at ti
cud Nipokioy during thtimn'
tow yean, hut I can ntmo leverat
omorgoncioi in which they terroeV I
"
?.-
.Rlcardo had no stndv table in
Jhls cane and .thatch home,' so
with the new' CARE tools lie
constructed' one. Jose Perez, a
teacher, had noirJrivacy for pre
paring his. lectures, so-he found
siray Doaras, wnichTare verv
rare in San Bias, and with the
ioois. constructed a gate to his
Quarters. The trooical -weather
had removed the putty, securing
matt school- building,. many
quarter-incfr strips of wood were
sawed and 'planed; Wte and
bradded by, the tooyi, tot hold the
panes..-;6;. Vv.ifi-v-;-. V-'s ';r,r.
Then t b&i mv1 hance to use
the tools when nobody else was
aDout to neip. nrth grader.
Adan, was trying the high jump
at the athletic field.. He .had
cleared the tspe safely; but in
landing he fell on his wrist, and
probably, broke J it.- No- splints
were available afiywHeren town
to steady the limp, arid, painful,
little brown- Hand. So with the
saw and planed made a prop proper
er proper splint to which to bind -his
arm,.-'-.::;;vv:'-'".v.;''-i'''. 1 '.
Such are the emergencies that
you may help to .solve among
unaerprtvtiepod people with car carpenter
penter carpenter -kits tram -CARE, should
you find It m your heart to con
tribute.
Effect Of Weed
On Water Supply
Investigated;,
t "xf ,.4 .. -, : '--.'1
i RAYS, TTarr. 'tfUP'l SpIenllsM

sre siamni' uie stnay- or a weeditetchers from the Pittsburgh area

ilia, may De rowiing Kansas of.
usniv neeoei water,
u?-rrg a ,500 grant from the
Interior Deoartmeatv Ft, HkvsI
State College researchers under
nr. 'Uersid romance. will i study
tlie tamarisk or salt cedar nlant.
Tamarisk has beerr found to
make a measurable difference in
the water table below the earth's
surface byan-wfemsr water UffOUeti
its root and transpiring it freely
tbrijgh the leaves aw, ,,
Checking it near Kansas reser reservoirs
voirs reservoirs and rivers, the research
team will try to determine the
extent of the plant s effect in a
state hard hit -by almost five vers
ot nrougni
The plant eventually ma be
dcsi'7naied hv the Karma lp"i;la.
ture to" noxious weed; subject

lo orgaoizea .aesirucu
, i n

' LOURDES PHARMACY
' .-T:;j ;,'-. Tm U OmesamUla ,s
. V FARMACIA LOMBAROO
feMT Settee

MORRISON
eta of Mr i n i at,
FOR SALE
Antomobiles
f OR SALE : 1 94 1 4 -to Dodgo
pkk-up, good condition all'
round. Balboo 3050.
! FOR SALE-I953 Ford convor-:
v tiblo, now top, now tires, oxcol oxcol-X
X oxcol-X lent conditio. Goo buy. Call
f 82-5254. ,:
FOR SALE- 1955 V-8 Catalina
Pontiac Coupe, excellent condi-'
Hon, two-tone, hrory and blue,
ww tires,' radio and back-up
lights, standard shift. (Can bo
financed) Phono 2-31 14, hours
5 to 7 or tall at house 0776,
Apt. t,! Williamson Place.-' r
FOR SALE 1951 Mercury 2 2-door
door 2-door lack, radio O.D., good
condition. Phono 83-71 02.
FOR SALE 1949 Buick Road,
master convertible, 4 new tube'
lest tiros $200. Call 2-4109. i.
FOR SALE: 1953 Chevrolet
BelAir, excellent condition. Call
Navy 3763; ...

i SAL?! 1953 ou SP" WR SALE- 1953 Indian' mo.
V 88, hded glass, automatic torcyele $150; Tudor wrist watch
- transmission, power brakes, ra ; with elastic moral baadt good
'iTf'l'Z Jint I $6.50; imitatiofi leather chrome'
J$1400. Call, Panama' 3-4870. ; upholstery $20; electric fan and
viFOl ai. ii u i w soldering iron. Reasonable.
I'
be teen to b appreciated. Can ' FOR SALE: Upright piano,
bjaeenfcarhouio 6245 losRios.5 I good condition, excellent tone,
Phono ,P R, Kuyoth. 2-3546. $150. Call Curundu 5236. ,
' vi fflZ&l' Convertible FOR SALE: i- 1931 Plymouth
. w 5- SIitrr Couh m food eendition, tolevi.
-; at Colpar. Matorf, Automobile lien antenna with extension
Rew. Phone 2-0625: mast; 25-cycle tube tester. Bal-
4 FOR SALE: W 1950 Packard,
pood condition, $400, 2-dder. r JUST ARRIVED Urge aelec-
PhonoCristoba 3-3251 ' tren of Dog, Cat. Bird and fW
' FoTjALEU- WSBlKk J-Wi ZfclZP&!?
: Matk VM -SaW S.'d.n. 16j)00 ; ISJtJ
: b7p.tS
FOR SALE- 1953 HpW U
Convertible, good, condition. Cal I 'OR SALE: Amerkan Encycro.
Sf3 Carothers, Clayton 5J0J. PJi. For Information .call J J-!,..,
!,.., J-!,.., 2069 Panama. .
f FOR SALE Last of its kind, ,
1949 WiUyt Joepste,ew top, fOR SALI Now '.EJleeltiet,,
(A-1 condition throughout. Con- ccrdion; original price $260.
tact Blnohart, Club El Oaris. Mutt Mil Immediately tor $175.
rftB .... 1 ; ,' '" Wbee 17$ or Panama
' FOR,?ALE Coldspot eir-eonrf v .; 2-2132. 1 (- i- s
. drtionfr.0. cycles, excellent ' -' '.
.condtflon. Catnbe4 0275-t. FOR SALE: f 1 tot i e e k e t
Phone 6-580,. tj, wrenches H.D. aquaro drive,
Ti f'1" ";2 25 W $30, 1 War-
J TRULY A CfAD'CND !' I blenoar $20; 1. Hamilton.
n4)A,IIIID Bcb blender $20, 1545-A.
J "PORT CLINTON, Ohio -(UP). f
Trucic drivers complained to police J t IT J '"" 4"
thpt.-by-, fojlowihg Vigns i
d state route SJhey were ending IFOR lALEt One istaL j si'
ILS ftePl I Ul hl TertTmat
Md vchanged tbe sign and the f customed to man children Call
ceUmS,Wrn;U? :j'h-C.Td.TV.n7-

f."r

EducaiibnarTV -Pingiwr if epfcata'
- School : In' Pittsburgh; Pa.

. Pittsburgh' (UP) -. For six
weeks this, summer, hundreds of
high school students from e a 10 10-county
county 10-county area have spent 90 minutes
eacn weex-aay evening gazing in
tently at the family television set,
Tliey did not watch 90-mimite
speciaeuiars or their favorite co
medians because their TV sets
were tuned to Pittsburgh's educational-
channel JVQED- AND. THE
"Summer School of the Air
The ; school, produced i by DrJ
narry a. snyaer ot tne Pittsburgh
Board of Education: cave stndnt
Who failed subjects during the reg
ular scnooi year an opportunity to
uiane up creaiis,
' Five suhiprti
plete with 18 written assignments
and a final personal examination
at Schenley Hish School here-i
.Dr. Snyder's venture was. born
of necessity. Two years ago, the
Board of Education was forced to
discontinue two regular summer
scnoois which normally had an en enrollment
rollment enrollment of about 3,000 pupils.
There just wasn't enough, money
tu me scnooi Dudget. to continue
summer classes. ; ; : v
."We believe this, program will
Sreatly reduce the number of stu
dents who ; drop out of school
Mfiiuy uecause. iney iau a course
and are unable to make it up dur-
at u r t
ifis me summer, wr. snyaer saia.
"Why we even plan to rive the
kids a holiday on July 4, just like
regular schools."
fir Snvder selected five maV
to conduct televised lessons in
world history,, ninth and 10th
grade English, beginning algebri
and biology. -"
"We don't want the usual class.
room pedagogue, he said. "In
stead, we use teachers who are
dramatic" and : inspirational, who
can hold the pupil's' interest."
Not only those students seeking
io maxe-up credits participated in
the school of the t airwaves. All
high school children -were invited
to "dial in"- for refresher courses
in the five subjects. y ; :
To be eligible for the final ex examination,
amination, examination, students were required
to hand in at least 12 of the 18
written assignments to receive a
year's credit in one subieet. Those
sppkinff hntr.voar ,4Hit' tn' nna
subject qualified for the final ex-

gminauon py suDmuung at least
in "" ii i i ii in i .... in

LEWIS SERVICE
'.? ''' The, -a.-":- :i ;
; FARMACIA ESTADOS UNSDOS
. r FARMACIA LUX
," 1M Content Ambm

MISCELLANEOUS
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
BOX 2031. ANCON, CZ.
'BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL CX
ISAACS TYPEWRITER REPAIRS
Panama 3-3319.
Dr. Wendehak Medical Clinic,..
Day-Nifkt Service. Oppoeito
Chasa Bank, Phono-; 2-3479
-Panama. .- .' :..
DORESE WAJTES SCHOOL OF,
DANCING reopening September ,'
4th. Registration August 30th.
31st 10:00 to 5:00; Septem September
ber September 1st 9:00 to 12:00. Colum Columbus
bus Columbus Club (upstain).. Residence
phono 2-2363. : ,?
Mr. Car Owner: Are you dis disgusted
gusted disgusted with the present servicing
of your auto? Why net call John Johnston
ston Johnston guaranteed auto repairs.
Phono 456-A. 16th St. Melon,
doz. Colon, R.P.
FOR SALE
Miscellaneous,
six written a'ssienmrW t -"
Because WQED is non commer-1
ciai. ana dependent upon contribu contributions
tions contributions for its operation, a fee of $2
i asseasea eacn student enrolled.
out mo iee also entitlm th tn.
dent to a studs fiuide and tn
wrivxen .jinai exammation.
nucn me iau scnooi tfrm rto.
gins, WQED plans to, televise spe special
cial special courses m such, subjects as
physics and French into chnn! in
the 10-county area. As Dj. Snyder
put its ; .'HW ?; ';',.'!-
"Educatlotial tejevisioa Ut fcere
Vaps Dakcfa IcM?
REDFIE1J), S..- D. (TJP)
South .Dakota, legal advisers Say
a state law; whic forbids forma forma-tion.
tion. forma-tion. of Hutterite colonies and xt
pansiQD, of omers- eoum De inter interpreted
preted interpreted :fc birth, control Meas Measure,
ure, Measure, i' .-..v;.. ;-' v.' !..'.
ure
Circuit Court JlidBe' Charles
Hanson ruled here recently that
the law is unconstitutional became
it is '"too. vague.c indefinite and
uncertain to.be enforceable." How
ever,-' Attorney General' Phil Saun-
oers faio ne: will-appeal the deci
sion. X' v,,'i','
The '19S5 'ilaw was primarily
aimed at. Hutterite colonies, al
though it. barred the; .''expansion
of; any activity or power" of so societies,
cieties, societies, associations or companies.
There are 45 such corporations in
soutn jJaKota,. which are religious
sects living a communal Ufe.
The present ease arose when the
state charged the Spink Hutterian
Brethren violated the law by. pur
chase of an 80-acr tract of tana
from a farmer in August, 1955.
The state said it was the inten
tion of the law to. bar the pur-
cnase or additional Jand by any
existing communal after July 1.
1955.- Hanson .said "It. may. wen
have been the legislative intent
to barifthe"furthei' expansion of

existing colonies by hmiting tbefacuic Keserve fleet here.

FOR RENT
1 Apartcieclj

ATTENTION V LI Just built
aedere furnished aaortaMare. 1.
bedrooaoa, bet, cold vatss.
i reaaoM 1-414 1.
FOR RENT? Newly famished
and unfurnished -apartments.'
Alhembra Apartment. 10th S.
Na. 8061. Phone 1186. Colon.
FOR RENT: Modern new a-
partments, one and two bod.
rooms, living-dining room, hitch-
eo, bathroom and other cenve cenve-.
. cenve-. nioncos., Via Espana in front of
Paroiil. Phone 2-0948.
FOR RENT: Vacation ejuarten.
Completely furnished 2-bedreom
apartment. Hot water, prom Aug.
21st to Oct, 24tK, Call Panama-3-3212..
.
FOR RENT: Large modem 3 3-bedroem
bedroem 3-bedroem apartment with large
'living room, dining room; 2 main'
bathroom, kitchen, maid's room
and bath- (within Apt.), laundry i
room, hot water, cedar dry clos closets,
ets, closets, wide balcony around matter'
bedroom; also has garage with -;
doors, and locker room under
mw .The apartment it ex extremely
tremely extremely cool, located good roii roii-dential
dential roii-dential district. Third eor Apt.
Rent $150 monthly Apartment
completely screened. Phone Pan- t
ama 2-0027 or 3-0763. r
FOR RENT Furnished or un.
furnished ene-bedroom modern 1
apartment, garage; 168 Via Be-'
' littrio Potras. i v
FOR -RENT: freshly painted
bedroom, living room, dinette.
kitchen. Ideal for couple Call
Darien No. 14-21, next Street
rfrom 4th July Avenue. ,-.
FOR, RENT
EFFICIENCY
APARTMEI1TS
'on
4TH OF 'JULY AVE'
Tropicana.
e Furnlfted
' e Air Conditioned
e Elepator Seryica ' 1
' Maid Service "
e Pullman Kitchen
Hot and Cold Water
. o Parkin Nearby
- i" '
CALL 2-2481
' 1rl(
-1 or. Visit ptemiiM,'
amount of real., property Hey
coum acquire.".-.- v
He' said, however .a "The lesisla-
tive. intent Is not clearly and cer
tainly expressed." tab spina col
ony owns 5.600 acres and has 113
memDers. .. ;
.Defense attorneys also had con
tended it violated the rinht of re
ligious freedom,, but, Hanson said
no. such right was involved, since
the Fourteenth Amendment of the
federal -constitution .applies to per-
asm ekti4 Mri AAwnAnoriama . T1.'
ovug puu uvb .vintAuoiiao ;
,tv rAND HI DOES ..-v
rms moines iiTTP w v.
Sells Des Moines; M a' s'alesman
for tne uwa FoWer and Light Co,

PKantoniS EI eet V Pibsared I n Case
Oio&Iii: Admral Low Says!

y PETER HAtf $..
SAN FRANCISCO fUPl w!
America's "d h a n t n m fleet"
helped cfush the German U-boat
menace m Y'orld War- II and can
operate again is "necessary, Adm.
ancis .a,- low th.) said
Low "was skipper for the U.S.'10th
Fleet during fie war and if ever a
Navy unit deserved to be called a
"phantom fleet" is was the 10th.
It had no battleship.s no carriers,
no cruisers, no destroyers. Only
desks, plotting boards and labora laboratories.
tories. laboratories. Its personnel numbered less
than 500 aH landlubbers and half
ot tnem .scientists.
But this tmy WasHngten-based
unit, was responsible for directing
the. successful struggle against
Naz U-boats which paved the way
for the invasion of Europe-
"Our job was to sink U-boats."
Admiral Low recalled as he re relaxed
laxed relaxed in. the first few days of his
retirement, after 45 years of aav.
al service. He- spent his last three
years of duty as commander of
'the Western Sea. Frontier and the

HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE
' J. toe, eofct Om Ave. Me.-
"" FOTO DCMY
tat iniMiii Ave, ead 11 .
FARMACIA VAN-DER-DIJ3
; m street jta. st

FOR RENTi C
i nouses
FOR RENT? 2-ttory residence;
, 3 bedrooms and bathroom up-
- ttairs, hot and cold water, living
. room, dining Veom,, maid's room
; with bath; downstairs, terrace,,
garage, apacioej yard and gar--
, den, wash tuba, etc. .Cuba Ave.'
' No. 73 (beside. Comisariate Don
louo), 2 block from Hacien Hacienda
da Hacienda y Tosore. $150 to respond,
bio person. Phone 2-0159 er
3-4844. Will cM this beautiful
property. Deal personally with
..owner. ,; ;.-r?..i .. ;
; FOR RENT: Recenriy built,
, -modern .three-bedroom house,
furnished, eaaid and laundry
Toem,: terrace overlooking oceen
hot and cold water, .- excellent
neighborhood, television, tele-
v phone, gas and garden. Availa-
bte September 1st. Call 3-4137.
FOR RENT: Chalet, screened
.and fenced,- independent living
-room, dining room, 2 bedrooms,
: kitchen, wash tub, clothe lino.
, 8th Street, Paitilla. Phone Pan-,
amp 3-3948,
FOR RENT:. Modem chalet,
- first' occupancy. Corner of 15th.
, t Street and 2nd Ave. near Paitilla,
2 bedrooms, latest style clsot,K,
living and dining rooms, ample
. kitchen, Separate maid' room,
, laundering apace hot water eon- v
ncctioa. garage, very reasena reasena--
- reasena-- ble rental. Sao. Kooma Tailor.'
Shop, No.. 9-2$ 28th St. (for-
r Q St.). v
Old Venice PdsVe
CeJjFeceiiiled;'
bus To Lcz!cy Pi;:
By 6E0R6I SALERNO
4. VENICE MUP) One of Ven-I
ice a oldest and most maemficent
palazzos the a' d'Oro (House of
ioiaj i. undergoing major res restoration
toration restoration that began as a minor op operation
eration operation on a ram pipe. 4
uTons of cement are being inject injected'
ed' injected' into the architraves supporting
the first floor of the 13th century,
Gothic-style Palazzo.- and a tern
porary internal structure of stur

dv beama iUDBorte, tt.yV.?i,!.'.'""".

building;; V rTTX9".

'the face-Iiftin! on the fca' rrnro
began last winter when inspectors
lounq mat a ram nine in the inner
courtyard was leaking onto a wood-l
en Deam of the 1 architrave and
hd rotted it to, the point where
it ws about to give way. X- ,j I
,; At first.it was thought to re-!
place the beam, on which one
puiar rested unsteadily, But after;
a closer examination, technicians
decided it would be best to do a
thorough job and bolster the. en entire
tire entire structure, w . ,J
Authorities have been quick to'
Issue reassuring statements: that
the treasured old buildine is not
in any danger. In fact, to the thou-1
sands oi visitors who win float by
in gondolas along the Grand Canal
uua summer, ine va a ura wiu
look quite the same, with its
guilded, ornamentation, on the fa-j
cade intact ":
, Work began early this xear and
is well on its way to. completion.
Technicians working on the
building' report that its foundation,
laid in 1424, is still sound a
credit to sthe genius of its build builders,
ers, builders, the brothers: Giovanni and
Bartdlomeo Buon."' V k "! i I
The only, things that will be re
placed, in- their entirety- will be
the Characteristic-a,- buttresses,
which: are still to be seen on the
oldest "of Venice's buildines.
'. Like many of Italy's famous pa pa-lazzoa,
lazzoa, pa-lazzoa, the Ca' d'Oro is famous
for its art within as well as out
side.' The gallery in the Ca' d Oro
contains priceless paintings by
Mantegna, Titian, Carpaccio, Fil Fil-ippino
ippino Fil-ippino Lippi. ,Van Dyck. Tintor
etto and number of other great
masters of the past.
T
t'v" f' 'Deadly 'C'-V
I "We didn't sink any subs our
selves but we told the units of the'
U.S. Atlantic fleet .Royal Navy
and Royal Canadian Navy where
to find them. We traced them on a
plotting board like a giant game
of chesa and covered convoys that
were the bait for U-boats." ;
Low had the title of chief bf
staff of the 10th Fleet but actually
he ran tne snow by delegation.
The late Fleet Adm. Ernest King,
then. Chief of Naval Operations.
was commander-in-chief of the 10th
Fleet, but he delegatde his auth authority
ority authority to Low. "Admiral King's
name and the fact that wa were
designated, a fleet gave us the
proper stature in dealing with
fighting units, both U. S. and
foreign," he said.
Low was called to Washington In
March, 1943, from bis command
of the cruiser Wichita. Earner in
the war he came up with the idea
of a sing an aircraft carrier from
which to launch Lt. Col .James
Doolittle s historic raid on Tokyo.
-- Night "Fix" On
'The 10th Fleet idea worked in,

FARMACIA EL BATURSO

FARMACIA SAS".
; Via 9mm 111
NOVEDADES ATH13 J.
- Tmv afaaa A.
RESORTS
PHIUIPS Ocoeaaide Cottaoot,
fanta data. Boa 43 J, B:ooe."
Phone Panoaks 11877, Cnate
tl Bt673.
FOSTER'S COTTAGES and large
beach house. One mile past Ca Canine.
nine. Canine. Phono Balboa 1866.
Help Wanted
WANTED Experienced cook,,
feed payment, do not apply if
don't know to cook.'- Apply Ave.
vFederice Boyd D4-22.t
' Wanted to Buy
WANTED: Washing machine,.
25-eyele, wringer type. Must be
In good condition, Phone Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 2-3676.
'WANTEDS Electric motor, 3 3-.
. 3-. hp., 220:volt, single phase, 25 25-cyclo.
cyclo. 25-cyclo. Phono Navy 3623.
The NeWy
Oh AH Buf
. By, DICK .KLEINIR
.'V' -- ' !'"".-'.'-
, NEW -YOR1C- rNFAU v
hear considerable talk aboui the
xvy look -mese days. .Many men's
stores, now feature an Ivy Depart Depart-ment,
ment, Depart-ment, or aomething similar. Ivy
Look clothes are shown in maga magazine
zine magazine and movies and mavbe even
an occasional up-to-date medicine
But' just, wnafis the Ivy look?
It is, basically a nnur iiKti
suit. It is a conservative cut. And,
consequently, .the accessories that
round out the picture are' on th
conservative sjde," too,
The Ivv TwiV etartiwl 4Mtmn.'jraltm
back- in the ewlusive Jailoring
jiiuiin caiereo wj. tne wealthy
boys at aome, of the Ivy League
eastern universities notably
Princeton and Yale. It began,
more, or less, as a rebellion "tn.t
dirty white -uddle, shoes.;
They went la an 'ovrrama 1 ok.
Mier direction neat, conservative
t a degree that often bordered
en tne uncomfortable. At the Ivy
eon na Been mooitiod by tellers
for: the mas market, it tc atlll
neat -and contorvativa but not to
tuen art extreme degree.- If e
tryie thot I especially suitable
for a lean. youthful figure. If
you re a stylish tfeut, steer, clear
er it,
The chief ineredient of an Tv
Look outfit' is an TVvT,ook xuii
Here's how one of the specialists
m j.no new describes it Mirhis
Daroff; president of the Hons of
wored-Tex.. which makes "Ivy
league ciouies:
"The three-button far-Vet of f n
IVV League Suit IS a .fractinn
shorter-than others. It sits hieher
on- the neck, has natural and" very
iiciiur uauurg snouiaers, narrow
tM-inca lapels and is tanorerl to
hang straight The trouser aiv
unpleated. slightly narrower 'and
tapered. .These suits, are marked
oy conservative fabrics and pat patterns."
terns." patterns." .
There are." in fact, srimo mlim
that.are strictly Ivy Look colors
you won t tind mem in. any other
model. The brown-and-blaek rom.
binations and drab olive green-
are ivy iOOK exciusives.
World War II and 'ft' decidedly
would work today," he said. "Con-!
siaerations that ted to the Fleet's
birth then have not materially
cuangea. .- .,
t
One of these-factors was the
need for co-operation and co-or
dination of the various Allied nav
al forces hunting U-boats.
Technicians of Low's ''fleet"
drew on a multitude of devices to
track U-boats. One was radio di
rection finders spotted strategical
ly on the periphery of the Atlantic
to get a "fix" on U-boats -that
surfaced at nisht to boradcast re
sults of their hunt back to Nazi
naval headquarters. ;
In addition, fleet scientists were
charged with the responsibility of
thwarting enemy subs that got
awav. For Instance they came up
with the "FXR gear" to draft be
hind merchant ships to divert tor-
pedose of the type that were at
tracted by tne whirling propellers.

J

roa A.
12 vorxa
1 A
FOR SALE
Boats & Motora
FOR SALE: Boat trailer. 821-X
Cretan Streets Balboa.
FpRSALE;
"Real JUsfsii'.i
FOR SALE: u
17th Street, Paitilla, 937 square ;
anetMfc GojJ price. Phone l!
0323.
LESSONS"
, Ann Lattin School ,,f Dancing.
Opoaing 6th Term Sept, 4th I.
t Rf,,t'i Aug. 28ta
.nd3(hh,atejp.m;F,.eprw.
ntation of "Little Shew" of
tummar'vacation classes on Aug.
' iS T lm: Coco" 'bhous
2 44'5 ,,,ko
Look' Blooms
Stylish Stout
StosfSJM!.
S
.v:.j:;-:.:i;-: : : :-n 1 1 1 1 n n wise n i niem ns ta.,
Nook Cu'tlines" '
Sin, three-button jacket wUI'
iiap pockets, natural shou! Jerv
tapered elirn' trousers in suit
: -.- by '.'Botany J00." r"-
T eo with an Ivw T.v
uttun-dwon collarthirt i.
This is usuallv white, hnt mn
and- more vou'll.'finH tnn
plaids being used.- (This mav bo
tne beginning of the counfer-swir?
a w a y from conservatism.) A
sinpea or solid-color knit i.
preferred. If a hat is -worn, 'it
snouia be narrpw brim..,centcr brim..,centcr-creaseb.
creaseb. brim..,centcr-creaseb. X- yX'-'V l-v
There's a sobAn tAv t.
Slacks are plain and pleatlcss. The
sports jacket follows the s? iioa
linos as the 'regular suit jacket
Button-down sportshirts have been
introduced tc; go with this.
ITiat's the Ivy Look! You'll b
seeiug more of it every day,
' Off The Rack: WoulcT you Ike-to-know
what the best'-dresscd
man in America wears? "Down at
Ashury Park, N. J., they picked
a "Mr. Fa' ion 'SS," and he turned
out to be a $u5 -a-week New Jery
disc jockey named Alan; Sm.Ji.,
He wure a $45 Easie suit a 'throe..'
bu' tcn model in slate blue; a $J C5
white Manhattan shirt; a pair of
$1 navy blue Esquire socks;-a $i
biue-erey-black striped Seagll tie;
a $2.50 braided dark blue Paris;
belt; a $1 black-and-powder-blue'
handkerchief; a $5.95 blue black
R;sfstol Panama hat: -a 1150 eolrl
Swank tie clasp; and a pair of
$11.50 cordoVan-colored,. mocas-
sin-type Edgerton shoes. Total cost
for the outfit $74.40. i
; .- I- ,; . r



I

FAGJ5 tZXZZ
srNBAY, Arnrst u, ms
TER SCNTJAt A MEXICAN
ha. the ma!6YmuTpHrea by 7; C roth err and Nancy frKri

o.

a,

1.1 ,V

CAP

to no

20c.

Spanish;. Program!.

: IN' CABALLERO'
'-ANDALUZ
'.nith Jorge Mistral f.
CCRAZON SALVAJEi
- with Martha RQth

35c.

20c.

, THE CONQUEROR
with John U'ayue and
' Susan Hayward
' AlSO'
- THE BRAIN----W'
.. MACHINE-

60c.

DRI,V-I1T

A DAY'OF FURY
with 71
BALE ROBERTSON
... ,and --
NORA GORDAT

30c.

CECILIA
Jack Falance, in
DIED A THOUSAND TIMES
with Shelley Winters in
Cinemascope & Technicolor!
- and ", .... -.-
James Dean. Natalie Woods In
REBEL W ITHOUT A CAUSE
with Pal Mineo 1

35c.
; .In

RIO

20c

Cinemascope!

SUN 1VHO NEVER
WAS
with .Chiton Webb
Love Is A Many
Splendored- Thing- : :-with
with :-with Jennifer -J ones t

VICTOR! A
15c

WORLD IN MY
V, CORNER V
. . --,".
- and
.t ". ...
: ONE DESIRE

2

in

Li

The Man

Route' To

V-"- -- i

i-:: -..- .41.

"You might say I took. the global

route: to 'Hollywood, aanws ueo.
Nader (wiienf you ask-him -about
;. hit screen career. "I atarted going
v places in the film capital only by
..flying far away from it," the taH,

blue-eyed, brown-haired and ex extremely
tremely extremely iikeahlo young str told
me. r
Th actor iwhose unusual good

looks and s t r 1 k i n g personality!

stamp bim as one of Houywooas
potential greats, met and 'uniform 'uniform-,
, 'uniform-, f imnressed correspondents re-

preserfling. newspapers, m a g a
'." tines-and-press services from all
overlhe world at Muncheori-Uuer-1
hnntfH in hi hfmbr"bv Uni-

al-Internationar;Rlms in Ke M

, York City thisTweek,-tnsceeding
the coming global Release of the.
company's Vista Vision- Technico Technicolor
lor Technicolor fjlm, "AwayAU Boats,1', which
tars Nsder along with Jeff .. Chan Chandler,'
dler,' Chandler,' Julie Adams and "let Bar-
' ker. v V vj.-'
'r "eoTe"red close & 35 ranes
travelling. aroiiwt this wotld before
' I waV givert my U-I.contract; I'a I'a-tler
tler I'a-tler tokWfV. "I 'inSde' a pietrwe
called Monition'' injjndia wijb vf vf-ular
ular vf-ular TWes.st then 'fft e m yt .f tot
f lveVittSvedon;with Anita-:Bio?k.
and .fmaHfe'earnival Story' In Mu-

niich with. Anne Baxter, and .. W-

f imny) tfiingv is,' I hayen't, stopd

grote-tr. ung. yei. 'y
. fti.t.-TecentlT- returned torm

the XirsiflF Islands i where I made

Away All Boats' and my m-k.t
film will be Uoe Butterfly which

will e filmed od location in Ja Japan
pan Japan witH audie. .Murphy., I iueis

, t nrnej)i me4 inosie iraveeu

Mors oi the U-1 10t r
. i To-'give'ader's tory titf'
" : fher twist;:he was born in Pasa

'.. dena.',talifohii8,f altnoit vin the;

ahadows :ofv the verj' atud o to

f alardomf chnrcurrentry .with

oeorgj ivancr, an exiremeiy
modest 'Wan,- was1 plu jii into
t jrrtnm conciirrenlbr , r :

t a.jigwng at his U-1 contract, fact

' r? 'r: 111 V : : A

. v - J -VSt I

in I. v rr. r f .rr;. r J i :v- ,;-

i ,'( . .i'.... . V: ' "' ' .- ". "I

'1T '' '" -...,.-::.-1 ..., .n IV.- J r ... ........... I

Fame In Hnllwiaod&M

- w mmm w m -w. ,;.-(

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I f liir I If f II JI Jl Jl 1 I

, s i c , II' I I

I t : II

s t II

! :

I 1 1

1 1 i ii

4 1 1 k, : l
' 1 mmmmm mm n, i,,, mmmm m nrajjju.jW mmmfriM

mbciaf aiii 0tJi$rwiit

IContlnned From Page FIYEJ

American Lffion. Hotpital .,

Cemminae Civos Bmjo For , ;
Crgi Hospital Patients
The American- Lesion Auxiliary

Kospitaf committee composed of

Mrs. Alary .. Becker ana -Mrs,

Anita McKeown entertained the
patients of 'Goreas -Hospital -with

Bingo in the Red Cross Recreation
room Wednesday wening, Aug.- 8.

Refreshments- of punch and co

conut ak were served. Prizes

were cigarettes, candy, gum, hand

kerchiefs, socks and writing paper

Patients who won nnies were

St. Huber. SP3 O'Hsra. Pfc- Vick,

YN3 Sheimadine, Sgt. Eaton of
Ward 14; PFC Abraham and SP3

Likis of ward 1Z. pvt-rTOpiet!

Ward It, won a special blackout

oriie of a cigarette lighter por

traying the pollera girl and the Pa Panama
nama Panama Canal. Sgt.- Odenhal, Ward

14. won five prizes amid much

goodnatured ribbing lrom tne om-

patients.

Starts Rclissi-sd
Fcr kw Play t
Rehearsals have started for
the Theater Guild's next- pro production,
duction, production, : "An ; Inspectoc Calls?

the J. B. PTtestiey mystery lan lan-itasy
itasy lan-itasy which is the next attraction
I of the Guild, is tentatively
scheduled to -open the week of

September, .0.,? : ,j : . ; .

To; bring' out all the mini col

ors and moods of this unusual

and difficult production, Frank,

piencner-nas been assigned to

direct- this play; 'The- Inspector

will be portrayed by A. J- Caro-

thers, other leading roles will be
portrayed by John. Mayles as the
wealthy busipessmanv Lynn

waucer as his wife; Ron Harper
and, Nancy AClv In the rolea of

their son and daughter, respec respectively,
tively, respectively, and pave Kane as Gerald
Croft,' the daughter's liance. Ed-

The Theater Guild audiences play -The Rope"; which -.

will remember John Mayies, A. rected by Frasi Tlenpr.f -.

r

ml

luiiiiiyuiiiciDiLiiU

Trusted by saere mother becaoae of Ha
ccuneoy. No liaed to break tablet. Each ':
eoatains V4 grains 'of pure aspirin
the preferred ftaadard at accurate dosage
sne&sure. Yo (itaVjust aa the doctor
rden.' Children like ita orange favor,
en' una rr hcuj aeewiii po cnmjm

ASPItm"

ptvct

;

"'f

STARS -tuf SHOOTTNtJ GALLERY Julie Ada ms and George Kader shoot at clay ducks in n
' amusement park in Sari Dregd, while on location for jtvati wenes In their new W, film,,
''Away All 'Boats." ", . i ' -'

IAWC Plan
Excursion

The Inter Ameneah women'

Club will set out for an excursion

in Panama. Friday, at 9 a.m. from

the Tivoli Cuest House. They plan

ta visit the. Salon Bolivar, where

historical meeting of Presidents ol

the Americts took place recently,
After this thev will ea to the Pre

sidencia and ,the Museum, a i i

members are invited.'
Blennerhasserf Exhiblf t'
Continues At USO-JWB. t

On display. Sat the USO-JWB

Armed Forces Service. Center -un

til. Aug. 25, is an unusually sum-;

ing exhibit ot .paintings. ., f n
Mrs, Elinor Blennerhassettyiwiie
of Mr. John-Du S. Blennerhassett,!
British pro censul in Colon; shows
an innate ability, despite- lack of
formal artistic schooling, to cap
turo and xpressively depict
scenes raneinB from the ra 0 o n-

I. tains "of Chinqul to jungle- .cnes

on the Atlantic siae. inciuaing -uie
beaches of Taboga.' V ri.
;,,,.-',.; .v,.. i -r a
!"f.The colorful,' realistic display
consists, of: Mountain echene Ja Jamaica;
maica; Jamaica; Old Spanish house, Tabo Taboga;
ga; Taboga; Causeway; Taboga;- Squatters
hutj Forest trail;- El Volcan; El
Volcan at sunset The Ford; Da'nse
Macabre and Derelict-
Servicemen, their dependents,
unH the fleneral bubHc oi the Ca-

nai tone ana uie nrpuuuv ui i

nam are .invited tp view, me ex-

hihit'at Hn. USO-JWB Armed

Forces Service Center A uaiiery

every day from, a.m. io u p.m

Women's Club enjoyed a delight delightful
ful delightful afternoon of cards and refresh

ments on Thursday in the Garden

ot the Tivoli Hoter. Co hostesse

were Mrs. Ruth Bourgeous and

Mrs. Elsie Ettinger. Members and
guests attending wr Th Mm.

dames Blanche Schilling, Peggy

raraerv. jacoDa Joustra, Marlon
Worley,'-Marian Wagner,. Mary
Ruppel, Sara Rowley, Maude

Uinchard, Mary C. Lowe, Clance
Wright, Edith Epplev, Augusta

Looker Kena siotKin. Florence

Klipper, Helen, Adler. Edith

Brown. Kay Daniels,; Valerie
Strom s, Leona Saarienen, Juanda

Pennington, Lois Van Horn, Phil
Euper, Ruth, Jenkins, Ma ja Nor Nor-dene,
dene, Nor-dene, Gertrude Smouse and Emi Emily.
ly. Emily. C. Bolton. The next meeting of
the Card Group will be at the
home of Mrs. Helen Adler in Pa

nama City; : Mrs. Ha; Daniels wtfl

be co-hostess. . ,

SHOWING AT TOtE

SERVICE CENTER ;
THEATRES TODAT

ence- and .early determinatien
stood Jum m good' steady Dating
back to grammar school, when he
builv his own puppet theatre,-to,

lh hla .work behind the' footlights at

I Glendalo. Hieh, Sahooi. and at Oc

cidental Coflege,uNadefc hasi Jl i M

I heart set on a. tnespiam career,
i i'J also w .a de,bt of gratitude

whfrh m n wav has altered hi1 to TV when it cemes to .my .a-

- iSatural artd-becoming r e s e r x career,';- Nader told -mer made a
FortunatelSi bis '- previous :' expen-number of TV shows with Loretta

Hi VciiisYdDe

A Villain

I 5

b mmmmmmi i nni'Hi ii i I n mil in HliKiH II li t I' WW liilieeaj

0

Louis Jourdan long has chensh-
ed- an ambition to portray Olf-beat
dramatic roles in motion pictures:.
His interpretation as the villainou
husband of Doris Day in "Julie
Arwra Production for M-G-M. -re-Jease,
more than fulfills tm hope.
Jousdan arrived in" Hollywood
from France several years ago
and subsequently was- employed as
a, romantic leading man in every
auccecding picture. In "Julie' he
rets. his first ODOortuuity to deli-

t ncate the type of role he declares

soils him best
In fact.- Jourdan at one time,
three vearS so. .was -stf concern

ed aboct typecaiitmg' mat he .left

Hollvwood hoDine to achieve nis

purpose on the Broadway stage.
Jourdan believes his portrayal in
"Julie", gives him unusual dimen dimension
sion dimension in that he-demcls the role of
a psychopathic killer. t.. v

.The French, star has appeared

m a number. oi ouisianmng nvuy
wood films includina The Para

dine Case," ''Letter From an Un

known. Woman." "Madame uovj

rv'' and "Three Coins in the Foun

tain" Recently, he war co-starred

with Grace Kelly ; and 'Aiec uuin

ness in the highly acclaimed "The

Swan. '5, -On the-Broadway- stage,

he appeared in several plays

most notably 'The immoraust.

He also nlaved : leading roles' in

a number ot television aramas.ana

retumea to t ranee w siar m ev

eral films. :

-. Joerdon playsth' piano, likes to

Bimr and considers -himseif some

thing of a philosopher. He is quiet

and introspective and mgniy intel intelligent.
ligent. intelligent. He reads a great -deal and
loves music. He and his wife have
one child, Louis Joirdan, Jr., who

who was born Oct. 6, 1951.

Young -on her program "'Letter to'
Loretta' and 'then I did shows

with Ann Sothern and several oth

er personalities, all of which help-

I get tne Dan roiling tor me.

My next question was one every

actor likes and Nsder was no ex

ception. It 'was, about his" favorite

screen role. .'-''. .:: v,"'.

"That1 easy."' George' answer

ed. "It was v that of lieutenant

Dive MacDoiigall in -'Away AlJ

Boats.' The film is based 1 on a
ton-selling ho-el about the attack

transport 'Belinda' which figured

iti oust about every important

landing m the ractnc war, ii. is;
An Imnortint oipture id it VaVe

me1 a tremendous- acting opporwi-

nity.the best I've ever had."

"And how did you feel about get

ting back into a Naval officer's V

niform?" I asked him, knowing

that hr had sbent several years asi

a naval communication officerl

with service in 'the Pacific1 area

depicted in the film. ; v1,, ,.

' George !smiled.' "For5ia Awhile1

down in the Virgin Islands'," going

aboard ships every day, I tett as
though I has never len off being

in the NaVyi'But I think the best

way of saying it u that when the

time came to take, off my actor's

naval uniform, and get Dack into
civilian clothes, I felt extremely
nostalgic." " ,,

Despite the fact that Mona Free

man, Piper Laurie, Anne Baxter.

Dam Cravne and the names of

many other glamorous figures

nave been linked with wader's, he
has still remained a b.achelor---one
of Hollywood's most eligible for
that matter. My next question was
about the type of girl he'd like to

marry. xrx..,

"Well." answered George with a

twinkle, "my dream girl is a com

posite of many,-1 guess. She should

have a sense of humor like June

Adams, whom I, got to know well
when we made 'Six Bridges to

Cross' and 'Away All Boats' to together,
gether, together, and the beauty of Mau

reen O'Hara whom I met Whilel

making 'Lady Godiva' at U-I.

"Maybe it's- because I have such

definite ideas about the f u t u r e

Mrs. 'Nader that I haven't taken

the important ctep," he volunteer-

It was rime for a change of sub

ject, and 1 asked George about tat

favorite hobby, which is music,

"if you look for me in Hollywood.

the chances are you'll find me in

a music shop, he said, "I Started

collecting records at an early age.

1 salsovmanaged to acquire; some

exceiieht Hindu music wmie i was

In India and some Swedish folk

tubes when I was in that country.

I'm pretty-proud of my collection,
which is almost all classical."

'How about i u t tt r e" 'Plans,

George?" I asked him as the in

terview drew w a close, well, I

have my heart set on becoming a

director ana some oay i nope to

reach that goat.- But m the mean

time, I'm doing mjr4evel est to
further my acting career," he, an-

vwereo senousiy. .. : :-"And
"And :-"And havlnrf met' and fafted with

this promising yonng star,' I left

with the leeiing that wtttt ms de-

teeminatioih j ability and natural

modesty, he would reach any goal

which-he-- mgh,l set in- mev z

Blboa WomeVf tlybCard Group
Enjoy ,Aftrnoon o f;rds
The Card Grppp .of. the, Balboa

PRES1DENTE

0c,.-.tOD"A,Y.S0c.

GREAT DOUBLE FEATURE

'(?!

IN COLORS!

. TVQNNE DE CARLO
woman made- for- lpve
"FLAME OP THE
ISLANDS"-'

hi

STEHLING HAYDEX, lh'

v "THE LAST COMMAND"'

iKt&K?JMLi CHAIN

' SHERIDAN. Wyo. (UPi-New.

born Richie Thiesen'k -aame might
suggest that her parents; Mr. and

Mrs. -Richard Thicsen: were ex

pecting a boy. They werei-Richie

Elizabeth broke a line of 56 con

sccutive sons over, nine generations

in the ihiesen lamiiy. ;

1 I l:.:.JIJ:l. i .'rAt

I I'AVm rurYhdrlrV- I A AT 11 1 It'll AM1 1 I

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t M mmmt m Mfb rmmi mMMac toua

BALBOA

TODAY.
1:01 1 3:30 :00 I3
Abo Showing
Tomorrow .night

DIABLO 2:3tf 6:15 7:55'
Lex Barker J.
Patricia Medina
"Duel On the Mississippi"
GAMBOA 7:00
Humphrey Bogart ; T -Frederic
March

VTHE DESPERATE tiOLRS"

GATUN tin ft V:00
Bette Davis -vv- ;
Richard Todd ; '."
Joan Collin
-THE VIRGIN QUEEN"

MARGARITA ?:$0, P.tS, 1:21

Gary Cooper 1
'THE COURT-MARTIAL.
OF BILL! MITCHELL".
CRISOBAL 2:30, :1S, :1
Betty Grabl i
Robert Cummings ; v
Sheree North
"How To B Vry, Very V
Popular" ?s ..;; ,:'':
Also showinf tomorrow :
PARAISO :15 ft l:le V i
"How To Marry A :Ui'
, Millionaire" ; : t ? 1
LA BOCA 1:00
Th prodigar.'" -- Tr
SANTA CRCZ 1:15 ft I 1:15
"Three Coins' In The ;
Fountain
" ' 'r''-f 'r.-.i:
CAMP BIERD :U-I:15
"The Seven Tear Itch".

T7T

cclc:u v nccrjs

AUGUST

SEPTEMBER

e

Each month.. t lelect-LP; 1 2"-; HI Ff clastic

.. ... .... .,, niw u.r. i r rn'ri popular r

Mlchaal Lej;rand

. "CASTLES IN SPAIf?S

Rachmaninoff "'s '-'0'j
, "PIANO CONCERTO'

Percy Faith I j
' -""PASSPORT4 TO R6MANC81 If

! .. ........ . .., ,.. ..,',, in mjilij

Beawovtn

'SYMPHONY. Wors'

. , . t l-UST

;.. ',. ,- Y 'i

A-,. X" 1 5,- r v HABvr

: ii a i

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,TV with

, 1.1 1

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TitciRoyalty of Ratlip aqdfloisbri;- ; f
, TV PROGRAM .C'.

! MONDATAllSWl A 1Wr-i--:t,
"i W" Armeo Foj-c iirS;l '?rm,

- SUNDAY, Aii'mct 11, 1M

. 100 Lams Urtlo My Feet
vZ.3t rounulni of Faith,.',
' 1:00 Artrtei Forcea Hour
. I N Kncare:''Dlyln4
, IjN Atjie-w-Mau"-!
" tOO fcews,-
' :ll .Induatry on Parade -v
. Adventure ',
:00 1 Jack Benny .
:00 Toaatvet Thf Town i
, S 00 Toat of The Town -'
:M Apponurtant .with
'. Adventure ..
t:J PWI Silver ftW'V
10 ( The Studio V ? 1
f. IM0' What 'a. My. Iine .... i 4.
11:00 Kew
: 11:01 1 Hob't MontjomtTV
Presenta.

v4:li Xobart O- LavtU-

Lao'' Godtray "Tint 'f.V

T5 1 Tulehf 5fitr
, I 00 Nawa Panorarha :
T O .Mi Favorlta Heaband

1:00 Phllco TV JPlayhouie, '17
'toe Mede'""' II

srat 1 I

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TO O-' Stdjo pae.v- ;
1:00 New 4 ; ;

11:05 tncore Toif of the Tow

CRAWFORD "AGEMCIES

"J'; St No. 13A-30-TeL. 2-2M8. 2-2142,. t-3265
Tiroll Ave. 18-20 1

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SUNDAY, AUGUST 1?, 155S
.fillF
r
Miifuel
iWs Wall, Kadir,
Editor: C0NRADO SARCEANT
Melendez,
FIRS TRACE
l.-,Carraway $3.60, 2.60.
j.r-Soft Uote $2.80. vm,
Races

TE1 StXDAY AMTT.ICAN

liii

Today

Mossadeq

4. 9

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Also Go In

The Victory Stable's

will go out this afternoon in quest of his third con consecutive
secutive consecutive victory at the President Rem'on racetrack.
Itve others are also entered for the $1000, one-mile
gallop for Gasses A and B imported horses. ;

Town's Watt, a relatively easy
winner in the J2,5(M atfaea iiepuD
lie of Peru Classical fortnight ago,
inAint th nmhahle mutuels fa
vorue with Mossadeq ana jueien
-" .
An runnersuo in this respect
HiirJ&ig Park is also sur! to .have
annstantial backing in the betting.
' Kattir, despite his excellent per
formance last wees wnen ne ciwa-
ed Charlie Mccartny nome, wu
be. fn outsider along with Cacha-
i 'Wu Affuirre will do ihe booting
aboSrd Hurling Park while Jose
"Paco" Bravo uas tna leg up on
Town's Watt. '.' ".:?.
'Rtlben "Caliche" Vasquez, back
after serving a suspension, fete
thB"WK)unt -on Mossadeq while
rrftflin Rebolledo. who rode Mos-j
sadeq last week, will handle MeJ
today Encanto 35 .20
j Gregory Peck, In
.THE MAN IN THE GRAY
FLANNEL SUIT'
! in CtoemaSeoper
"William Sylvester, Iff
VHOUSE OF BLACKMAIL
hdov-ideal; as- .15
i Llbertad Lamarque, in :
"HISTORIA de UN AMOR"
J'" Mai-ga, .Lopez, in
JDESPUES da la.TORMENTA"
4

if itta INSECT TORMENT

l Vtltl Not StlM-Hrm!t
MitJ aatnaliwliu II.. J...

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The demand is for ;

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Bava you 'tried it?

Distributors:

IIITto'Trgai

Me Race

improved Hurlinr Park
lender' reins. The latter' finished
a creditable third after surviving
a bad stumble. Mossadeq's chanc-
es were simUarly dashed when be
I ... . i u.i .-u
isiumuea aown me oacMireim. m
the same rake.
Apolinar. Reyes will guide Ca Ca-chafai
chafai Ca-chafai and Gabriel Montero will
be id Kadir's saddle. '
Among the other ten scheduled
races are two prospective thrill thrillers.
ers. thrillers. The highly rated Paquiro tan tangles
gles tangles with seven furlong record
holder Lifeboat over that same dsi-
tance. Lifeboat's stablemate Gola-
10 meets arch-rival Alhajar, Don
Cuto, Trirreme and Opulento in a
one mile and one-eighth route test.
Kt-vv-
Seven Lions
StgrtccTiVilSi
DETROIT (NEAV --With' the re
tirement of halfbacks Doak Walk
er and Bob Hoernschemeyert sev
en members of 'Buddy; Parker's
iirst uetrott Lions team, idi. re
main. f V.j -y, r
They won two World Champion
ships, three Western D vision titles
and finished second in the division
before winding up in the cellar
last trio. Veterans are Bobbv
Layne, Lou Creekmur, Dome Dib
ble, Jim Uoran, Jaclt Christiansen,
Leon Hart and Jim martin.
Humant
m.alJ
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f.-v SHSsSh1 v-V v' v'rf "J'-' ,,?

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Compania CYRNOS, 8. A- Colon ft Panama

SECOND RACE.

1. -Lyrical $9.80, 4. .-
2. Coral $4.20.
' Double i $26.
S' ; THIRD RACE
1-oiitapico $11.40; 30..
2.Argyla $2.40. t
One-Two: $42.60.
FOURTH RACE
J-pA1 Si?'
f-C Jto S520.
UUUVM, fOi1;
: FIFTH RACE
tDama.dura $4.20, 2.40:
2. La Oazza Ladra $3.
. v
SIXTH' RAPE
1Onda- Real 12,20, 6.20.
2. FontalneWe. $6.20. K
SE VENTBl. k ACE f '.
1. -Danielo $8.40, 3.80.; s
2. -Fenix $4.. -y;".,'V
Double $91.40. ; r
EIGHTH RACE;
l.-Suzeraln $50, i.2Xt.
2.OHver $4. s n
Qulnlela; $11
"" NiN'ra RACE."
1. -Emplre: Maglc4.80i S.,
2, Two Coloirs $3.50. vi
OneTwor,$15,26. f$hv
TENTH .RACE;
1. r4nko1ioK 3.80.
2. Globe jrOtter $3.20.,rf :p
.4
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t Mlf BJtlllrtl &

?':''-."v;"',,li"'..r-lK,A';- "J4l

.3.-

tut Pfirk .. 1 Jmn. V 7 FOS.

fufst .375.0d Pool close 1Z.5
ft? at Race of the Double
1 Paniaretta.
k. Flores 110
A. Credldio 103x
, C. Ruii 115
H. Gustlnes 81x
B. Agulrre 10
A. Vasquea 115
2-5. Windsoij
iNaraniazo
4 Choya
5 Venganza ;
6G. '..Wonder
7 Ponton
F.. Hidalgo 115
8 J. Fiddling A.. Gonzalez 105
?nd .Race C-D" Natives 9 J ft.
Purse $325.00 Pool .closes J. is
5econd Race o tn couoie .,
1-Julie
A. Gonzalez 99
R. CrisUan 111
F. Alvare 114
A. Ycaza 122
R. Vasouez 113
2 Bugaba
3 Ika ".
4 Fru Fru
5 Petite
6 Anache
. H. Gustlnes 98z
7 Lady Edna :
B. Agulrre 110
J. Bravo 110
8 Marcelita :
3rd. Racers Natives ( Fas
Purse $275.00 pool closes i,5
off! twu.
1 Chepanlta A. Reyes R. 107x
2 Liboria viJEL Gustlnes! 97x
3 Bagdad ? v J. Bravo 113
4 Moonshiner R. Crlstlan 108
5 Redondjta O. Chanls 108
6 Metto : A. Ycaza 110
Ith. Race "IT Natives Fas
Purse 4275.00 Popl closes 2.20
v.'- y, QUINIELA
i Bull Flea A.' Reyes R. 115x
2 Sherry Time a 1 A. Mena 118
3 Ebony, Ck .Montero 108Xi
4 Tap Lady ; A. Gonzalez 118.-
J-Oklland v, A. Credldio 104x
6--Engreida C. Igleslas 104
7 Volador V H. Gustlnes 97x
.9 Tully Bar Rv CrliUan 113
StA. Roce ( "H" JVotiees i Fos.
Purse $27S.0-rPooI clMes Z.S5
1 G. Patrick H. Gustlnes 96x
2 Regia ; R. Crlstlan 108
3 Moon Fighter J. Bravo 119
4-Jal Alal A. Reyes a 109x1
a utue Biue a, .zcaza iia
t:
. Correro "H2a" n.' S Fgs.
Purse $400.00 Pool, closes 3.35
, Ft Rocs o ftt UOif
1 Proud Pearl E. Ortega 108
2-El Fakir G. Ramos 10ix
3 Brisk :r .F. Hidalgo, 110
4 My Friend! R. L. Gil 103
5 Dianalicla A. Vasouez 110
8 Tom Collins F. Sanchez 100k
7 Rada H. Gustlnes J97x
vMelrBB- B. Agulrre 110
f SocOrrito A. Credldio 107x
lu-ouuwiuiet u. oaiitnei 114
1 1 Rerair6n t J V ; 'J. Bravo 112
12W Negro I'A. Ycaza aj.8
7fA.'Race F" Jmu. 7 JF
Purse 1500.00 Pool ctoset 05
acevna unci v me tiuuuip
1Jaqulmazo F. Hidalgo 115
3 Iguazii, r A. Reyes R. lllx
3 Andes . J. Bravo ,115
4 Postlnovlch R. Vasouez .120
5 Dlstingo F. Alvarez .108
8 Florera 7 H. Gustlnes 105x
7 White Apron B. Agulrre 115
srfuavuaa ..- r.;L. ou ni
MPolizoa I,' K.. Flores 113
.!"";'-.. '. ,;: f -i I
1 Kensington S. Carvajal I07x
2 Trirreme J.- Brava 113 J
JAlhajsx v m Phillips,! 12
4 Golazo, yrA. Vasqueff 120
5-con CUto A. Ycaza lis
6 (Escorlal v:' G. Montero 112x
7 (Opulento R. Crlstian 108
Jfh. Roce "D" mo. V Fas.
Purte $600.90 Pool, closes 5.15
li-EHoney f R. Cristlan 115
2 Paoulro ' J: Bravo 118
3 King ,.' h. Gustlnes I07x
4 Lifeboat A. Vasquea 115
5 Begonia" -. V. Ortega 113
8 Lucky Test G. Sanchez 113
7 .(Salero V. CasUllo lis
8 ((Pavinetto 7..R. Vasquez 115
10th. Ract -O" mo.' 7 Fffs
Purse 8f00JW Pool closes i:40
1 Kadir G. Montero lOOx
2 Cachafas A. Reyes R. 105x
s Meienaez B. cnstian iu
4- Town's Wall J. Bravo 120
5 Mossadeq R. Vasquez 120
8-H, Park, : B. Agulrre 108
v. ..';-Jv '.', V1
UHi..Race "fHmlnaflon"'; Fgs
purse 1000.00 Pool casts
t Henry Lee "f R. Crlstlan 110
2 Sunersun f A. Mena 118
r3 Quematodos G.. Sanchez 120
4 The Bouche R. L. Gil 113
5--Gonzaga J. Jimenez 112x
5 Double Li C. Igleslas 105
t pa- ; ..- i
Racetradc Tips
l?.-rffBy 'tmS ROMEB .,'
1 Narahjato
Golden Wonder
- ; Marcelita
' 4Metto
Z-Ika -y. .;
-Cbepanlts
4 Okiland
t Moon Fighter
( Suntonner '.
7-Andes ip
iGolazo
9 Paquiro
Bull Flea
Little Blue
Melrose
JSQiilmazo
,5 Albajar
Lifeboat
M.t,aft
ll-Town's.WU
11 The Bouche ; Henry Lee

re

SEE HERE, VET--Ralph .Terrv, right: aMire Catctwr Yori'
Berra that he knows what to do with the ball It seemed
I 'that' wav, too. in. his first major league start, when nhe 20--I
year-old wav credited with the- victory thpt snapped a New
I York Yankee losinc streak at si. '"

v
..SACRAMENTO, Calif. (NEA) I
Jtven on a vacation, you can t get
away from it all..,. Gov. "Goody
Knight spouting during a private
session lit Sacramento, You "can
blame that Pacific Coast Confer Conference
ence Conference mess, on those professors run running
ning running the show.- Tnev're lust a
bonch of spindly-legged runts "who
resented athletes back in tneir col college
lege college days and still resent them.",.
. Cav. Knight nodding that fal fallows
lows fallows like Banducci and .Linds .Linds-kog,
kog, .Linds-kog, ef alr didn't gat to Stan Stan-,
, Stan-, ferd by accident, and than
big off on The Farm, his own al alma
ma alma mater, th next day. ..
i.aung at' Don faui s Barns
Horn in the San Fernando Valley
and listening to the retired Ram
line-backer,- "That Les i Richter
(current linebacker) is talking a
lot now. Wait'll he's been around
eight or 10 years'." ... Les was
the only Ram who didn't show for
a pretraimng camp shindig at the
poon-poomng dirty football ac accusations
cusations accusations "Sure,-1 play it rough
but that s what I : get paid
for." ''AK-t-Ux y.f:Ki.-H
Bill Schroedtr already shew
ing off th official Olympic 'ca
sual uniform tar Melbeurn at
his Htlms Foundation in Lot An
gelaa Bermuda shorts, : yet.....
Dining with AI Schact at the
Blue Fox in San Francisccrrjust
across the street from., the city
morgue v.. ? "and right after the
Clown Prince got through- slaying
the natives with his comic routine
before a Seals' night game... lat
er listening to Schact doine h 1 1
own share of howling at the Hun
gry i, one of the country s unique
uuixus.... ... . -j
Getting hoa thine, bait ev
er, an fifth between Market and
Mission in SF, the "bey'1 wield wield-mi
mi wield-mi the bruth: "I been hare 4
yrt.... Tha piaco acrott-a da
street went euta butinttt, .' but
I'm ttiU here." .. ''The place
crott-a da street" wted t. be
tha U.S. mint... '
Riding the longest chair lift in
the world at Squaw Valley, site of
the 1960 Wwter Olympics and
running Into snow! on topAr.' Alec
Cushing, who waged the one-man
campaign: to land the '. 'Olympics
and now has been shoved conv
nletely out of the .picture, recount
ing how he sent Willie Schaeffler,
the; Denver ,U. ski coach, up on
the lift, .then forgot about him and
V'
:
"w
WW.
By BEANS RIARDON
' 24' Years m National Ltague
, WriHen for NEA Service
QUESTION: Jlichie Ashburn of
the Phillies missed the plate on a
audi.. Wes Westrum. the Giants'
catcher, missed the throw. As Ash Ashburn
burn Ashburn scrambled back We&rutn
blocked' him until Hoyt Wilhelm,
hacking- ud the ulav. threw to htm.
He then tagged out Ashburn.?The
umo res' finally asreea. nowever
that Ashburn was safe on obstruc
tion. This happened on ,the oppo opposite
site opposite side of the plate from the
playing field. Is there a Tilling
covering this? Lee Mele. ; j
"Answer: The ruling Is that
catcher cannot block the p 1 1
without the kail. It seems te cov cover
er cover this situation, f'1 v
Q. The shortstop and second
baseman bead for a pop fly. They
collide at a spot midway between
their positions and the ball drops
safely. Who gets the error? Ar
GregorettL J
A. That it up, to the official
scorer. v,

ii

LesRirhter
shut it off.. i leaving Willie and
party with a three-hour descent on
foot down the rugged Sierra
slopes,..., i,-.
- The Coatt getting all hot and
bothered about th home run
tplurge of Steve Bilko..H local
columnitta trying te get bateball
men like Joe Cordon to compare
hinv with- Mickey Mantle, no-
lt.J r
Pete Rozelle, who brought John
Landy to this country to noom
the Melbourne Olympics, recount-
ins how at the Hula Bowl last
vear a rival auarterbacK asKea
Eagle Day of Mississippi "How'd
you get such a crazy first name?"
..... ine lnterrogaior .was reiDr reiDr-to'n
to'n reiDr-to'n Abraham Tittle of the Forty-
Niners..;-. :'
. Watching Grivthi Marx
watch hit little daughter, Lind,
diving off the highest board
poolside in Lat Vegas with alt1
tha aolomb of a Pat McCormick,
Listening to Howard Capps, the
nro at the .Desert inn course, ex
plain that a million and a b a 1 f
sa lons of water aaiiy are sprin
kled on the fairways eight months
of the vear to keep it green..a.dis
covering they're sensitive about
he Inn s Tournament of tnam-
nions beina called the Slot Ma
chine Open... and that only Al
Besselink of all the contestants ev ever
er ever showed 'up in the host club's
gaming rooms : J
Between you'n'me, wno r.
j iald 's good to be back?.
1 . all.
" .By BEANS REARDON
24 Years in National Laagus"
Written for NEA Service (
. . ( ..... ,: V
QUESTION: Batter lifts a pop
foul behind the plate. The catch
er bumps into the plate umpire
and falls to the eround. He doesn
make the catch. What is the ru!r
ing on this play? Francis Shan Shannon.
non. Shannon. i
Answer: It is ,.utt a strike.
Umpirat regard ttaying out of
the player t way important, but
tometimet it is unavoidable.
- ,V.-.'.;i i,'";. t 'i v
Q. Battes hits a long'Dy to right
field.; The ball is'., headed out of
the park, but hits- i flagpole and
bounces back onto, the field. Is
this an automatic home run?
Ed Grilfin. ?
. ...'. , i.. -.
.. 4 r L A t - T .: -
,;, A. In ; nearly .every case
ground rulet in certain place
-may specify that thing tuch aa
thit are worth two bates.
Q. How Can a batter reach first
base on balk?T-Lee Stokes.
A. f the pitcher commits a'
bilk it it an automatic ball. So a
balk with a three ball count en
the batttr would entitle him te
firtt-bate.
UMItU

Team W

Ll
M
44
44
53
.54 -61
62
64
Pit
Of!
Milwaukee. 63
Brooklyn. :. 63
Cincinnati fc ."63
.600
.589 1.
.589 1
.509 9'j
.491 11 "s
.430 18
.410 20
.379 23
St. Louis.
55
5?
46
43
39
Philadelphia
Pittsburgh.
Chicago. .
New York.
I .-
Night game not included.
O'ncinnati at Milwaukee ;
Philadelphia at Brooklyn
St. Louis at Chicago (2)
New York at Pittsburgh
YESTEPvDAY'S RESIIJ.T
Philadelphia 000 000 2002 it 1
Brooklyn 400 000 Olx 5 9 0
R. M'ller, Flowers (8) and Lo Lo-pata;
pata; Lo-pata; Newcombe 18-5) and
Howell. LPS R. Miller l-5.
HRs: Jackson (5) Lopata (24)
Snider (32).
New York 101 001 0104' 8 2
Pittsburgh 000 002DOO I 6 3
Antonelli, Beam- (6) and Sar Sar-ni;
ni; Sar-ni; Kline, Face (7) and Shepard.
WP: Antonelli (10-12). LP: Kline
(9-13)..- f
St. Louis fl(T0 000 3003 6 1
Chicago 000 000 0011 4 0
Schm'dt, '. CoIIum (9) and
Cooper: ' Jones, Lown (9) and
Landrith. WP: Schmidt ',. (6-7).
LP: Jones (5-11).
Cincinnati at Milwaukee
. (night game).
Rizzulo To Be TV
Commenlalor For'
Ballimore Orioles
NEW YORK, Aug. 11 (CP)
Aging Yankee shortstop Phil
.Riszuto today confirmed that
he will act as a commentator
on the TV program which
broadcasts the Baltimoe Orio Orioles
les Orioles games.
"This does not mean," said
Rhiuto,""that I am officially
announcing : my retirement
from playipgi I am only tak taking
ing taking steps for my future. The
Yankees have many, young
players In the organization
and it Is probable "they will
not want to include me on
their roster if I cannot play
. Rizzuto has asked the Yan Yankees'
kees' Yankees' -permission to take the
place 4f commentator Frankle
Frisch who suffered a heart
attack Thursday. ..i.
Frisch was to have worked
on .the broadcast of Monday's
game between the New York
Giants and the Brooklyn
Dodgers.
The Yankees are idle Mon Monday.
day. Monday. r

Mbagag drema 'THBIIOLD OF
SPACE" la be rebased cn Vcdaesday
" el Ih3 C:!!a Visla

-

E) f

If ever there was a film that qualified, to be described
as spectacular, astounding, gripping -"ON THE THRES THRESHOLD
HOLD THRESHOLD OF SPACE" Is that motion picture, which opens- at
the Bella Vista Theatre next Wednesday, and will prove
bevond a doubt one of the most fascinating audience "par "participation"
ticipation" "participation" films yet created since Cinemascope wag invent invented.
ed. invented. In fact this reviewer will state here, that by the very
' nature of its subject, this film should be required viewing
for every man, woman and child. Why? Because this au authenticated
thenticated authenticated story visually demonstrates that we are bey-,
ond.the speculative fantasy stage, revealing what is actual actually
ly actually happening this very moment in our attempts to conquer
the realism of space navigation. '
; Guy Madison, Dean Jagger and the late John Hodlak,
have the leading roles in this spectacular super-production
of 20th Century Fox which opens at Wednesday at your
Bella Vista Theatre.

Jj'nUuUW.fllV.'fJUtltTt ,,.rtf...,ii.-t.....i.i.m,imimnii-li.,..a.Mumi.lllntilaMlll'.-

Team .,;

" I Pat. 1 -'.
71 38 .651
62 45 .579 8 '.
61 45 J71 t'i
56 48 J538 U'i
.50 58 .463 204
-48 60 .444 2'
.48 45 .402 2254
37 v 70 ; .34$ S3
New York. :
Boston
Cleveland.,:
Chicago., i. .1,
Detroit, ij ,
Baltimore, w
WashingUn
Kansas City
Vi'S-r.' ic.M..vv.'.'.v-
J TODAY'S GAMES
Baltimore at New York 2)v
Boston at Washington' v
Cleveland at Kansas City" S
Chicago at Detroit
' YESTCRfMV'S RESULTS??-
BalUmore3ol 031 020 1011 1
new xora OUO VU0401 5 7' 4
Brown (x-2) and. Ti
Ttrry, R, Coleman (5), McDer
Ptt (8) and BerravU0ward (7) V
i.rr jerry uiu HK; Francona
wj luauue vu, picuermott U).
, 1
Chicago at Detroit (Result not"
available)';
Cleveland at Kansas City i --
(night game).. r
Boston at Washington 1
(night g amek x -.'-;
-J,
V
lose your shirt
on ; wrong
campaigns

..I I 1 I i w
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- x m

to
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in the
?:n:aia:Air.3rican
ar.j hc:p it cn!
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.:(
Ik. H 1,

Mvetnu



SUNDAY, AUGUST 12, 133$

: THE SUNDAY -AMERICAN
fags Krm v
Edwm-UoU Shot: AtiM7-lh Title.. ToM

lose

Williams'

Proves Baseball Is

PlaSyM

-7

AWAITING Af J ::AtiSVEH

'J J? syr BUXHSCn '7;;lf; lA
- J WEIGHT L r .' ;

: 77- V.JVi

f KBAlMf CHAMPION Nw f
, ft Css, : seooJiioF MisaH x f jA
. 'w.' by ; t 1
iVjOR-.winMAMS- U ;

Champion Irvin Blue

Corifidient Of Scoring
K.O. Win Before ,10th

By HARRY CRAYSON

NEW YORK (NEA) It often

has been said and written that
professional baseball is a tne
played by men in short pant?. ;
To the total discredit of the ma

ny fine fellows who play it, Theo

aore hamuet Williams bar eone

far out of his way 4o prove that
this is true, v .- VrV" i
.It was about time that' .someone
cracked down on the ill-manered
Ted Williams who,, at. M, refuses
to become an adult.
It's apity that the greatest of the
modern hitters will pass-out of the
picture remembered mostly for
spitting at and making .obscent
gestures to the people who ena enabled
bled enabled him to rm a k $100,000 a
viar. r.

It no longer is easy to pass -off;

wuiams tantrums. u was reauy
funny when, as the greatest young
slugger in baseall, the Red. Sox
star said he wanted to be a fire fireman.
man. fireman. That was dismissed with a

lot of good-natured ribbing.

Stealing Is Good Baseball Mover

Even Wlien Signing A Prospect
B . IIU1IV fllir! III ..I ( -,. l ... . .

X ; ; The once-bustlinp; little city of CoW which up

tda ,'coup!e cf years ago rivaled Panama City as the

lor tag boxinjf matches, will enjoy a fiasnbacK
to her. more prosperous days tonight when
welterweight champion Irvin Blue of Panama makes

' the first defense of his title against No. 1 challenger

Jose Edwiit of Gblfo m a 15-roiind. bout at the Co-

Jon Arcnait

1'
M

properly

In the honored sense of the term, Ted ,wmiam cnMer
erly be called a big leaguer. A big-league hitter. yes;; a big-

league person, no. , -,, ...

' Pre-eminent ability in perfotrners imposes : high :
of conduct in the public arena and tho who breach it wMTWft
the scorn Qf the multitudes.: This 18 a penalty of
Similar offenses among the mediocre uass unnoticed the late
of the unimportant. -, .
Pity striiKRles with shame when -you ti7 to figure out what
r.u tw,RTj.tr, .iimopp nhvinnslv, he is consumed with

VSV'-hid ; rkh-ha-eii't contain,or else make no

effort to. ; " ;
I have seen player Burr' their 'noses at the stands and
the press bo, doff their Mvbnd d,,,TCfeit"i,!f fi
as I know, Wlli:am3 is the first to spit at them. ; With -him this,
appears to le the-supremo gesture of contempt. It is also a
measure of his juvenility and Iworishncss, .' ;
: ifn iimitip ftrnetance in osychlatry. I return to

a theory: regardihn WilHama; behavior. r have explored hereonJ

uasi occasions; dn'ine eno,wv pumpui uik
comes unmanageahle and impossible.' Under a more -severe
manager lhan.floe Cronin was, and u less benign owner than
Tom Yawkey'is. the temperamental .Mugger might early .have
been disciplined Into a more orderly and happier baseball me-

..ImI

I

-: t EVEN YAWKEY QUIT
The significant feature of Williams'' latest attempt to spit
himself into Immortality is that it was. Yawkey. .. one of the
slugger's staunchest supporters, by the way. who smacked him
with the $5000 fine. The moment had ccme when even he could
: stand namore..i,'ii.w.'';ft;...,v., ,...: ,1. ; ..,,.:' '.-.,:v: '.l
Thi was the third or four in time in the past several weeks
that' Williams had sprayed the Fenway premises, showering
his malevolent saliva impartially upon customers and scribes
alike.
There was; for example the nlaht ojijuly 20, when Cronin,
recently inducted into the1 Hall of Fame, was being honored by
the Boston townies at the bail park. But the national head'
lines went .to Williams and his Insults.?- fv'i'",s Mi

' Baseball Commissioner Ford Frick was very much present,,

yet in an after-the-game interview he asked newsmen to be be-Here
Here be-Here he had seen Williams do rothing that might in the least
fee construed as unmannerly, ;?-.v ; -Vy;
vCrpnltt-'also professed', to be lookbs the other way when
Williams' stood at the plate, spat, toward' the press box, then

turricd and, spat toward .the first-base stands, from which boos

:. : v'- .:-f-'
.It was disclosed later that Yuwkcy, also "oa hand, lid call called
ed called in Williams and warned against a repetition of his Hoarse Hoarseness.
ness. Hoarseness. ,- v
a "
By now Yawkey. and Prick, "too. .. must realize that In

flagrant cases, of misconduct ou tho Held, mere warnings, are

Boxing-hungry Colon fanwho
have not had a championship
bout la their city for a long
time have been looking forward
to tonight's program with great

enthusiasm.

A large Panama City crowd Is

also expected to cross the Isth Isthmus
mus Isthmus to take In the card. : v

. Promoter Louis Craig; a true
lover of the flttat tame, who

.has been strlv nj hard to put

back Colon la Iter rigntiuit
spot in the sport, is the spon sponsor
sor sponsor of the four-bout card..
This "will be, second meeting.

tor the principals in tonight's

headiiner. 1 .- ;

The pair met late last year at

the National Gym with .Blue
coming from behind to gain a
highly disputed split decision.

Edwin, who nas been caued m

some quarters an unorthodox,
erratic lighter, that night out out-boxed
boxed out-boxed Blue durlne 'the first 11

rounds.. When the 12th came a-

round it appeared he was on his
way to becoming 147-pound king.

suddenly th tide changed.
The Colonlte suffered an ugly

cut on his face. which bled pro

fusely, and Blue who up until
then had spent the nieht most

ly tnrowmsr potential naymaic

ers tnat never found their mark,

roared Into action at. th sight

or tne blood.

Blue's revival, and Edwin'i

slowine down so impressed the

judges that two of them saw the

By JIMMY BKESLIN

hefty Panama slugger the win winner.
ner. winner. -'. V

Edwin, who was dlsappo'nt dlsappo'nt-ed
ed dlsappo'nt-ed almost to tears after the
verdict was announced, de declared
clared declared that he would retire
from boxing. Obviously,; he
has not kept his word and he
said this week he would beat
Blue so "convincingly this
time, there will be no doubt
who is the better man."

The champion on the other

hand, has blamed the closeness
of their previous encounter to
Edwin's "running" tactics, and

insists he will "knock him out

by the tenth round" tonight,

Running won't help him trus

time.' he has said. :

Blue's only outine since he

decisloned Edwin was some two
months ago when he dropped a
verdict to Jamaica's 147-pound
champ Johnny Gray In a bout
held in Kingston.'

xne six-rouna semwmai win
pit Basilto Wllllami against
Edwin ,Sykea. The feather,
we'ght youngsters will come ln ln-at
at ln-at 122 pounds or less.
Benito Tufton and Fenloy
Hooker meet in the 135-pound

four-round main prelim, and

Young Archie Moore (Daniel
Ward) and Rodolfo Henry swap
leather In the curtain raiser' al also
so also set for four heats. The'weight
limit Is 137 pounds. ;
General admission is $1 for the
program which gets underway
at 8 o'clock.-

NEW YORK (NEA) Joe La-

bate twisted uncomfortably dn the

wooaeo pianit wnich served as a

grandstand seat and '.pointed to
sun-glass wearing men a few rows
higher up. :

"There they are," he rasped.
"Every one of them is waiting to
knock your brains out first

chance. They'll say nice things to

each other, but ail they are doing
is looking to knock each other."

.Labate is a scout for the Phillies

and he was working watching a

sanaiot game at a field across the
street from Yankee Stadium. The

ones he pointed to were scouts for
other clubs. Aa he talked, he

brought out what is perhaps the

least known, but a rough and tum tumble
ble tumble part of baseball.,

Labate says. "They steal 'em If

each other. One guy takes you
out and tries to Eet you drunk

while his partner steals around to

the kid s house and signs mm."

This was in the Bronx, but it
could, have been any part of the
country in which' kids play base baseball.
ball. baseball. If the boy is good enough in
high school or a local league, the
Word gets I aroand quickly and
scouts start showing up.
"Anything goes,", Labate says.

'You're bucking everybody." The

kid tries to get all he can: You
have to try and sell your front of office
fice office on him. to the meantime, you
have to keep 15 other scouts from
signing him. .
"Like this kid Tommy Davis.. I
had his father sold. The kid is a
big first baseman from 1 high
school in Brooklyn. He' is mine,

the falher-says.: J.teu the Phila

delphia bosses that we have him.

,,'bo what happens?. The Dodg Dodgers
ers Dodgers get Jackie Robinson io call up
the kid and his mother. He t e 1 1

them the Phillies are no' good.

Brooklyn is way better to be with.
"The Dodgers send somebody to
the house then the old man isn't

there and they get the mother

the kid is too young to sign. He
is with the .Dodgers' Hornell, ,N.
Y. farm now."

"Tako this Tommy Carroll the

Yankees, have. I went to his high
school r in Brooklyn for three
years and worked, out with the

kid. i;, ,, .,

"When he graduates he says he

ooesn i xnow wnemer ne wants a
bonus of scholarship to Notre
Dame.' Bob Carpenter, the Phil Phillies',
lies', Phillies', president, is a good guy, for
kids. He tells the kid to go to col college,
lege, college, that he cn wait

"The kid goes to Notre Dame

Carpenter. We make a date with

the kid for a Thursday at the
Commodore Hotel in New Yorky
Carpenter is coming in from Phd Phd-adei'phia
adei'phia Phd-adei'phia for it.
: "What happens? The Yankees
get to Carrol on Wednesday. They
get Phil Rizzuto he comes from
Carroll's neighborhood to, give
the kid a big -spiel.
"I get a phone call that night.
Carroll tells. me he signed viA,
the Yankees This after we went'
ahead and told the kid to lettaa f

a: lira.. i j i

aone maw

Labate looked around and gfir.
ed at the other sqouU.
"We're aU watching for a. biy,
We generally see about the same
thing. I mean, we see whether he.
has a chance to make it. But aft-
er that, all you see of. the other,
guys is when they sneak beajpd
your back and try and beat xop
They tell the kid how lousy XpvK,
organization is., what a liar yinL v
tru and thitiffd lilt that. Thv kill f

themselves. This ain't a business'
-it's a fight." w ,,
Labate hasn't always lost. A -mi,
nor league pitcher for 20 yearh"
he had been a scout since iJUsf
During that time he signed, sticky
as Ralph Branca, Gene Hernia an

ski, Turk Lown and Hank fina,

for. a yqar. Then he decides he'll 'man while working for Brooklyn,

....'. :'.' . s ".' paie

rr.

NOW A MISAXCE

v There is another side to tnls problem. Just how much Is
a ballplayer expected to tke? Tlicre are fans In certain cities
wh'o abuse ths privilege of lusty, cood-humored razzing. And all
Of us in the press box are not always as fair as we might be.
. I,btlirve most of Williams' miseries stem from the fact 'that
he has never learned" to'take it. He bruises entirely too easily.
In bis book there Is no such thing i Just and detached cri criticism,
ticism, criticism, and any writer who faults him is a dirty so-and-so.
Williams has made a earner of bickering with writers and
fans, and I suspect he is getting to be a nuisance. ,
-.. ., . .-';;
The Boston slugger seems to get tecu liar satisfaction out
of cursing and threatening writers h, as. a group, are older
and smaller, and, with the inevitable exceptions, strive to do a
fair and conscientious job. A person who can get a feeling of
Vriumph and superiority out nf this sort of thing.' . well, just
iow would you catalogue him?
one would think that Williams' strange antics on the field
might cause the fans to stay avay In disgust On the contrary,
they segm all the more eager to see Mm. This week's series
here with the Yankees, I am to.'d, vlll play to uncommonly big
crowds. It may even be that somewhere there Is a fan who
nclually aspires to the distinction of being the first that Wil Wil-liamxevcr
liamxevcr Wil-liamxevcr snat on.

Ted Williams

If Williams hadnl worked so

long and tenaciously at being of

fensive to the paying guests, you
might be inclined to dismiss the

latest expectorating incident at
Fenway Park as the costliest-spat

in history, spit is a homed word
but totally out of sight at the cur-
. ,,t:,i7 1- AAA ...

rem tviuims raie-o,uuv a. spa

te, i

Why, Williams is well on his way

to destroying all the old tobacco

chewing traditions of the national

pastime,

I rora now on, the Great Expec

torator had best not even get any

thing caught in his throat, or as
much as spit on his hands. The
burden of proof is on him, and the
next spit means $10,0OO.V
There are, a lot of perennial Ju

veniles in baseball, but the man management
agement management usually surrounds them

with mature teammates who keep
them out of trouble. Joe Cronin,
who has. had, .Williams since", be

firstcam around, tried this withJ

tne major leagues' undisputed toi

prooiem child, Williams, out
just didn't work.

That was- bad. because, where

Duke Snider of the Dodgers, for
example, flares up about the cus

tomers now and then, ne deeply
regrets it the next minute. ,'
On the other hand, fighting the
fans and the Boston baseball writ writers
ers writers became an obsession with Wil

liams. . ...

Tht lowdown en Williams is that

he never wanted to do anything

but bat and iish. i

It just so happens that a major;
league ballplayer has a few more
responsiblities v than that. Even
when he got1 old enough to know
better, Williams refused to. accept
these responsibTities. a ;
Williams refused to accept the
fact that it is an American privi

lege to noo me naupiayer as weu i

as the-umpire. From Pop, Anson
to Mickey Mantle, ballplayers
have accepted this as a healthy
part of the game. If that's abuse,
Williams should, take a lot: of it
for-$100,000 a year.
Spitting at the stands, Williams
totally overlooked the fact that he
was Insulting, not only the boo
birds, but thousands of admirers
rooting him on to another $100, $100,-000
000 $100,-000 contract, f -(
His indecencies got so bad that

Rnstim n-wsnnnw headlines read. I

"Family Night at Fenway Park-r
Come Out and See Ted Williams
Spit." .
Totally unappreciative, selfish
and one-track minded Ted Wil Williams
liams Williams just didn't grow .up and

now n too uie. ...... i

He'll bow out with tne vf n o l e
world as his gobboon.,

No. 22
SAVE STROKES

ty OUTCK HARRISON"
Written for NEA Sarvlca

Width of the stance should be s-

oout that -ol the shoulder.-
1 If you get the feet too far aprt,
you lose all sense of balanee.
The same situation exists when
the feet are too close together. '
Balance is the first thing you
should learn. Dont have too much
weight on either foot, when ad

dressing the ball. Kep,the weight

eveniy aiviuea. ., ,. ; :,Hj:t v.
: There is nothing" as easy, and
natural as the proper golf swing.'
, Always place, the left, foot oppo opposite
site opposite the ball, so that a. lina run

ning from the ball to the feftjieel
will be at a right angle to the in

tended line, of the shot. The right

foot is placed sq that the toes of

both feet are on a line parallel to

the line of the shot. That's the

nnr-' itnnr 5 4 ".

' If the right -foot 1 priced sff
ly forward of a line' parallel to the

line 01 me snot, me piayer is in
an open stance. The open stanoe
should be, used only when the
player is deliberately: playing' a
slice. .:.:' ,t fV'-;-.t'
'! By moving the right foot in the
opposite direction, farther' away
from the ball, the player is in a
closed stance. The closed stance
is useful in making a hook shot,

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1
7 )
- 7
V
a a j n
ill 11 11 Vj II
fteac
ml a a
on page 8
; wM By wmmmussM

1 1 -i 1 1 i i

i THE STORY: Partly to, learn, if Emmerr Cash is a
horse thief and partly because Emmett saved his life,
Frank Ude goes to Cashtowrr.' He meets two young wom women.
en. women. One named Jean admires his horse. The second is Lily
Arnette, who signs at the Alhambra. : :

VI
, :"'
STEVE NORRING had a cym-
1 smile to his lips, Wltn" nis
..u j,.m Hnwn hv the black
luvuui ui- T .u;...li
u. was alWaVS 11KC Ulia, i
notiiMiinuslv eroomed, a hand-
some tiger of a man. Her eyes be became
came became thinly veiled, her hps. mock-
ing- ,. .- -',.- -V'. '-.;
"I jive for today, Steve. There
t. n vsctprdav. no tomorrow.
What you invest today I'll return.
No more, no less. .
- He removed the cigar fronv his
jnouth and laughed again. Lily,
vou always intrigue me with-your.
' os Vnn do -notn-
."ic"1!'" out first what
you'll get in retan. But you .rent
a bad woman. I don't b e 1 i v e
vou'U ever be. I think you'll be a
woman others wm iry w
tivate. But you'renot human, U
Ir It worries me.
Ynu worried! Steve Norringl"
sne laugnru s-v- .
1 4 rtaiiv
Her head presseu
hr chest and her eyes were tight tightly"
ly" tightly" closed as played over her,
OMuntw Norrme m u r-
TODAY 75c. 40c.
i.00, 2.50, 4.50. 7.05, 9J5 p.m.
KViRHS'
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SEEKS
WINDIll MICKIY 1
COREY-ROONEY
y

I Rambaut is forgotten 'so'-soon.

mured, "I'm perturbed that Ed
Her shoulders lifted beneath his
lingers. x.u wuuiua i ue ui
me in mourning. He got his value
..... .,.. Tk. fclr.
m iciuih in ma iivuia. aw vvum
are even, Steve.". -
"I" noticed, you waved to the

stranger outside." Steve. Norrmg with some mner instmct he sens-
said this slowly and suspected a'ed Emmett Cash standing behind!

slight tenseness in the flesh be-l
neath his fingers.1 "Do" you know
anyhting about him? His name is
liYank Ude." ; a' -:
, "Is that his 'name''1 ; v-- v
"Ude," Norring repeated in a
restrained voice. "It's French,
lower Mississippi I understand. I
think it should be Ute he's an
Indian. I mean 'he's worth keeping
an eye on, Lily. Jack tells me he
was with Rambaut 'when those
raiders attacked," v i
He was sure now a slight flaw
had entered her timing, the first
break he had ever detected in Li
ly's music. She said, quietly.
"Who killed Ed. Steve? mey
were jumped by your men, by Mi-i
lo Hackett.. werent they";
A tense moment drew out 1 and
then Norrine sooke with strain in
his voice. "Don't pry into things
in Cashtown. I simply told you
that about Rambaut thinking he
meant something to you. You'va
got to find out about Ude. Was
he with Ed. the way Jack
Maims" .
"And if he was I'm to teH you
whether he's thrown in with tin
mett Cash?" Lily smiled at lis
question. "You're naive,. Steve,
even though you're the biggest
man on this range."
-FRANK was almost finished
with his meal before he heard the
fiddling next door; It was music
executed with such skill that it
brought Kim a, sense of wonder wonderment.
ment. wonderment. It had been the cook's hum
mine that had called his attention
to the fiddle playing., Earlier he
had been aware of the girl at worK
on the Alhambra piano, the mu music
sic music had a necuhar way of haunt
ing him. Much as he tried to rack
his brain he couldn t remember
where he had heard it before. The
strains coming now from the rear
of the music shop were an ecno
of the Alhambra.
The cook went clattering past
humming the music. Frank aid,
"Doei he do' that often Fiddle
the same thing she's playing".
Juan's grin seemed to leap to
his mouth. "Si. He fiddles while
she sings. Sometime the sun is
chasing the night. I am hear them
in my sitchen when I skin the po potatoes."
tatoes." potatoes." t
The poor fool. Perhpas it was
because of their common bond
that Hyman felt himself drawi to
this woman. They both heard tnc
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and the quivering excitement of
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I
JOAN FONTAINE
aRIIIIKONIl-VINCtSIPIIICtffi
m (M t n tmm wt mm nn
HENRY BLANKE-Mrrwa

.WarnerCoi or ;
J
i V4. A "J

1 :

0TgfKi destruction.

tame message In the Wind, r they

bad ears tuned to sounds pone
could hear but they. He loved her;
Frank thought A woman Iwae
what man-made of her in his
mind. So long as the idyl r a n
fresh and pure through, his brain
she stayed on her insecure throne
For some this was forever; while
other men came face to face With
L 1 U iL 1 1 1L.I 1
the brash truth early and the;
u.a6. ,..-
aounas oi doois scrapmg ine
Sounds of boots scraping the
brought a charge of exhilaration
to irank's mood.. There was no
explaining it, simply the fact that
him, He forced off the impulse to
turn as long ast-Be could, then
swung deliberately to face the
j door. Emmett stood with his back
to the frame, a gusty grin on his
face. As Frank stared at the
flame-red hair that tumbled be
neath the slanted hat he was sure
Emmett's wariness never wander wandered
ed wandered far from tlie outside walk.
CASH said sharply, "So you're
here. Good fellow!" and the silent
warning Frank had sensed dissolv
ed beneath the strength of 'the
man's personality.
"Got in last night," Cash con
tinued. "Now we're au together,
All but Jonathan Yates he's not
in very good shape." Cash's ex expression
pression expression darkened as his thoughts
returned to the man who had been
wounded. A couple of days in the
saddle riding the .hills had not
done his condition much sood.
From the kitchen the cook let
out a shrill cry, "Senor Em
mett!" - .,
Emmett was nlainly annoyed,
"Listen here, Lopes he com
menced
There was a second unexpected
cry from the kitchen that drew
Frank s gaze around.
' VII
THE cook had ; let o m e fat
spill over the edge of bis kettle.
It struck the stove and went into
flames. The entire kitchen was a
flimsy, built-on wooden affair that
would soon burst into flame trap trapping
ping trapping Juan. The cook stood staring
at the damage his carelessness
had brought about. Then Frank
leaped to his feet, swinging him himself
self himself over the counter.
Fast as Frank reacted he was
surprised that Emmett reached
the kitchen door ahead of him.
All this time Emmett was scold scolding
ing scolding the cook in affectionate re
proofs. i
"You craiy old devil. You nev
er did have as much grace as a
bull after a cow. Let' me get that
blazing rag off your back!''
f rame had never seen Dig men
react with the nervous backlash
of Emmett's energy. He had not
ed indications of concealed alert alertness
ness alertness while they were on the horse
drive, but there was a courage in
tmmett now that had been lack lacking
ing lacking during the raiders' attack.' He
drove into the burning kitchen
with a complete disregard for the
danger, pulling down a soiled roll roller
er roller towel and twisting it about
Juan's burning shirt. He had done
this much before Frank was fully
inside the kitchen.
"A sand bucket in the corner,"
Emmett flung across his shoulder.
"Douse that stove, friend!' :
Frank located the bucket and
threw the sand into the flaming
corner. The rolling 1 a y e r s of
smoke and heat warned him he

I

u it, fr, iimi. A

-

a-l -4. v V-i

..... ..- ; i : -,-f. ,, .-. - f
1 I , : ......
.MRS. MIYOKO URADOMO .(second from right), chats with a group of new-found Irlends
during a recent visit to Gorgas Hospital whe re her son is a patient. The group Includes
drum left to right) Mrs. KazuKO sscnwani ot -Fort Clayton; Bp3 Eddie BediamoL 518th En Engineer
gineer Engineer Co., Fort Clayton: and 1st Lt. William K. Hunkler,. Jr.,, (right) commanding oiflcer,
518th Engineer Co., Fort Clayton,; Mrs. Urad omo was flown by a Military Air Transport
Service piano from Hawaii to' the Canal Zon e this week to be with her son,'Sp3 Yoshlto
Uradomo, 518th Engineer Co.. Fort Clayton w ho was Injured recerilly when tre truck; in.
which he was riding overturned. During her visit : to the Isthmus, Mrs. Uradomo has been
staying at Fort Clayton. She has been "look ed after" and entertained by the Fort Clayton
Japane.se Wives' Club, and one of the members, "Mrs. Schwarts, is acting as her, interpreter
when needed. Bediamol, a stood friend of Mrs.'Uradomo'S son, has been assigned as her
personal driver durinu her sta,y., Bediamol and Uradomo attended thi same school in Ha Hawaii,
waii, Hawaii, but did not know eachrther. Since be ing stationed in the Canal Zone they have be become
come become the best of friends. Hunkler is the iniurdd boy's Commanding officer. The members'

of the 518th Engineer Co. have
i expenses during her stay.

aminatiott by suomiiuns n rep tiv.

, -XKUCK UKtvii.K JHitH.iLi4 BRUCE one or the star per-
formers,. Michael Bruce,, rides downhill with one leg in. the air,

while his "parents watch with
f
' BICYCLE SQUARE DANCE
Cosgrove acts as caller for this
Michael Bruce, Nancy -Cosgrove
had better ge ouU M i stumbled
through the d o t w a y, ( almost
blinded by the smoke. Byj.this
timer Emmett was unrolling, J the
towel from Juan's i chest and
smothering the remaining fire
with his hands. The hair had burn burned
ed burned close on the top of the cook's
scalp and both jt eyebrows ivere
gone. His face became distorted in
sudden panic. StuT it seemed to
Frank the burns were secondary
in Juan's thoughts! The whites of
his wyes fairly shone as he yelled
at Emmettr "way you com e
home,?" ; :
, Emmett simply grinned. ''Save
your breath, Juan. You sure have
become rattle-brained to get this
careless!''
'Did, you steal senorita s nors-
"Of course not.' E m m e 1 1 s
voice turned metallic, i j
The words had gone scaring
through Frank confirming his
contributed to a. fund which

if

bated, breath , ,- '. v

As well as tak in? part In the
act.' From left to right are
and David Cos grove. :
doubts of Emmetf. Whose horses
had Juan accused them of steal stealing?
ing? stealing? He had called them the; se se-notita's
notita's se-notita's horses,, and he had also
called Jean senorita. She was the
one, whose range apparently he
was helping to delete, ; t
"Emmett," Juan" still pleaded,
"you should not tome here!"
. ,"Why not? It's my town," Em Emmett
mett Emmett replied angrily
PAIJJ from his blistered : chest
finally got into Juan. His h e a d
tiDDed asainst Emmett's shoulder,
his knees gave away as he slump
ed forward. He sighed, only part
ly conscious with a queer look of
peace coming suddenly to his face,
"Si, senor. it is like it was in his
time-when the patron was a-
live!"-!' "; ;;,':' ;-
Emmett became alarmed now,
"Amigo, help me get this man to
Doc's office.'"
He turned. a way; then, transfer-
Y"t:V'i'
is paying all Mrs. Uradomo's
(UJS Army photo)

:? (Jw;;; 1

T AUDIENCE WITH CAMERAS Parents show up to watch the Bicycle Circus armed with
' cameras of all kinds. The children performances were .recorded m stills and movies, both
1 in color and black and white. From left to right are Mrs; Theodore Arias 'and her daughter
"Tookie," Judy Cosgrove, Mrs. Gerald Cosgrove, Dr.' I. J. strumpf, Mrs. Charles O. Bruce,
, Colonel Bruce and Mrs.. Gunar MyklancL, a visitor from Denver, Colorado.
- V " .-..
All Sorts Of Dolors !n The House
At WorBonesBro!;P:7cle Circus

Story and Pictures
,By JEAN BAILEY.
Earlier in the summer The
Sunday American ran a story
on nancy s summer school, a
project, which 10-year-old Nan-
cy cosgrove launched as soon as
the Canal Zone schools closed
lor vacation. ;
Vi)ijiuwu'iiiiiw'i(j
bicycle square dance, Nancy
performers Kathy Hartman,
,
ring the bulk of Juan's weight to
Frank. On the walk, townsmen
were hurrying toward them with
pails from the community well. Al Already
ready Already there was a steady hissing
of steam from inside the the res restaurant
taurant restaurant as their buckets were emp emptied
tied emptied through the alley windows.
Frank shot a searching glance at
Emmett. His gaze was roving the
street and his hand had dropped
close to his gun
i -",
Hyman. the dark clothed man
from next door, ran up spilling
water from his paiL His ra o u t h
curled in resentment as he recog recognized
nized recognized Emmett. v r
- ......
'What's the matter, ;cant you
leave Jean alone?"
"Hyman," Emmett acknowledg
ed without warmth, tossing his
head toward the building. "Hump
along with your bucket before fire
guts everything he's got."
In front of ur. La lour s porcn
Emmett leaped up the three boot boot-worn
worn boot-worn steps swinging the door o-
' FRANK didn't know if it was
Norring, who owned the Alham Alhambra,
bra, Alhambra, that Emmett feared, or may
be the Birl called Jean. The sher
iff had disappeared long ago, and
maybe not knowing where he was
had got under .Emmett's skin.
He took the cook in his arms
like a child and carried him to
the porch; Dr. La Tour met them
in the hall. He was a tight-lipped
man with white in his hair and
red veins lacing a net-work of
lines together on his cheeks and
nose. Thirty years of practitioning
were visible on his face, and they
were weary years. i ( v
His 'look remained on Juan un-
Greater Facilities K
Offered 'pllmpM
UCSA Officers Here
. Manuel X Gralales' R.',! gen
eral manager of Linea Aereas
Costarricenses,' S.A. (LACSA) in
Panama,-has announced that his
company has transferred its of offices
fices offices to the new edifice, on Justo
Arosemena Avenue, between 31st
and 32nd streets, opposite tne
Olympic Pool. :
The new LACSA offices in
Panama have been equipped
with the latest modern advances,
in addition to being favored
with ample parking space in an
effort to offer Its large number
of customers greater conve conveniences
niences conveniences ana better and faster
service." A' :':' .7 ;
LACSA 'nas? the : only direct
flight to San Juan, Puerto Rico,
and also operates between San
Jose", Costa Eica; Miami,; Flor Florida:
ida: Florida: Grand Caymai, B.WJ.; El

Mfiiico. , (AdvU'X

uaifauui, AAA r (UltaVai vuwa' otivi

CheckihB to .see it "-anfrv's

school had gone the way. .of
most
children's ephemeral vun
dertakings, we found to our. sur
prise that it was stillolng
strong, that.' attendance had
increased,, and that the; whole
scnoot was busily preparmr for
a Bicycle Circus,, which took
place at the circle-tnthe Her-;
rick Rd. last Sunday.; '';:.
oniuc musi, oi wie cniiareniinf
volved are the sons and dauch
ters of doctors, it is not surpris-;
mg mat; tneir circus' was held
in aid of the pediatrics Woto
tfrtT
til M "was satisfied. the' o6k!wai
in do daneV ThnVhc lifted' his.
eyes 10 JcrameiK A. ugntnegs 'crept
"DJd yqutaro tQ -:6me Iclc-
here?,V'V:TQ MW&W
-v...-f.t ..:4 'rv-v-kfh'
.jrna. mc UIUU afirVW
the. accusation : at- Emmett, afl-of
them; in the same brittle tone Blit
Emmett was still grinning though
the hurt was pulling his S m i I
crooked. : "Mr father-starteffe. this
places, Cashtown is
You ve forfeited all .elnv. v
home, Emmettj And I'd? like tb'
add- it's a ..stinking., town." Some Sometimes
times Sometimes I think it would have been
better if we'd i Wft. it lo' the 'Mo-
(TO BE CONTINUED
NEXT WEEK)
BALBOA TIDES
MONDAY, AUGUST I4
HIGH LOW
8:45 a.m. 2:33 a.m.
9:13 m. v ;J:07 p.m
: NO NEW YORK BOOSTER
CLINTON, Conn. -(UP)-Alvin
T. Lane, 87, a long-time resident
of this small seaside resort, com
pleted his first visit to New York
City and was unimpressed. Said
Lane, "I don't like the cify. Clin Clinton
ton Clinton is where I want to live."

TODAY Release ; TODAY
DRIVE-IN
' '' x PRICES: 0.60 0.30 4

J Aim,

( 1 'rS

'. u -'.
DALE

ROBERTSOIICORDAY
' CAM KNTON t10 JAN MHUN -'JOHN DEHKER IHcM v, HARMON JONES

?!i tr JAMES EDM1ST0H mi OSCAR 8R0DNEY l ROBERT ARTHUR
. U!IVER,SAl lrERNA7l0NAt PtCttiRE ,...

1 msh"

rr yi 1

.'At t.hP
Heacher Nancv. now a rine-mavJ
Jter announced nrnnriiw fhof.
they had collected 11.75 which
would be spent lor crayons and
color books tot the little pa patients
tients patients in the hospital. hospital.-;
; hospital.-; The children had placed
of chairs for." visitors to
waijch the show. When, Nancy
saw me cnairs filling,' she de decided
cided decided that the tie her brother
toavid (7) had oressed earlier
David (7) had pressed earlier for
traj$: back in the house, and aft after
er after a brief consultation with her
another,,. Mrs.' Gerald Coserove.
woe? returned to announce that
th door prize was now one of
nee motner's Italian teaspoons.
The prize was later won bv Mrs.
rwl'j
iioaore Arias.

fine circus, ror wnicn tne
ehildre.n had practiced for two
weeks,: featured trick ridlne.' "?

gtouD ridine.. bicvele ballet and v

bicpele square dancing;""' w ""

: qne-8-year-old girl, who had
been beggins her mother for

training wheels for "her. two-
?wh6eler, suddenly decided she
ididn't need them after all and
learned to ride "without them so
that she could be in the circus. -"Amonor
the children who took,JU
part in the circus were Kathjr
and Sue Hartmann, .Nancy, Da-
vld and Judy Cosgrove, Steve
Bailey, Michael and Mamie O'
Bruce,- George Arias, Margaret
Mykland and Cynthia Kohl. :

The fellow
-1 for th wd will ever;
, tUQjly get a cop for a chosen
-1 ttammxn. I
i i jock
miniirif
MARA MflHIli Jr I

1

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