The Panama American


Material Information

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


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


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

Record Information

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

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Related Items:
Panama America

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list YEAR



i; I-

51 JI

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1 (E


Village Battle Claims 27 Rebels;
Uneasy Algeria Jolted by Reports

ALGIERS, Algeria, Feb 25 fen by a vacationing Parisian

(UP) French forces toaay an




nminrpH on attark acainst

strong Fellagha band that left
27 rebel dead.
Forty-seven rebels were cap captured
tured captured in the violent battle near
Sldt Alch in the Soumman val valley,
ley, valley, 18 miles southwest of Bou Bougie.
gie. Bougie. Helicopters helped spot the
French troops also captured a
etnrn tf phn1 arms tnr.ludine 58

rifles, 15 automatic pistols and
an important stock of explosives.

The news or tne oatue ionow
ed details of yesterday's bloody
ViitrVinon massnrr nf pipht Der-

" J. J

sons on a previously saie roaa

near this capital. The repert

jolted uneasy Algeria

a ttnman a bus driver and an

Unspecified number of bus pas-

seneers escaped the muraer

t.ran hut the driver and the

cnrnin wpr Wounded.

Tn Par s Premier Guv MOliet

scheduled a special cabinet

meeting Monday : to consider
plans for speeding troop rein reinforcements
forcements reinforcements to this strife-torn

"oversea nrnvlhce.

The leftist- newsnaner comoat

sain" most of the nollticlans it

consulted in a recent poll con

sider the never-ending blood bloodshed
shed bloodshed In Altreria worse blow to

French prestige tnan tne Ger German
man German conquest of the country In
. .The. first victims, two men. a
woman and a'; seven-year-old

girl; were traveling In a car drlv

TERRY MOORE (andor Panama's Mrs.
tournament at. El Panama Hotel

Eugene McGrath) takes' In the ; current tennis-'
(Photo? Stuart.Lulher).

Battalion Of 33 rd Infant ry To Start
Trans-Isthmian Jungle March Tomorrow

Hush-Hush CIA Hit

For Placing Hsclf

Above Jurisdiction

The terrorists forced the car to

stop and mutilated and murder-

ed four of Its five occupants. A
Frenchwoman in the car surviv

ed despite serious injuries.
The terrorists then stopped a
bus and murdered native sol soldiers
diers soldiers found among the passen passengers.
gers. passengers. They forced the driver to
move the bus off the road and
then machine gunned him as he

umped out,
Th driver esraned and sum

mnnH nnlle hut. after thev ar

rived the terrorists had halted

a power-station truck and killed
its driver. ".

The murderers fled as nolice

approached. None were captur-

Age's Top Weapons

Being Placed On US

tlaval Ships: Burke

Newsman Says

'Peron Is

A Dead Duck'

Seybold Ordered

To G

ATHENS, Ga., Feb. 25 (UP)

"Juan Domingo Peron is a oeau
duck so far as Argentina is con con-h
h con-h Thnmas R. Curran,

vire.nresldent and a I s lstant

..nargl manager of United

Press, told the Georgia Press As

sociation today.

"Peron Is still conspiring um
uanoma nrt his hirelings com

mit acts of sabotage" Curran

added, "But all Indications arc
that the united armed forces of
Argentina are firmly In the sad saddle,
dle, saddle, Furthermore, the revolution

arv government is going to gei
touaner with people who com

mit sabotage.

"The new 'eovernment has

time on it side and two gooa
va win heln straighten

out the .Argentine national econ economy
omy economy which. Peron so nearly


et Him

Of Washinc


WASHINGTON, Feb. 25 (UP) The United States
government regards it desirable for former Argentina
president Juan D: Peron to leave the Washington hotel,
it was announced officially today.

A State Department spokesman said that the decision
that Peron should not remain indefinitely at the U. S.-

owned hotel was reached "some weeks ago."
a a flk m

tie said that reron s continuing to stay in the hotel
VmiM he incorrectly constructed" and that the Governor

of the Canal Zone has been instructed to act accordingly.

' An entire battalion of men men-versed
versed men-versed in the art of jungle sur survivalwill
vivalwill survivalwill begin cutting its
way across the isthmus early
,ooir in a rruellincr four-

dav test of Infantrymen an

- The test, which begins tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow will pit soldiers of the 33rd
infantry Regiment's First Bat Bat-i..
i.. Bat-i.. Vnhhp Acainst the

iungte, the rivers and the weath-

er oi tne ierra" ueh v. r
pina on the Atlantic side and
Fort Kobbe. t:.".,
Not since 1939 has a unH of
battalion size attempted an
. operation of this nature, Th
nearly 500 men, led by bat battalion
talion battalion commander Lt. Col. C.
V. Brltton, will be trying to
duplicate a march made more
than a decade ago over what what-is
is what-is now the Trans-Isthmian
llirtiuav '. f

Five company commanders

Zone village of Francisco. Lara,
near the' Pacific side of Gatun


The route, and the camping

sites, are being planned on' a

tentative basis. .Unforeseen dif difficulties
ficulties difficulties could alter plans,
Under the present plan, thff
battalion will leave' Camp, Pina
tomorrow at 6:30 a.m., one
half -hour after the advance par party
ty party leaves.

Thev will wort t.heir wav n-

lOng the valley of Rio Pina, move
over to the Media River basin.

and rest after crossing a loose-

surfaced road near the Gatun

shore ;.-

Tuesday,, again one half-hour

alter tne advance party, ; tne
main body will shuttle ; across T ake In three T.fTM as

sault boats. On the other side of

Gatun, they will move inland to
Glgante hill and 1 spend the
nleht. --.' ', :

More overland travel, through

Capt. George mwKins treacherous "swamnland.

quarters Co. Capt. lom Aine "i mark Wednesday's proeress

rancisco i,ara.

- rni wiinom wpann m

B Co., 1 st Lt.' Charles Fries of C
Co., and Capt. Joseph D. Hynes
. of D Co. will also help direct

the operation.
" The soldiers will be ready.. The
. mi i. n.ftniinn Kae ln;f. rnmnle

ted a seven-week course in Jun Jun-Hvinir
Hvinir Jun-Hvinir anrf flehtine In the

Army's Jungle Warfare Training

Center at Fort snerman anu
are now. resting two days before
beginning the trek-
The rugged territory, covering
about 40 miles of forest and
swamp along the west bank Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone boundary, has, been
surveyed ; by reconnaissance ja-
trols. X i
- A five-man crew that scouted
the route kept notes on the ge geography
ography geography of the land, and on the
problems that would rise In
marfhina' a battalion overland

and acrbsj Gatun Lake .in land

ing boats. :
All notes point up the diffi
eulty In hacking through vines
underbrush and dense forest
snots alnnr the route. r

' There will be three overnight

stops bv me troops.
rn the first nisrht tJSe hattal

Ion will bivouac neay the shore
of Gatun Lake at the mouth of
the Rio Media.
Fnr the next tiiont's stav. thev

t Gigante, 510 feet high south south-.
. south-. east of BarroColorado island.

And.oiL.tue third nisht,, plans



And on the final march day,
the unit will move into'the 'a-,'
rea approximately 10 miles,, a a-way
way a-way from Arraijan, and 'there,
be. picked i)p by Army trucks
and AAFR'Aft tit A '1?nri 'ITAKKa

1The rilcrcreflrio:o .nf tvn l.ul

-&6v-vun IW vk win
begin one hour afterthe zroup

leaves Camp- Pina. when the
main body tf the unit arrives at

me cage or tne pma River and
crosses by hand ropes, ..

uy noon of ';the second daT.

the nnrtv Viq. rr,ct.n u

lake in assault boats. Then, they

wui ucgia xne cuiung inrougn
seldom-visited : terrain toward

tne pacinc side or the Isthmus.

- ItfJl'nntora urill h

project, airlifting food rations
and supplies along the route. 1
'Tn ndHlt.tnn thpre mill ha ra.

dicj contact with the helicopters
Al- i. j l

mime evens mere are any in injured
jured injured to evacuate or any emer emergency
gency emergency requiring immediate f at attention
tention attention ;.
' When the mah ends Thurs Thursday
day Thursday the men will h,feH u hnt

meal at their Fort Kobbe home.

WAR"lVr,TON. Feb.t- 25 (UP)

' T)uTp fommittee

said today the hush-hush Central
.Intelligence Aeencyrhas "placed

itself above other government a-

gencjes ana -snouio De"
to congressional auditing. ':

'The comrhitteemade he state state-ment
ment state-ment in wrBine the, Senate to ap-

rnW s hill' fnnet nn a ,ioint cbft-

onccinni 'uiiirinoE committee

to oversee tHe supei'-sectet r' CIA.'

Thet committee -stamped us ...ap

proval. on the' bill4 Jan.
Tn o fniinu.iirv fnrmal reoort. the

group said the proposed joint com

mittee could lniorm congress,
bout the agency on a "neejd to-

knnw" basis ana nroviae iorum

for congressional doubts and com complaints.
plaints. complaints. '; "!' I ; ' J
PrpsfHpnt-Eisenhower has nou

fied Congress that' he opposes the
ioint committee plan, sponsored

h Sen Mike Mansfield (D-Mont).

Mr, Eisenhower last month set
up a special eight-member board
tn Vppn taha nn the CIA and the

militarw tnv Kvsiems

The committee said in its report
that rnnfrps-f should share in the

responsibility for the CIA, as well

as the White House ana me na national
tional national Security Council.
"Secrecy beclouds everything a a-bout
bout a-bout CIA, its cost, its personnel,
its efficiency, its failures, its suc successes,"
cesses," successes," the committee said. ''An
aura of superiority has been built
around it."

CHARLESTON. S C.. Feb. 25-

(TTPi Arlm Arleleh Burke. chief

of Naval Operations, said todav

more and more or -me most
powerful, most destructive wea

pons oi tne age are .DeinR m m-Stalled
Stalled m-Stalled on UJS. ships. .
Burke, In a speech at The Cit Citadel,
adel, Citadel, also said, the United States

has "manv tvnes- of atomic

hnmbx" nnw and Naw planes

,"can carry most of .thern.'!

Burke's statement aoout in-

staTlatlnn nt weanonS on TJ. S

ships appeared 'to be ap obvious,

reference to- nuclear .weapon.
Asked bv reporters to elaborate,!
Burke said "the'capabiltty to de deliver
liver deliver these weaoons 4s belrttf In-
stalled on board ships."

Reporters aSRed wnetner nis
remarks meant nuclear,;. war
hadrfi "not :' nepeisarilv

carried on the ships. re-.

puru, mat J. fiKiiii., ..

The Russian navy, surKe saia,
it .nnw.ihn second :,lftrcest 'in the

.world fend is improvinr fastj But

while Abe threat ,x vs. coniroi
of the! seas Is growing "we are

He ka d, the Russian navy.s

designed for seacoastjcefere
and piittlnof Allied, sea commu-

nlkatlAn TtAPOtlMi nf t hpap "rlfl r-

iticular needs.'Nhe'.said. 'thef Sd-

vlets have '400 submarines, more
than ,100 new a.nd..modem- dp dp-stroyers,
stroyers, dp-stroyers, 3 cr"uisers and a naval
air arm, operating .3,500 planes
from lpnd bases. ,,
The 'U.S.1 Navy. Burke Said, 1
deployed on ,'a worldwide scale,
prepared to fight larue or small,
nuclear or conventional war. vv
- He said the TJ.S. Navy Is shift shifting'
ing' shifting' to nuclear power as fast as

it Is feasible and has a '"good

atdmic delivery capamnty." He

added that it is smiting irom
euns to Ruided missiles and In

its atomic-powered submarines

it has weapons "difficult to de


Curran said La Prensa under

pr. Alberto Galnza Paz nas re re-eained
eained re-eained circulation and advertis

ing dominance .in only three

weeks of puonsning. ine circu circulation
lation circulation without returns is held to

320,000 daily and 420,000 sunaay.

It would be rngner u unumn unumn-erf
erf unumn-erf newsnrint were available.

: Th oii.time record of more

Kk onn nnt rnrites t.h. first day

of publication, Feb. 3, has forced

Galnza paz to mage some j
Amnflrlaatinff. economies' 1A pa

per from his daily guota of 33

tons.1' i V '-: :

Gainza Paz, 'who, spent nearly

five : years In exile' when: Peron
ordered his arrest and ibnflscat-,
ed La Prensa, reported. La Pren Prensa.
sa. Prensa. ijow enjoys complete freedom

Curran .said.1: -i

Old-TimD Islhinin

Leaves jCaiial Zone

,A 62-ryear-oW American who

has lived .half1 b lif e, on the
Isthmus is retiring this, week afr
-taiveaxvlnff 1(1 VP9r with the AlV

my'Tfansportatlbn Corps as ship
master. .' - f-

-He-ls -Hans P; Hansen who
riian trt return to his birthplace

in. Denmark .tosether with his

wife Gerda and their three-year-old
son Svend.

Hansen completed 20 years
orvW with the Armv' and Is

retiring on Feb. 29. Prior to his

Armv employment he woricea ra rathe
the rathe Canal, for six years, and hs
been on the Isthmus ; for 32


Tne retiring caoiam was n re resident
sident resident of Curundu. He and his
familv are slated to leave for
New York on March 3 and from
there will travel to Denmark.

AsVeri ahniit Pernn's status in

the Canal Zone In view of Con

gressional protests aDout nis

stay there, the department

snokesman authorized tne ioi-

lowlng statement:

"Some weeks ago tne Depart Departments
ments Departments of State and Defense con

cluded that Peron should estaD-

llsh a domicile outside of the

urochinirtnri Hotel m Panama.

'It is a transient noiei ana
an ata Divinir the. annearance

of permanent residence could be

incorrectly consiruca.

"Instructions to mis eneci,
were sent to the governor of the

Canal Zone who through the

Panama Canal Company operatesthe-
hotel.. -'Y:.

"It was left entirely to ine
governor'! discretion ;;M to
when and In what manner he
would carry out these instrnc
tions." .. ?. '':'' ?,' J 'V
with1-the eovernment s deci

sion: forwarded to John : S, Seybold.-
the Canal Zone .governor,
iaia h. ore. rinfldent that

Peron will shortly leave rthe ho

tel,:'-.--."'-' : . ..

U. S: officials nave termea
pteiv unfounded"; reports

that the United States -govern

ment had privately onerea re refuge
fuge refuge to Peron' In the Washington
Hotel..-. i', .r;

: v.




Bachelor's Union Prepares Payment
Of Gloves To Hopeful, Hunting Gals

TP IN SMOKE Huae clouds of black smoke are Dourlni from the Braniff Airlines Com

OMiA. uinvi w,u(,. v'"" iinairtij ijuvc riri'i, iiriii uautin, i ejus. ine luui-tuauu ine lUrticu miuuiiii nic

tall for a. stay near the Canal' structure and caused more than.ijO.OQO 'in damaceT"'"' "".

minv 'Tien mark Feb .-25

rupi F.ishtv iinmarried elrls

invaded this island bachelor ha

ven todav for a Danish version

of Sadie Hawkins Day.

The girls were bent on going
home with husbands or 12 pairs

of gloves' apiece the price a

bachelor traditionally has to pay
for refusing a proposal of mar-

naee on jjenmams leap year

it annenrerf more likelv thev

would "O home with gloves be

cause thev ran head on into re resistance
sistance resistance from a bachelor's un

ion, dedicated to preserve the
single status en loved by a lare

percentage or the maies on tne
island. -.

The spinsters, for a round trip
fare of $6.13. rode by bus from
Conenhap-en and crossed the Ice

to Fejoe by sleigh.

But they would nave mnca a a-Innp
Innp a-Innp If newsmen and nhotoera-

nhera similar lit number to their

own had not arrived to cover the

invasion. .. , .,
A Copenhasen travel bureau

wa. re.nnnsihle Tor tne tnn

when it thought of combining
leap year day with the fact that
this, five-by-three mile Island

hos scores of well-to-do bache bachelors..
lors.. bachelors..
Barhelor Union Cholrmm Ct

Alex Joersrensen, who owns an

inn at nn end nf thp Island-

termed the snlnster invasion a

"cisnnhc publicitv stunt Invent

ed-hrTftrareroffice' at rtime

when there's nobody else to keep

them busy."

He had more than his bache bachelorhood
lorhood bachelorhood in mind when he said
All the festivities were sched scheduled
uled scheduled for the opposite end of the

Island. ,
Ike Ends Holiday,

Leaves For Ansvcr
On Running Again

lwmn.TRIF Ra Feb. 25 fUPl

President Eisenhower, ended to

day a vigorous Jl-day holiday in
Georgia that may have answered

to his own satisfaction tne ques question
tion question of whether he should attempt

to run tor a secona term.

Th PrncMnnt tnntr nff in the

Columbine III, in blustery weather

fnr hi return fllSht tn Wa!nm!ton.

The wind was howling in out of

the southwest at 30 Knots snoniy
before Mr. Eisenhower arrived at
Snenre Air Base here from Thoms-

ville, .Ga., 43 miles away; where

he has been tne hunting and suit suiting
ing suiting guest of Treasury Secretary

and Mrs. George M. Humphrey,
t:4 a.m. 10:01 i.m

4:14 f.m, lOtlS-

Six Commie Agents

Arrested In Spain

Following Riots

i-it5m Rnflln "Feb." 25

ivinvA, ... .

iito Aiiiiitarv courts will try

1 r- I WVllllll V .1 -r

six suspected Communist agents

u. fiint arrested TitTG tmS

bAlC OvUUVMiig

month on charges or unaermin

ing Spain's security, n was rc

uui wvvij.
i nnmmftnlnne said SIX

of the unruly youngsters Jailed

after the university riots iwu
wlr ntra were Communist a-

irrtt mhn maintained contact

with the Russian amoassy ;
Paris. An unspecified number of
others were "conscious or un

conscious" tools of the Reds, the

communique said. ;
Official circles said all of the

prisoners mentioned in the po police
lice police announcement will be court

At least one of the prisoners
is a .woman.---'"----''-""--"-

The police report said a search

Seybold Confirms
Ouster Order
Gov. John $. Stybold said
last night: "Tha manigtr of tht
Hotal Washington hat baan in.
ttructad to ak Piron t give
up occupancy of hit room
A Canal Zone tpokttman da
clintd furthtr commant.

Grace, Reiner III
To Be Sfcnip Stzrz

In Ocnnco Issue

MONTE CARLO. Monaco. Feb.'

25 (UP) Prince Rainier UI has

annroved a rnnah sketch of the

postage stamp to -commemorate

nis wedding to Grace Keuy, the
Monaco Stamp Office announc-1

ea toaay,
Th. sWetrh. ohich was aent tn

Los Angeles- for the Prince's ap

proval, was maae, oy Bernara
Minne 37-vear-old Parisian.

born artist who jhas lived ln

Nice since. Infancy. ;

The stamn i wlllV -nnrtrav the;

heads of the prince and his'

bride-to-be. The Prince is wear-:
ing his colonel's uniform and
the nicture of Miss Kellv shows

her full face with a double

strand of pearls draped from her
neck. :

The "ata

w v w o. 111U
Prince will select the colors tot

me stamp wnen he returns. Vi ;

(Senator Says Red y

Air Power Great
Sen. Stuart Syminnton (D-Mo.i

said today he is convinced the So v v-iets
iets v-iets are "now in the process of
gaining air superiority" over the
United State

ySymington, former secretary of
air and a persistent critic of the

administrations defense policies,
made the statement in a television
interview conducted bv S e n.
George A. Smathers (D-Fla) .for
Florida stations.
" Svmlnetnn said the Russians ara

I ahead of this country on land and

continental bombers." He said the

United Mates has superiority in

medium bombers, bases and train

ed personnel.

of the suspects possessions un- sea and m development of guided
covered quantities of Communist missiles, fighter planes, light
propaganda and detailed plans bombers, and "probably in inter

ior tne conversion oi opaui uuu

a Communist state. j

Worst East German

Railroad (rack-Up

Since Yer Kills 35

BERLIN, Feb. 25 (UP) A
freight train crashed Into a pas passenger
senger passenger train in Communist East

Germany today. Killing 33 per

sona and erlouslv miurinz 40

others, the East German ; radio

It was the worst East German
railway disaster since World War
The crash occurred near the
Bornita Railroad station in Sax-

Province, the broadcast

4th Degree K of C
Schedules Picnic

; ' ' '.'.'-''
Today, beginning; at noon, the
Archbishop Maiztegui peneral
assembly of Fourth Decree
Knights of Columbus will play
hosts to all knijihts and their
families on the Isthmus at a
picnic to be held at Summit

The assembly will furnish all
HoutH refreshments, hut. rcrmpxta

ithat each family bniiK its own

Those members from the Pac Pacific
ific Pacific side who require transporta transportation
tion transportation to Hie picnic erounus are
a;l,ed to phone the CVi.ui.!,.

Club in Balboa t2-3 iC6 m.,5


- HUU ill ijhiuuo
The radio said doctors from ipave their names,

nearby hospitals, Communist; Members from ll. Al.bntia

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LOUTS, LARRIKINS nd other local fauna, pray;
contain your amazement over the fact that the other
day at Rolando's Hideaway I was bending busily ovtr
the brew when a thought came to me.
v This is an occurrence I tievote much skill and plan planning
ning planning to avoiding the coming of a thought, that is.
. This day's idle thought was about the fact that the
Russian Crewmen tn the freighter Jana and the trawler
and small floating dock which went through the Canal
trith her Wednesday were denied shore leave during the
five days they were at Cristobal.
What I had first wondered about was who ordered

i mis snore leave oaii uic vuuiuiouiu&i ui w. ivuoowiiio,

or the United SUtes authorities. ; r 7
I asked about this, and getting no answer, was much
reassured as to the present state of the so-called Cold
wr. .777-..-;7.;:v.;'; v-;':-v.'-K:'V..--;:-
To my foolish way of thinking, the Russians who
were not allowed ashore would have some clue as to
whether It was due to one of their own orders or to a
U. S. order. The United States authorities concerned
would be equally well informed on the situation.
So thfe drawing of ft security cloak over who issued
the order by refusing to divulge the information to a
newspaper request clearly indicate$ a thaw in the
Cold War. :
' The United States and the Russians pooling their
secrets, and letting no one else in on them.
Thus, in the impregnable cause of security, the U. S.
and Russian authorities are one in believing that the dan dangerous
gerous dangerous Indians of the upper Peruvian Andes, not to men mention
tion mention newspaper readers in such unreliable areas as say
London (much bombed In the defense of freedom) and
the Fiji Islands, should not be trusted with the knowl-
edge of who imposed the shore leave ban on the Russians
in CristobaL
US-Russian accord in the past ten years could scarce scarce-,
, scarce-, ly have been smoother, or dumber; y
The mood for kindly. Smiling consideration of my
fellow men being elearly upon me, I went on to wonder
briefly about that business of Red the Roosevelt rickshaw
wallah having trouble with the rats knawing at the
hawser with which he moors his conveyance to the side sidewalk,
walk, sidewalk, lacking brakes. I hoped he had better luck in. fu future,
ture, future, and suggested he might overcome the problem by
parking with one wheel in a stormwater drain. He told
me he did that once last rainy season, but the wheel
washed away altogether, which was a pity, because it
was the Wheel with the the on it.
About this stage I give assurance there will be no
popping off this Week about Albrook. They're luring me
up there for food sometime tomorrow, on some pretext
that has long slipped my enfeebled memory, and I am
wary. Prussic acid, I have been forewarned, has anjal anjal-mond
mond anjal-mond smell. ''"rr-:fl$..-
Word has reached me, through a combinatfbrr of
messages in ft bottle tossed from a far shore and the Car-
nlval-crimped services of the Panama postal department, fJ
that Sny sister is tfccterihg around on the brink of get getting
ting getting herself engaged to a character who, so" I father
from her description of him, mixes cobwebs and newt's
blood amid strange tricantatiOTO at midnight.
A chemist (translation: druggist) she described the
supplicant sorcerer.
What does one do with necromancy in the family.
Especially a family ; like ours. Never could spell. And
what's necromancy without spells? " 7.x
This pa'rkg'bn of pestle and mortar,, if ,yoU ask inc.
Is about to bite off more than he can theW.' Knowing
my sister's cooking, anything he bites off will be morft
than he 'can chew.
But there is, looking on the bright side, a iounda.
lion Tot a beatitiful yet practical lifelong association be
tWeen thera I am setting down the advice here, becausfe
then I -can scissor out this sorry section and send it to v
her, in lieu of the tetter which I haven 1, written for a
couple of years r so. .
Picture With me, And tenj'oy my brotherly content contentment,
ment, contentment, at the thought of 4,he Kid Sister standing at the
'stovfe, engulfed In 'malodorous and choking iumes from
the oven, While the light of her life Is busy in his labora laboratory,
tory, laboratory, compounding pounds and pounds of bicarbonate
as ft side dish.
A touching sharing of the household chores.
Who knows, the guy (may even be able to work a
stbhiach pump.
Considering the matter further, there rnay be "advant "advantages
ages "advantages in having a seeker fcfter the philosopher's stone be between
tween between me and the bank manager. Better than klctacy
tone, & -say -the 4east. -.'
Ahd ift -many cases "these sulphur-sodden alchemists
have an effective simplicity bf method. I remember tone
warlock hi his Ttrmpxis Toom One day, shortly af ter the
last pieces of glass had dropped hack from the ceiling
following some research. An errant breeze had turned
ovter two pages of his book. At once, I 'concluded, the mix mixture
ture mixture was therefore hot as anticipated.
Anyhow, I noticed his bottles, neatly arrayed, were
not encrusted with typographical confusion which so be besets
sets besets my life at present. All the -small print about beihig
bottled in bond, and being By Appointment to His Ma Majesty
jesty Majesty King John and his barons, and that sort of rigama rigama-role
role rigama-role which nly adds to the present and pending dis disorder.
order. disorder.
On the contrary, the occult 'shelves contained bot bottles
tles bottles labelled, with ChurchJllian simplicity, "Alcohol (in (interior)"
terior)" (interior)" and "AlcohoH exterior)."
There's room for that sort 'of orderly method In -our
And if he can f iguic out some way to run the fcitschcti
stove on the txterior stuffm. .
If tnv hf vrai "hsivl trfefl sr.fffnttjfl's In IH Tsmi'h T

would tpprcciatc confirmation or denial of these pre presumptions
sumptions presumptions of mine. If you nix the deal, then I'll tell her
to marry a 'sailor, or a lctadcd centenarian.
And if, after this piece, she ever writes me again,
I'll let ,you know. x
PERCY'S PEERLESS PORTl:NT',, this week is un un-shakeably
shakeably un-shakeably founded on the peerless prowess of the Kiwis
who towelled the Lifesavcrs y

last week' 15"slaS''",ktth,c',hca:d -of the-leagnr,tmdis-trosabTe
'souTccs 'Ihfbnh me.


Washington Perked Up Over
Loss Of Worn-Out Buildings
Litrry Ccn!::n$
4Kb I (I IV.lllJ

I 1! V
! f X . f


MEMBERS OF THE CATIIOLIC WOMEN'S CLUB gather around Monsignor Paul Bernier,
Apostolic Nuncio to Panama, following his address to Pacific side organization at Army-Navy
Club. Meeting the Monsignor (left to right) are. Mrs. Matilda Valiant, Mrs. Mary Bryant,
Mrs. Terry Kelly and Mrs. Francis Sullivan. v

Socialite Leads Fight Against
Cancer In Nation's Children

NEW YORK (UP) Hope is
the foundation on which Mrs. Her Herbert
bert Herbert Mundin is building a national
organization she hopes : women
everywhere will join.
. The organization, the Children s
Cancer Fund of America, is an
outgrowth of the efforts of 28 New
York women to help children with
cancer. And ; the hope, as Mrs.
Mundin, the president, expressed
it, is that time and effort will save
the lives of thousands affected by
cancer, the number one cause of
death from disease in children
from five to 14.
Mrs. Mundin, the Australian-born
wife of the late British actor Her Herbert
bert Herbert Mundin, said the organization

grew out ot visits w me cuuuiu
ward at Memorial Center for Can Cancer
cer Cancer and Allied Diseases, New York;.
She told of one instance, in par par-'
' par-' ticularV which started her and her
triends on the project, which now
is full-time for her.
A six-month-old child from
Pennsylvania had been brought to
the center.
"It was feared the baby would
lose a le2," said Mrs. Mundin, "But
I was there when the doctors came
down from the operating room.
They were as happy as the child s
parents. They'd caught the cancer
in time v. they had been able to
gave the infant's limb."
That was five years ago.Jn the
. . iimm uoors Mm. Mundin

course ui uiusv
and 27 other women, members pt
the Regency Club of New York,
organized the Children's Memorial
' Cancer fund to help patients at
Memorial. ' .
"We each put in $10 as a start,
said Mrs. Mundin. "Then "we cor corralled
ralled corralled all our friends . we made
direct appeals . we started the
Fan Ball:, now sellout each year.
One year we raffled a Caddlac
- given, us by Mr. Sloan (Alfred
Sloan,- chairman of the board o
General Motors). We, made $31,000
on it alone.'.'
Memberships hfthe fund grew,
and word of the women s work
'PRecentlyV Mrs. Mundiri' and her
associates decided to go national
and changed the name of the or organization.
ganization. organization. Now, the money raised
is used to supplement the work,
with, children of other k national
1 cancer-fighting organizations.
"This will be a women s organ organ-Ization,"
Ization," organ-Ization," said Mrs. Mundin. We
are encouraging women to form
local groups . which are au autonomous..
tonomous.. autonomous.. and funds raised will
be dispersed locally in hospitals,
research laboratories and universi-
Old-Timer Reveals
Tale Of Lost Cold
65-year-old pledge to silence has
been broken by a Texas pioneer
-who believes he can find a hoard
of gold buried on the banks of
Pilot Grove Creek by the lone
iurvivor of an Indian attack.
' Dave M. Taylor, a 79-year-old
retired farmer who has lived at
Pilot Grove since 1883, said legend
has it that it was about 1850 when
Mexican soldiers, carrying $60, $60,-000
000 $60,-000 in $20 gold pieces, were am ambushed
bushed ambushed along the creek by Indians.
One managed to escape, Taylor
said, and returned later that night
to bury the gold in the muzzle of
a cannon. According to the legend,
neither the soldier nor any of his
countrymen ever returned for the
Taylor believes he knows where
the gold is because 65 years ago
he and several other Pilot Grove
younsters found six skeletons in
shallow graves.
He believes these were the re remains
mains remains of the Mexican soldiers and
the gold must be nearby.
Taylor said he and his friends
swore not to t?ll about their find.
But now, Taylor said, he is the
only living member of that gToup
and believes he will use his time to
search for the gold.
ORANGE, Conn. (UP) The
Charles E. Hires, Co., figures its

Thieves hauled it from the bottling
company's office, battered and
mauled it, but couldn't open it.
They did the same thing a week
later, but failed to crack it. J

ties, and to individual child
patients as the local groups see
The Regency Club is what Mrs.
Mundin called "a social dining and
card club." Made up of both men
and Women, mefnhirrs have rppnlar

sessions of everything from whist

ip canasia. ;
"Of course, what's happened is
whtt some ox us hardly expected,"
said Mrs. Mundin,-with a laugh.
"Now we women are so busy with
the children's cancer fund we have
no time for cards."

BERKELEY, Calif. (UP) -The
University of California's
general campus library has ac

quired as its two-millionth volume

a rare Shakespeare first roiio,
vintage 1623. It was presented on
indefinite' loan by the estate of the

late banker, William H. Crocker.

Growth of the Library, presently
rated as the sixth largest univer

sity library in the United State!

and. one of the worlds leading

storehouses, for works of literary

note, has been a progressive thing
since 1871; three years after the
Berkeley institution was founded.
In that year the very first book
was shelved. By 1938, one million
volumes were on hand. v
Since the end of World War II
expansion has been the keynote of
school library planners. There are
now 21 branches on the Widespread
campus, with one unit devoting its
cnam tn fnlifnrnia and another

given over to Chinese, Japanese

and Korean materials.

Award For Weekly

Newspapers Set Up

Sniithprn Illinnk University's Hp.

parlment of journalism has set up

an annual awaru ior courageous
editorial service by a weekly news newspaper.
paper. newspaper. : :

The award is named for Elijah
Parish Lovejoy, a weekly editor
urhn wa kill pH hv a mnh in Altnn

111., before the Civil War because

he was an aDontionist.
The award will go to a weekly
editor' for sei vice in the face of
economic, political or social pres pressure
sure pressure brought by members of his
community. A jury of weekly edi

tors will pick the winner from

nominations made by persons
knowing the work of the editors

US Airports Plan
New 'Clear Zones1
CHICAGO (UP) The na nation's
tion's nation's airports are moving to re reduce
duce reduce the number of persons on the
urniinH killprl hv nlanes that crash

uhilp rnminc in or taking off

from runways.

One-third of the 205 airports that
will receive grants this year from
th foerot sir) aimnrt nrosram

will use at least part of the funds
to acquire land, for clear zones

ican Society of Planning Officials

hpvond the

take-off or land strips, half mile
i iw fppt wide, and tree

lung anu .C i j. f
of housing or any other kinds of


tn 10M fniind

that this zone was the siteof most
plane crashes that took the lives
of persons on the ground.
Federal funds also are being
used by airports to acquire land
to remove obstructions in ap approach
proach approach zones." Approach zones are
aVeas, beyond the clear zones tn
which buildings areu permitted tf

they are noi ww b







dent Eisenhower is sparking the
drive to tear down the temporary

buildings that have been Washing Washington
ton Washington eyesores since World War I,

The President appointed F.

Moran McConihe, a veteran real

estate man and builder, to take

the lead n ridding the city of its

Just like any other Washington

resident, the chief executive has

long neen annoyed oy tne un-

sightliness of the temporary build'

ings. He frequently has said they

should come down.
Marvels And Hovels

Tourists and foreign envoys
have also thought this capital
would look a great deal better if

the .dilapidated 'frame buildings
were to go. One visitor dubbed

Washington the city of stately
marvels and unsightly hovels."
Ever since the end of World War
n, civic-minded Washingtonians
have sought to destroy the "tem "tempos.'
pos.' "tempos.' But each campaign failed
for lack of funds and congressional
...Now, acting as the President's
special consultant, McConihe will
plan the shift of government em employes
ployes employes to better office buildings.

Government employes have com

plained long and bitterly against
the tempos. They've said the build buildings
ings buildings are "like ovens in the summer
and deep freezers in the winter."
In some offices, buckets have to
be placed around the rooms when
it rains because of leaking roofs."
No Mistake
Most of the tempos were built in
1942 to accommodate the increased

wartime employe population.
There are about 38 still in use,
covering more than 5,000,000
square feet and housing some 39,-




. 12470

1.1 r
i i'--
''.!. k
I i )






We cordially invite you to see
. our display.

Select Yos Ty


-No. S4-20-

U Justo Arosemena Ave.
Tel. 3-0281

000 employes. One weather-beaten
structure, built in 1917, is still be being
ing being use by the Navy.
James C. Hagerty, presidential
press secretary, said the president
expressed satisfaction at the re

cent removal of a tempo near the
White House. He commented that
it improved the look of the whole
When wrecking crews finally be began
gan began to remove this tempo, only two
blocks from the White House
southeast gate, one resident who
couldn't believe his eyes asked a

government official:
"Are you sure you aren't making
a. mistake?"
"No mistake,"- the official

replied, happily. r
High School Kids
Sell Peace Stock
Muskegon High students are sell selling
ing selling shares of "peace stock" to
bring two students from Europe to
the United States to attend school
for a year.
Common stock sells for 25 cents
a share while preferred stock is
sold to civic organizations and cor corporations
porations corporations for $1 a -share.
"The idea of the program is to
bring the American way of life to
people abroad and to learn their
way of life," said Sue Carlson, a
student. "Students and others who
buy the stock will be helping fur

ther world peace."

Lot Of Policemen
Becoming Merrier

CHICAGO -(UP)- The cities of
Newark, N. J., Memphis, Tenn.,
and Phoenix, Ariz., have short shortened
ened shortened policemen's work-weeks, the
Civil Service Assembly reports.
The assembly said the three
cities' actions are indicative of a
trend among cities to "bring their
working hours more in line with
those of persons employed in other
Newark and Memphis instituted
five-day, 40-hour weeks for their
The Newark City Council ap approved
proved approved the hiring of new patrol patrolmen
men patrolmen to make up for the loss in
man-hours resulting from the
shortened work week. The Mem Memphis
phis Memphis change from a six-day, 48 48-hour
hour 48-hour schedule is to go into effect as
soon as more policemen- are re recruited
cruited recruited and trained.
The Phoenix City Council re reduced
duced reduced the work week of its force
from 48 hours to 44 hours. It also
voted pay raises for members of
the force.
According to the Civil Service
Assembly, the 1955 Municipal Year
Book reported that 132 cities over
10,000 population reduced their po policemen's
licemen's policemen's work week in 1954. Of
that number, 57 cut the working
time to 40 hours a week.

L r .. j; n

"LINEAR" Very thin Model, Coldfilled,
17 Jewels, Waterproof, Shockproof $ 29.50
U. S. PRICE .......... ......... 55.00
YOU SAVE ... . ...86 or, .. .. ; 25.50
5-Piece "Buttercup" Sterling Tea A : s :
Coffee Set with Silver Plated Tray ....$400.00
U. S. PRICE 635.00
YOU SAVE 58 or........ 235.00
Leather Case, 8 day winding,. 15 Jewels,
1 year Guarantee ................ $ 18.50
U. S. PRICE 32.00
YOU SAVE ........73 or... 13.50
Lots of Parking Space in Front of Our Store

A -1 V.





I Hi




ytoERllGE (Paris '"t.--
. s Ms

livail'abTe aHbcaT Stdrerand'Fharmacies-

Wen -Arc Be

, i : : V . : : ; ;
: Hi 4 0) 4 0) II Oi-.V

J-lomclincU Ss BadJhikt


t tljore Jitcien-1 licecl

tine your burband writes a letter,
you'd better look over his shoul-!
, tie:,' ludies. He might be writingi
to find out why you can t cook
apoonbread like his wether did.
Thai's just one example of the
Yhvl of letters men are dashing
lli to the Agriculture Department!
tucse days. i
' I.: recent years more and r.iore ;
!w nava been atkins nv for.
ii'e about shopping, cooking and
biurets," says vivacious Helen
. jou"las$, who writes the depart department's
ment's department's popular pamphlet, "K o o d
tnd Home Notes."
'('$be ought to know, for a large
rlimbor .of .these letters cross her
jtie-'Sc. Each week her four'- page
biiiietiu is sent out to radio and
TV stations, fre.e. : lance, writers,
uagaiines, newspapers' 'and' state
extension specialists.
Thrqu2h these medh, its con contents
tents contents reach millions of persons.
Now more than ever men are re re-jponding.
jponding. re-jponding. They'll ask questions
lAe this:
"Why do egg bust apart in the
boiiine water when I p e a ch.
vu.n t (,nv orn for iiiice.'

..Yl.l..... T I..,, nfunirAC f
I V .
tt big ones?'
."Why is it that the hashed;
brown potatoes 1 make arc al-
i l. .A Ikn kMnr,V''
wavs burned on me Douom?
Or tney will pen note along
... ...
TH)SK of you who h a v e a
dotiglitcr getting mprricd this
fprinp are probably already fuss fussing
ing fussing about what you're going to
wear jn your very important role
a! much as you're fussing about
your daughter's gown.
.This is a problem that needs
several columns for discussion, but
this one will treat with the general
Ideas to keep in mind when buy buying
ing buying your dress.
:Vou do not have to wear floor floor-length
length floor-length dress, even if your daugh daughter
ter daughter does. It is more and more the
habit today for the bridesmaids
and rest of the wedding party to
wear waltz-length or ballerina, ballerina,-lfipcth
lfipcth ballerina,-lfipcth gowns, even though hc
feiide may wear a dress with a full
vou may decide as you sec fit,
nut it is kind to take your daugh
fir's wishes the opinion of
the mother of the groom into con
skleration, The two mothers
should dress in (he same length of
Jj"wn. ,.: .. .- :;
, If youf budget is short, you may
writ to select something you can
wsar later. This is entirely ace-
ceni able: not all mothers of th
briile must wear lavender. F o r
Jlerno(uis, a velveteen suit has used. An embroidered satin
ijiit is a,lso good.
,1'ry to coordihate the colors wilb
-tJ'r'Tnaids, the church flowers
the other mother, since you'll
be standing together on several oc-c('--ions.
'." -,
; '.lost important be covered up.
if you're a mother of the
).i ld3 at 30, you must be decorous
n tbe extreme.' Kvcn
J-iwrr daughter feel like sister
if wf oci'H.sion when, this
tyut be lept secret.
llfc'-v'i. dfotlieS Jdave

Ls i Ue lockout .null on.jUo.."? rt the

tu line:

What Cjown Uor
. 4,J ...
';:' '''.
Brides Worn?

The look of spring is embodied in these three Silhouettes, each
with lines quite different from the others. Gray worsted suit by
Ben Relic (left) has fitted jacket that has low hipband. Skirt is
very full but pleats are bandied for loqk of lightness typical of
this spring's fashions. A sheer fray wool dress (center) has very


NLW YOP.K (NEA) A spring : these new fashions are meant for
f r at gives women the suit with J everybody. You needn't diet a a-fs
fs a-fs v. j jacket and full, pleated skirt. 'way to a toothpick to fit -into
dress with little bolero andjthem nor remove your hips (by

s !. i lines and tne coat mat nas a magic, or course) overnignt.
. L. u U'idLh and almost..: no.. ;u, ' '"J,
v.--.iit is oiicriag pretty, wcarab- tleloolTts .one oria3yESee!e-'
le cioikes. ganee. This extends into acces-
sories, of course. They've been
And that's just what this spring i designed to complement the new

ri-ivx. Nothing radical, nothing

I ;:
. r-
i ; t at I
, LJ

Mrs. Helen C Dougla finds
j more mail is coming- In from
I kitchen-minded men these daya.
''Can you give me a recipe for
intrs( My wite just cant
' con in trt malrt -tt tha wiir mit
1 WIUUF.',
Men never write for receipts for
sayt 'Mrs: Douulass.
ii uia'Bii inr Tnoir wiwnc 1111
t ii i i
r , f "l
sh,e completely approves th kit-
so long as it doesn t cause hus-
band-wife friction.
It's a good sign that men are
going to the trouble to ask "Iff r
nouseiioio iniormauon, sne

plains. "Generally equality of', the Sofa slightly from

understanding' in the home.""
Men trd mainly interested
finding good buys at food stores,
points out that this confirms the
view that hubby is doing more of
the grocery shopping today.
Despite the step up of mail
from males, it's the ladies who
still do most of the writing for
recipes, by a long shot.
Mrs. Douglass receives a num
ber of letters from young brides,
for example, who are interested in
home economy. They have s u d d-denly
denly d-denly shifted from buying clothes
and luxury items for themselves
to purchasing household t o o d s.
They want to know how to do it

The largest volume of .maUM iJpp ; ""'.,ed .ma.n

comes from mothers in their thir
ties and forties who have gone
back to work, however. T h e s e
women have become acutely 'a 'a-ware
ware 'a-ware of time probkrns. :'- :
They want to learn the quick quickest
est quickest and easiest method tq keep
their homes in order and take on
outside jobs- at the same time.
Then there are letters from, old older
er older persons, many" of whom are
dieting or economizing.' They have
ho worries about time, but are
often low on money and in need
of snprinl tvnes of fond. V

Often iMrs. Douglass will put in-, think your real interest m separat separat-formation
formation separat-formation in her "Home and Food ing these people is satisfaction for
Notes" that people request. The yourself by marriage to a man
pamphlet itself covers a variety of you want.

subjects, from now to prepare
frozen fruits to what to do about
frozen water pipes.
She's an experienced witer and
expert home economist. Pespite
her youthful appearance, Mrs.
Douglass has two married daugh
ters and nine grandchildren. Her

if you and husband u an engineer with
sisters. thisiN'aw Department.

He's completely satisfied
her cooking by the way.-
drastic, nothing impossible t o ;
wear. With some modification
fashions, to point up the slim I

, Women s World
! i : : 1


NEA Staff Writer
TDE basic plot bas been worked,
over many times, in recent yeai's.;
but the best ideas are those that;
set the stage by daylight with a!
tasteful, 'comfortable-looking 1iv-r
mg roonr. By night, seeininuly.
Irom nownere appears a roomy,
restful bed,, and the area takes
on the pleasant privacy of a bed bed-room.
room. bed-room. ::' ".'",'.'.
Greatly improved is the sofa
that hid the. mattress but had a
suspiciously heavyt boxy look,
and too often offered the .sitting
ease of a bencn in a raijroad
waituig room,' .". v .
U ider' the pressure of demand
from apartment dwellers as well
as liome makers, designers and
manufacturers have devised new'
and hetter looking dual purpose
furniture. ;l ;thmk you II agree
that 1956 models bear little re resemblance
semblance resemblance to their 1941 ancestors.
Today :S' designs are -slimmed
down and styled up, Pe mech mechanism
anism mechanism holding the 'mattress is
lighter and less cumbersome, per permitting
mitting permitting sofa arms and back to be

e-U,j vvnnca mnn ka.n

light r look.
edgCg promote TOore comfortable,
sofa sitting.
1 Each season has seen 'the va-
of styles .extended until'
SIGNING herself "Troubled," she
writes: "I am 26 anq in love wnn
that holds bim to his wife is their
two children. Recently, I showed
him your column saying thai oped
divorce is easier on children than
'hidden splits between tneir par parents.
ents. parents. He said le owed a duty to
the children. Please write more a a-bout
bout a-bout the influence of a bad roar:
riage on youngsters
Not now. Right now, Miss "Trou "Troubled,"
bled," "Troubled," I want to ask: Why do you
pretend that your interest in sep separating
arating separating these parents is interest
in protecting their children?
It's not the truth, I think. I
WHY don't you admit it?
Epn't 'you admit your right to
-satisfaction? "II so," you: must
be "troubled" much of the time.
W all want it. Even saints re renounce
nounce renounce the earthly kind only to
mak2 certain of the heavenly kind.
We renounce self-satisfaction oojv
when were deauT
Indeed, in. your situation-It. Is
dangerous to pretend ..ypu are dis-
c7 rtt n
if ijpe, Jf


slim lines, isf cut with bolero. Top part of dress itself is pale
beige silk surah. Over this goes front-fastened bolero with little
round collar. This is an Oleg Cassini design. Coat (right) has look
of widiii but actually is so light as to be nearly weightless. It's
cut without buttons, bas tiny mandarin collar, no cuffs.

lines, to play upon the soft neu
trality w oeige.. :
Fabrics follow out the' ladylike
theme. Mixtures and blonds and
new lightweights have combined to
produce fabrics that sit like a
cloud on the shoulder, suits and
dresser that are 'whisper-! i f h t. t.-Best
Best t.-Best of all, these new, light fab fabrics
rics fabrics retain their shape far beyond
the powers of fabrics in past
years. Ihey stay in press, press

, J

Clean lines at eantamporary sty line five this small room its eheerfnl, tnotatterea' look
wonld ness that the eomforUbU-Iooklnc sofa becomes a bed at nirhtf

can find a sofa-bed
combination to fit wita toioniai,
French provincial, Victorian,
sleek modern or. mwqie-QH o e-
interested In satisfying yqurself.
With your eyes closed tp your
own wish for it, you would not de detect
tect detect any wi$h, for it in this other
u Oman's husband. Imagining that
you are more concerned with his
children's happiness than with your
own, you'd imagine th,e same of
him. And you'd have to bejieve
him when tie lays, "Noble soul
that I am, I only stick to this mar marriage'
riage' marriage' for the' children's sake.
THE liberating' truth that he
sticks to it to satisfy some depend dependence,'
ence,' dependence,' fear of criticism or other
weakness in himself would1 femin
hidden from'ypu. .' '
But you'd sense Its existence ev every
ery every minute. Truth in situations like
this keeps pressing m on us for
admission, keeping us uneasy and
"troubled. '-'
It is our conscience laboring for
us ' .'
By this word, I do not mean the
collection of :"Do'g and Don'ts"
We inherit from Mommy and Dad Daddy.
dy. Daddy. By conscience, I mean just
the kind of self-preserving insist
ence on truth that won't ailpw you
to rest comfortably in romantic

delusion about yourself and this! and a 14 jacket to be properly fit fit-man.
man. fit-man. ' i ted. It may be partially the suit
'Moral values that require us to, they're skinnier than ever this

deny that we want seu-sausiacuon
encourage self-deception
with ease, come back from the
cleaners with a fresh sparkle.
The spring, 1956 fashions are dis
tinctly different from those of,
spring, 1055. The molded long tor-
so look is gone." In is place is the
Empire look, often with a little
jacket of some type. Suits are fit-
tend -feminine-egam and tlioi
tunic suit is gone. Lines gener
ally (dresses, suits and coats) are
prettierj more flattering, easier to

roaq contemporary.
As important, 'I think, is the
increase in the number r styles
in apartment sizes. In these, the
sofa length is several inches short-
tr than the standard and is bet
(er adapted to Small rooms. The
concealed' bed in the apartment
size is full three-quarter size.
.This season, tod, we'll have an
extensive cLoice of upholstery
fabrics closely relate to the fab fabrics
rics fabrics shown lor other ; fine furni furniture.
ture. furniture. Nubby Textures, smooth
jacquards, provincial prints, tap-c-tries,
linen weaves and plush
velvets appear in popular colors
such as turquoise, beige, gold.
toast, black and while.
' : : .
that's gathering
tn liuiuvHuuii
a good deal of
attention .' is, the
J)psh-button qperation of the,
mechanism that unfolds the mat-
tuss. In some, for example, a
built-in electric motor takes over j
Push a button on the sofa back!
31 S,w ;(,
Specialized Hxerciiei
Like the man who discovers!
they're making steps, steeper eacn i
year, many teen agers discover
they've makiig Easter suits skim skimpier
pier skimpier in the skirt each year,
One gal ruefully remarked that
slip nhvwiiKlv neexpd a IK skirt
year but it's also mighty, possi
ble that the hips are getting a lit little
tle little hippier. .: y
A sound, well-balanced weight weight-losing
losing weight-losing diet helps hold the -line, but
lots of teen-agers find that the
weight rolls off the waistline while
the hips retain their bulk. This
makes it even harder to find 9
suit to fit without alterations.
Diet coupled with exercise for
the hips, ean cause reduction.'
He e are some helps-Hip walk walking
ing walking Is a good one. Sit on the floor
wilt" your legs straight in front of
you. Cross your arms over your
chest. Then, by shitting weight
from side to side, "walk" forward
across the room and back.
Ifiew eoi
FOR those who like the longer longer-lasting
lasting longer-lasting rod-curl home permanent,
yet another innovation has been
This is a change in the, lotion of
one of the favorite -rod perma perma-nents.
nents. perma-nents. It's been made quite thick
by a process that involves homo homo-genization
genization homo-genization the same process that
mixes the milk and the top cream
This means that the drip-drip-
dnp or the lotion onto shoulders
and clothes has been cut down ra radically.
dically. radically. It also means that the hair
can be wet with the lotion, rolled
up and then ignored. For women
who would like to be able to put
their hair up for a permanent and
then go about their business with without
out without having to wet the hair again,
this is a help. ; .
It's left on for six hour or over overnight
night overnight and then 'brushed out.
There's no need for water rins rinsing
ing rinsing or neutralizing, according to
the maker.
Women who do a lot of home
permanents know how to buy, but.
for those who are just starting out,
take care in selecting the product
that will work best on the parucu
lar kind of hair. There are pin
curl and rod permanents. There
are ones for adults and ones for
children Aad w;ilua,tl;6
laf brand, there are .. tvutnut
types for hair that takes a curl
very easily, for normal hair and
for hair that's, hard to curl.


Ana; who
and th double bed-size mattress
glides out; push another and it
closes up again. .
In any' discussion of the dis-
appearing bed, someone is suie
to bring up the marvels of the
wall Led. And if no one else
will, I will. For the latest &p &p-poai
poai &p-poai unce of this familiar land landmark,
mark, landmark, you putl down' the facade
of a large polished wood cabinet.
'The tnanufacturer's represen representative
tative representative who showed me this bed-
n-a-cabinot remarked c that mo
dels and hotels were particularly
interested in the design. But!
can ee its usefulness under oet oet-tain
tain oet-tain home conditions, too.
The cabiniet. which comes in
, modern,'-prbvincia) 'or early Am
erican styling, is bir 4 bout 0
niches Jong, 50 inches high but on
ly 15 inches deep so mat it takes
up more wall sP9Cf (han flopr a
- rea. Interior accommodates a stan
dard mattress plus the bedding.
Another: lit on your back on
the floor, with your legs tucked
up toward your chest and your
arms extended straight from -the
shoulder on the floor. Extend both
knees up and to the side until
they touch one elbow. Then roll
them across your chest and touch
the other elbow. Then straighten
out your your legs and put them
gently on the floor. Repeat, but
touch the elbows in opposite order.
This-une is hard work, so take
it easy. Remember that if you're
doing it correctly, however slow slowly,
ly, slowly, you'll get a feeling thai, the
flesh between the bones and the
Moor is being reduced, v
Some mothers consider it con condemnation
demnation condemnation to say their Babies
have colic, feeline it's their fault.
It is, however, quite a relief to
discover that it is this temporary
disorder that's bothering Baby,
not something of a more abiding
There is something about Baby's
hand that has no relation to anyi
mitten ever made. Sometimes, if
Baby wants to gnaw on cookie
or hold toy, it's best to let him
to mittenless. He won't get frost frost-ile
ile frost-ile unless it's that cold and he'll
be happier.
Baby on a milk strike? Try juic juices
es juices of all sorts or water, to satisfy
his thirst. He'll go back, xut if
you're worried about Baby's milk
intake, load up on the puddings
and other milk foods. But the
main secret is just waiting.
The paradox of the screaming
mother and the happy child is re receiving
ceiving receiving corisiderat ion among
mothers. Let it console you if you
worry about your temper with Ba Baby.
by. Baby. But if you are naturally even even-tempered
tempered even-tempered with Baby, don't decide
you must be some other way.
New additions to a collection of
child-tested toys: a potato mash masher,
er, masher, a pair of wooden spoons, a
small metal box, sealed, full of
paper clips. These satisfy hiir and
you can always mash the
toes alter. Baby s in bed
Kitty's tail is gpne and, on?
is banging loose. His appliqued
eye is on the way out and he
smells like a kennel. But do Hot
be deceived". Baby loves the"" es essence
sence essence of kitty, right dowa to the
last tatter. Kitty better not "van "vanish."
ish." "vanish."

You Must Work
To Be Pretty

NEW YORK (NEA) -Can you
comb your present hairdo with
your fingers, give a toss of your
nead and look both pretty and
If you can't, your hairdo is all
wrong. This is on the word of
beauty expert lJerc Westmore,
who came uilo New York irom
Hollywood to deliver some words
on tne subject of beauty for every
woman, not just movie stars.
"That's the test of a good hair hairdo,'!
do,'! hairdo,'! he said. "It should be cut,
shaped and set so that you actual actually
ly actually can run your fingers through
it and have it fall into place. Ela Elaborate
borate Elaborate hairdos, that require fre frequent
quent frequent setting or combine by an ex expert
pert expert are au wrong."
Perc Westmore ought to know.
As one of the four famous West West-more
more West-more brothers of Hollywood, he
has created glamor for the stars
for more than thirty years.
Homeliness, he says, is nothing
more than a bad habit.
"The diXfereacft between the
homely woman and the beautiful
woman is that the latter has been
willing to work at beauty,'' he ex
plains. ,"Iut that's a big differ difference.
ence. difference. Despite the magic that make-up
can create for an actress, T the
screen also catches flaws. .There .Therefore,
fore, .Therefore, says Perc Westmore, ac actresses
tresses actresses really must have satiny,
glowing skin.
The actress who hasn't a line in
her face 'at 40,' the actress who
makes comeback after ra any
years absence from the screen
(looking young as ever) both
Siave followed faithfully skin care
ased on cleansing"and .lubrica .lubrication.
tion. .lubrication. ' "".", ' "
i'Quile seriously, my brothers
and I have learned that-there is
no such thing as a wjman with without
out without Ipveliness," Perc Westmore
says. "There are only women
fJofdinq Jalle J
Stem qp WJanu
' NEA Staff Writer
ONE aid to smoother h o u s e e-keeping
keeping e-keeping which we overlook is the
care" table, neatly and inaccessibly
stored in the back hall closet.
Out of sight, out of mind it is
though it's qualified to perform
many important duties, particul particularly
arly particularly in modern homes where work
space is limited,
Even though you're not a regu
lar card player, a sturdy folding
tame can be of genuine service.
I- emphasize "sturdy" because I
learned from a minor catastrophe
that a rickety table, even though
It was cheap, was a terrible ex extravagance.
travagance. extravagance. Yep, It collapsed in true slapstick-comedy
style, sliding ice
cream onto the guests' laps. In
real life, however, no one laughed.
The card table can double as a
desk at this time of year when
we're dragging out our records,
canceled checks, receints to
square tax : accounts with Uncle
Work sheets, forms and type typewriter
writer typewriter can be kept at hand until
the job is finished. It's more satis satisfactory,
factory, satisfactory, I find, than trying to
figure Ibis annua4 form at my
small desk which is loadet! with
current business.

Making good use of their card (able Is this couple figuring lhlV
year's income tax statement. The table not only xAi work! 1
space, but its flame-colored plastic top make it a Jaandsomo
addition to the modern living room.

w ar m


Perc Westmore: "When a wo-j
man gives beauty to herself;
she also yives it to everyona
she metis." s
without beauty kno-hp and thf)
courage to use .it 1
Perc Westmore, his brotherf
and his nephew, Mbnt.'have. hand handed
ed handed a' practical guide to beauty to
every woman" hTThe Jus'l-TSuliIish-
ed "Westmore Beauty Book ." It's
designed to help you work put'
your own type, develop your, huw huw-concealed
concealed huw-concealed beauty and to aid you
in checking up on that beauty ev eves
es eves after, at every stage to life.
Tne Westmores tell you hqw to
choose your eyeglass, frames and
how to take off 15 years in 15
minutes. (This isn't a gag. They
really do tell you how).
But they haveK also outlined a
completely solid, r step-by VUf
beauty program that-could coma
only from -year? pf hard work and
experience. ' :
-. Beauty, the Westmores think,
isn't static. It must' be cared for
every day of your life; -It will
change with ihe years.'
It should.' At 60, you'll own a
different beauty than Vou -did at
20. But you'll still be beautiful if
you've learned to tak's eare of tht
beauty you possessed originally.'
Wnen vou wish von had
. i .... ...
extra counter in the kjtcbeu pr
another two feet of serving space
in the dining room, drae put the
card table. 'Anflthfr good job. for
it is as a base for portable -sewing
machine when, yqu -jpt
to make new curtains.
At spring cleaning liinj,- with
cupboards to empty and scrub,
have the table at your, .elbow t
stack dishes, books, knic((knacks
on. I find it easier on the
back than putting such objects v
on ti c floor or scattering' (hem
on existing surfaces.:
Some of '. the newer 'folding
tables are so handjjpme they
could easily stay in the-living
room as game or work (able or
take the' place of a dinette table.
Black steel frames highlighted 'by
brass touches set. off the new
colors used, for pjastic )pps. If
you do plan to leave your folding
table unfolded most of 'the, tjme,
give some thought to the color of
the top since it. roust blcmi 'with
I join room coior scneme.
Antique white, coral, .beige,
flame, aqua, pink and a glisten glistening
ing glistening gold are a few of the colors"
you'll find. RounJ and- oval
shapes, some with-an apron edge
epvpred to jnatch the top, might -suit
a room corner better than the
traditional square' top. v..-'
! 4 H

Jo rial and KJllienvidc
j Staffers




Box 5031


;n 5


j Productive

.i t

IA ,' L I, Ul.fL. A 2-0 74 0 J 2 V74I Lu MO J H. m(t




Mr and Mrs. M. I. Dodspn of Tampa, Fla, nnounce
th, eSitSSent Pf ti5 daughter Patricia Ann to Mr, Leo,
ntrXtyuX Ji of Mr" and Mrs Charles Motyk.ewicr
Schiller Park, III. The weddiM w take place in June. :
Mr and Mrs. M. L. Dodson are residents of Balboa The
ride-to"be graduated from Balboa IIiSh School in 1354. v
Members of the Constituent Assembly QU9tf''wW fconor
the President of Panama, His Excellency Don Dicky Ar,as,
with a banquet at the Hotel E) p3naima on Thursday,
Don Luis Garcia has been elected by the members of the

Constituent Assembly t address me rm'umi.


Mrs. E. H. Neville Jr. Entertains
Mrs. E. H. Neville Jr. was hostr
,.4eniv i.t a hirthdav Daily

featuring' bridge "and breakfast at

Schellhaus of West Newton, Mass.
Mrs. Schellhaus is a house guest
bMr. and Mrs. Neville and is
Mr" Neville's aunt.
Guests at the party were: Mrs.
-Nancy Hatchett, Mrs. Dons Gre Gregory,
gory, Gregory, Mrs. Marge Kascutf a n a
Mr, Fascue's mother, Mrs. LHei
Casles, Mrs. Ruth Sill, Mrs. Rose Rosemary
mary Rosemary Anderson, Mrs. Ann Jones,
Mrs. Charlotte Yarborough, Mrs.
Evelyn Clark, Mrs. Mary dour dour-neayr
neayr dour-neayr Mrs, Marie Corngan and
the Misses Grace Rider, Shirley
Moffet, Emma Walbaum, feadie
Haigh, Kaye Clarke, Milured Ma Ma-Mahon,
Mahon, Ma-Mahon, Ethel Ferguson, (.race
McDonald, Dorothy Moody, Claude
Aycock and BorhM Hermo.
Nine Year Old Makes Round
Trip to Alone
Mn. Joyce Hudson is looking
forward to a visit from her young
sob Doral Sebastian before she
- leaver for Hongkong. Captain Jack
Hudson is with. ?AA.'
, Son Donald will spend one week
with hi mother and will make the
round trip alone. Donald is nine.
He resides with Mr. and Mrs.
Curling at Diablp and plays tor
the Police Team;
Tea Party At Strangers Club
Mrs. Alonso Fernandez, Mrs.
frank T-irmeB, and Mrs. Iuis
DeArmas Eave a tea. party on M'
turd ay afternoon at 2123 at tne
Strangers Club honoring Mrs. Ar Armando
mando Armando Grumberg, the former Ly Ly-dia
dia Ly-dia Herrera pf Colon.

Mrs. Grumberg is leaving for
Caracas, Venezuela where Mr.
r.rn.nhertr has beer aouointed

manager vt the Coca Cola Export

sales company.

Guests included Mrs. Raul He Herrera,
rrera, Herrera, Mrs. James Cin, Mrs. Floy
.Tapn. Mrs. Eddv Eder. Mrs.

James T. Butler. Mrs. Osvaldo

Heilboron, Mrs. Francisco Maffei,
Mr'.-Isaac' Osorio, Mrs. Henry
Ci.nnnc M :Hnhpn Arria. Mrs.

Huberto Leianadier, Mrs. Julio

Salmi. -Mrs. Laureneio Jaen. Mrs.

Hustavii Velarde. Mrs. Robert

Von Tress Mrs; Harry 0 a s t r o,

Mrs- Frank Kudoiph, Mrs. voion
Arcia, Mrs. Juljo ppminguez. Mrs.
Charles St. John, Mrs. Olmedo

Alfarn Mrs Jnrtre Merrier. Mrs

Juan Antonio Nune? Mr?. J H o

Nino, Mrs. Arisijaes i 'ernanuez

Mrs. TTenrv Simons Oulroz. an


the Misses Eulalia Guardia, Her
cilia and Thelma Herrera.

lar Mrrilimrers nave House Guest

Mr. and Mrs. Jpe MedJinger

have as house guests, Mrs. A, Res Res-nik
nik Res-nik who arrived from Costa Rica
locf Tliftht - ,

Mrs. Resnik and son Robb will

be arriving today from New York.
Young Robin will, be the house
guest of Mr. and Mrs. Hindi Piprn Piprn-ond's
ond's Piprn-ond's son Steve,

Mrs. Back and Mrs. Orr
Co-Houses At Coffee
Mrs Warrv T. Back and Mrs.

GcOrge C. Orr of Balboa were co co-hostesses
hostesses co-hostesses yesterday' at a cqffee
party held at the Army-Navy club

at f ort Amaaor.

, i i i

Mrs. John C. Fawcett
In Commnemnt Exercises
fr John C. Fawcett of Balboa,

was among the 66 graduates at

the Commencement .exercises in
the Greek Theatre at the Univ University
ersity University of Redlands recently.
While at the University of Red Red-lands
lands Red-lands Mrs. f aweett majored n

The graduates and their parents
were honored at the senior lunch-1
eon and a receptiou at the homei
pf President and Mrs. George H.;
Bosticks Visiting la Panama J
Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Bostick
re staying at the Chiriqui Land
Company's- Guest House. Mr.
Bostick is Assistant Manager of
ih rhiritmi Land ComDanv in1

Puerto Armuelles, and will be in
charge of the Panama otlice of
piat company for a while.

Meetioa Of Rosary Altar i

(ociety Held
The reguiar monthly meeting pf
the Rosary Altar Society of bacred

Ileart Chapel. Aneon, was neia in
the social hall last Tuesday.

Present, we t axner ancnaei

Wye, CM., Rector, Mrs. Mary
Hiedemann, President, Mrs. Aud Audrey
rey Audrey Kin:aid, Secretary, and Mrs.

Maria oe la Guardia, Treasurer.
Guest of honor was Mrs. Andrew

t Ncal. house eiusst of Mr. and

Mrs. Joseph Rincaid of Apcpn.
Mrs. Neal is Chief Cataloger of
Walter Reed Army Hospital Li Library,
brary, Library, Washington, D.' C., and
Chief of the Medical Library,
which is a part pf th Post Libra Library.
ry. Library. ;
Hqstesses for the evening were
Mrs. Molly Edmondson and Mrs.
Maria Meriwether.
Other members present were
the Mesdames Macel G o u 1 e t,
Helen Barrett. Joan Cartptto, Do Dorothy
rothy Dorothy Kohl, Vivienne Harold, Cat Cat-hnrine
hnrine Cat-hnrine Filri. Fthprl Field. Margar

et Horn Frpdprira Cornish. Mary

Mnrtnn Verda Truiillu. Elizabeth

Skewing and .Ellen nernan.

Paul H. W. 0)ander To Speak
At the t'jgualr monthly meeting
of the Ladies Auxiliary of the Mar Margarita
garita Margarita UniQB Church to be held in
the church parlor on Tuesday ev ev-rtino
rtino ev-rtino th Rev Mr. Paul H. W.

Olapder will speak on "The Great

Mrs. Char es canson ana wrs.

Jnhn Prim, will be co-hostesses at

this meeting.. All- women interest

ed in the Margarita Union Church

are invited to attenfj.

While the names of such famous
people as Walter Wine bell,
George Baldwin, Ann Sapdcrs, El Ella
la Ella May Sutton; are well known to
everyone they are also the names

of Hybrid Orcnids that m ne on
evhihitinn in the sDacious i nd de

lightfully decorated ball room pf

the Hotel Washington, Cplqn, sa

The Committee has announced
that mors than 5Q difterent hybrids
in all their exotic color will be on
hand, as well as 20" others from

various Central ana soutn Amen
ran rnnntries.

A ypique arrangment of orchids
for various occasions and home

riprnratinn will also be featured.

An educational layout for tpe be be-from
from be-from seed nod to mature

nianf with thp various media used

for growing orchids should prove

interesting ip eveiyu".
Members of the society will be
on hand at all times to assist indiv indiv-iduals
iduals indiv-iduals pr groups on conducted

Orchids will be presented w ev
ery lady that attends.
Catholic Daughters To Hold Tea
' The Catholic Daughters of A
merica. will sponsor a Tea and ex

liihit nr hnnks and nerindicals to

help ctpimerpbrate Catholic Press

Month at at. Mary s nau, pmw,

this afternoon at.iour o ciqck.

tended to all ladies of the paruh,

young ladies of tne nign scnoii pis-

cussion group. m.emoers, oi He
Balboa and Ancon Altar Rosary
Societies and the newly formed
Pacific Side Cathplic Wqmgn'i
The speaker of the afternoon will

ba Mrs. Fatnpia atarifun.

A. a Z jfar-o'.J retire;!;
farmer a-vi rancher, mun rend
Otot of his time near his invalid;

wife. To pass that time he literally
whittles it away. ...
Ills pride and joy is the perfectly j

prairie scnuoncr.
Among his other carved pieces Is
a collection of rifles, each measur measuring
ing measuring scarcely three inches in length.
and dogs of many breeds which
are less than one inch high.
?a rinps if all with ft nm'lfpf

knife. that was old and rusted m tieqi
he found it on his farmland.

i' I w

n f j


Eer hear of

J U i i i i w C i -
Can 1 Gunman Gel?

( ; v

Vi. -i UP)

Mich.. (UP) -! -A ) -rd p

alarm?' Fire.Clv.rf Earl Heeler said! 1 e V 'd 1 ho!u up

the Dowagiac t ire Department re-:

eeived one.

The 17 -year-eld CanaJ.aa vouih
walked into the s'.ore and pulled a
revolver on the 65-year-old clerk.

Mrs. Anna florvath, an HuBgarsan


fZC.'LE AT7S.tN..-.SITYCr r,"."

-1 1

a w t l.f-

c r
:ur c t
a L 1


Two fire trucks were sent to a
school when a citizen reported it

couldn't find any fire, thev went toi'i'grn- But the woinaa
talk to the man who bad turned enrageo than fazed.

the alarm. j She grabbed a 10-inch butcher
I. was then discovered he hadiknife and took a couple of swipes!
seen a reflection of a rubbish firej t the boy, sending him fleeing out;
nf thp i the door. Arrested later, he com-!

school which made it appear thePlined '"I riidnt even hae time1
school was on fire. to tell her it was sUckup.

ELIilESTABTii From 5 to S p :n. ;
ABVAXCTD: rrm 7 to I pit'.. tS::-c.! i::;.-.n ei:c.d to eon eon-iiA:ion.
iiA:ion. eon-iiA:ion. cc.noi.t.u.1 lra!.oca
I'l'itraUoii eatr.ri st Sefttry' Office 'r.'.;i ba 'd rj of
i-tyi Irjm to ij and fvotn 3 to pin K-b ic,oe V m,a..d
f hidns Kt9'i.fcl U S:-R fur mm .e .;0 j-
mined. Ctru::c; of Annw:fr Ul be ivn by reueai.

eid of the search
for Sunday pleasure

X v our rPft0P elegant .
'"' k '"''," '- '" .'
. 1
from 7 p.m.
"you can quit lookin for that "somefchinn to do"
en Sunriay our famous Sunday Hffet is truly the
end of the search! . for delightful, danceable music,
' for tasty, delicious dishes, for atmosphere so agreeable
you have to force yourself to leave!
In the Rella Vista Room or outside terrace
with Clarence Martin's Orchestra
and Lucho Azcarraira at the ortan
' 3.5 ppersoo Call Mm, 3-16G0, for reservations

Bella Vista Room nightly
the best in
Dining and Dancipg ,,
Clarepce Martin's Orchestra

A Kirkeby Hotel

Ffcb npllre Ut Inclusion in this
column should nubmilled In type typewritten
written typewritten fim and mailed to one ol
the box number limed daily in
cial and Ollierswise," or delivered
by hand to the office. Notice ol
meetings canaat b accepted by tele telephone.

Mr. Harold W. Sander, fipneral

Agent for the Lincoln National Life

insurance company wu spea$ to
the Carribean College Club on
"Life Insurance" on March 1, at
7:3Q p.m. at the Red Cross rooms

in i-ristooai.
Monthly Meeting
The monlhlv meelina of the Wtl

ma Miles Navy Wives' Club was
held recently ft the Community
House at Fort Amador,
The following new members

took thp oath of otlice: Gloria VYil
liaver. Rarhara Kellv. Rita Wv

hinski, Ary Newkirk, Gladys, lolt,
and Marcre MeOlaiiSfin

A trip to Fort Amador is plan-

pea ;or woimay.

The esular monthh meetin? of

the Ladies Auxiliary of the Mar-1

garita Union Church wjll be held
on Tuesday, February 28th at

7:30 o'clock in the Church parlor.
The Olon Inter-American Worn-

an s Club wul field a board meet meeting
ing meeting on Monday, Feb. 27 at 3:30 p. 1
m, at Club Headquarters.


RCA UlCTOR and Panama Radio Corp.


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r (
-J -J

t Street No. U IU U CearaagaUla '. :. ; t lwU JS. ; J.fN tut. Lefevre T Street
I Letter Plasa e. St "Street H) Uifeal Atjm . dt 4rMis Ave. and n St 1 la Pom 111
Central At, it 4th t Jnly Are J : Central Aveaa ' y St snot Re. B V.a EjpeAa Ave. .'.;..:, .'



nr. C. t brf Dr. R. Avfla Jr.
D.D S. (GeorjetowB laiTtrsllj) M.D
Tlvoll 4th of July) Aye, No. MAM
(opposite Ann School riaypouno)
. Tel 1-tM ranaxoa.
', Phone Panama 1-0553
Pckn Shipper! Morerj
Phone. 2-2451 1-1562.
Laarn RMim
Rldint ft Jumpini clanw whr
r 5 p.m. Phone 3-0279
,, f by pp
"We lhap Your Figure" ;
T femoui McLevy Mchlni.
Swedish Meosaie Steem Batli
for male anil female
(Dr. Scholta) m
SS Just Aroeemena Pfc. 1-BIT
Balboa: -4 or ran.i J-I6M
Studio El Panama Hotel
Do; and Cat
- 1
7 Ct.'jV.rirnotideitL
Calle 4ft
No.. 2-66
Tel. 3-1902
: ; look
You Can Now Buy Auto Automobile
mobile Automobile Insurancs by, tele telephoneImmediate
phoneImmediate telephoneImmediate Cover Coverage.
age. Coverage. Dial Panama 2-5000
Save on direct shipment
'Top quality fishing
; equipment
Panama 3-6318
Grchzia, k$ Oiiiccr
Shire Speech Pkn!is
OSAKA, Japan, Feb. 25 (UP)
iuritiin Furhits. tht former Jao-
anese Navy officer who led the
air a,uack on Fean HarDor, snar snared
ed snared a speakers' platform here to today
day today 'with American Evangelist
Billy, Graham.
Graham addressed some 5,000
Japanese at an open-air rally.
Before opening his sermon, he
turned the rostrum over to Fu-
chita, ,who commended Graham
on the effectiveness of nis arouna
the-world preaching tour.
Furhita led the attacking Janan
est planes which bombed Pearl
Harbor in 1941. Alter me war ne
became a Protestant minister,
LOTS for
CompdriiaJL if
Av?'. Eloy Alfaro 15-159


1 IHI'

- : e.-i


FOR SALI: Modern tection:!
tefa with lett ef Ht covert,
$90; oik elining room tible
(round) with 4 chein $35; mo mo-hogeny
hogeny mo-hogeny telephone tiki J5.
Home 675-E. Curundu Hcifhtt,
C.Z. Phon Cur. 6262. v
FOR SALI: Bendix automitic
weiher, ood conditio. Cheap.
3-4896. 7th Street No. 7, El
FOR SALE.- Goinf away. Thro
kedroom left, one dininf room
let, n living room tet, three
kimboo leri, gai atova, two Chi Chines
nes Chines rwgi and ether furniture.
Juan Pueei, Telephone 4 1 or
19S Colon.
FOR SALE: Automatic washer,
automatic electric ttove, doubt
van. All lik aw For sal or
trad. Phon 3-6840.
FOR SALE: Philip radio, rec record
ord record player RCA, ttoe, twin bed
with table, good condition. Tele Telephone
phone Telephone 3-3258.
Schedules Talks
Fr. James Murphy, C.M., of
the Vlncentian Fathers, recently
asslened to St. Vincent's In
Rainbow City, is giving a scries
of Lenten sermons at Coco solo
Chapel each Monday evening at
7. Fr. Murphy was assigned for former
mer former v to the Vlncentian Mission
Band, and he Is Summarizing his
talks for military personnel and
their dependents in this series
of sermons. One of his early as
signments after ordination was
to the Canal Zone, and he re returned
turned returned two years ago to give
Missions and retreats in the a-
rea. During the war he was an
Army Chaplain. All military and
Canal Zone personnel are invitea
to attend this series oi nis mis
slon sermons.
The Coco Solo Choir will pre present
sent present the new Easter liturgy and
are hard at work each Monday
evening after devotions. Military
Personnel and their dependents
on the Atlantic side are invited
to join the choir. Edmund Ar
chlbold is organist and Ivan
Thorpe, director.
Days of Recollection are to be
held for the men and women of
the Atlantic side in, March at
Coco Solo. Fr. John King., C.M.
Superior of the Colon Vincen
tian Fathers will' conduct a day
of Recollection for Women on
March 3 at Coco Solo. The Davs
of Recollection will begin with
stations on Friday evening
March 2, and continue on Sat
urday until 4 p.m. A Communion
Breakfast for those making the
Days of Recollection will be held
on Sunday morning March 11.
Stations of the Cross are held
each Friday afternoon at Coco
Soiito at 4 p.m., and at Coco so
lo at 7 p.m.
Pro-Vesfcrn Policy
Receives Okay Vol:
ROME Feb. 25 fTTPV Premlpr
Antonio Setrnl today won an
overwhelming vote of confidence
in the Chamber nf Dcnnt.iM rm
a program rejecting neutralism
ana s sruu io ine leit in Italy.
The premier's victory also a a-verted
verted a-verted any threat of a domestic
crisis that would ieoDardize
President Giovanni Gronchi's
visit to Washington.
By a vote of 584 to 52. the
deputies approved Seeni's xto
western foreign policv as well as
ni. domestic financial and social
The anti-government votes
were cast by the monarchists
and the neo-fascists. The Com Communists
munists Communists and leftwing Socialists
abstained as they have done on
all major votes affecting the
Segnl government.
The vote also aDDroved See-
ni's appointment of new budget
ana treasury ministers to suc
ceed the late Ezio Vanonl. The
new appointees, both of Segnl's
Christian Democratic Party, are
Adone Zoll as budget minister
and Gulseppe Medici as treas treasury
ury treasury minister.
Five B57 Bombers
ar In FEasr
TOKYO, Feb. 25 -(UP) The
striking power of the U.S. Far
Fast Air Force will be bolstered
next week with the addition of five
B57 jet bombers, a spokesman
said today.
The arrival of the jets will bring
the number of B57's in Japan to
about 15, and additional E57'i ev eventually
entually eventually mav rjp'ace the B26 bom
bers in the FarEastrthe spokes -
man said.


FOR SALE: 1951 Old.mobil.
hydrameti. radio, $9.75. 0776 0776-F,
F, 0776-F, Williamson Place. Balboa 2 2-3724.
3724. 2-3724. :
POR SALE:- 1951 Studebaker
Comm. V-8 2-door tedan, radio,
$500. Call 2-1713.
FOR SALE: Je.p Willy Com Commercial,
mercial, Commercial, 4-wheel drive, good
condition; girl'i English kike,
large. Phon 3-3282. Noun
8054-D, Margarita.
FOR SALE 1953 Old.mobil.
Super "88" 4-door, hydramafk,
power steering, power brakes,
rear seat speaker, heater. Origin Original
al Original owner. $1350. Call 84-4292
r ftr 5 a.m. 84-2298.
FOR SALE -1953 Hudson Hor Hornet,
net, Hornet, dual rang hydramatic, twin
H. power, new wiw tires, ra ra-dio
dio ra-dio and heater, windshield wash washer,
er, washer, solex glass, two-ton paint,
turn signals, excellent condition.
Reasonable price. Call 88-746
after 5 p.m. or 86-7115 befor
3:30 p.m. Qtrs, 369-A, Franc
Field. ., :
FOR SALE: 1951 Oldsmobil
Super 88, vry good condition.
Price $800. Call Panama 3 3-4865.
4865. 3-4865. Coming H-Bomb TesI
May Be Wilnessed
By Press Observers
The government is studying the
idea of letting a few press and
scientific observers witness the
forthcoming Pacific H-Bomb tests
so they can give the world a first firsthand
hand firsthand report.
Some officials believe that per permitting
mitting permitting such eye-witness reports,
within security limits, would help
prevent misunderstandings about
the tests. e
They feel the reports would
serve to offset Communist propa propaganda,
ganda, propaganda, reassure some free world
nations that have misgivings about
the tests, and guard against mis
leading news leaks.
It was understood the Atomic
Pnerey Commission and the De
fense Department are thinking of
allowing a small number of U.S-
newsmen to attend the tests as
representatives of the entire press-
radio-television media.
' Another proposal, made inform informally
ally informally through the State Department,
would admit as spectators some
of the scientists taking part in the
United Nations' study of radiation
effects of nuclear tests.
The new H-bomb tests are ex expected
pected expected to start in the next month
or so at the Eniwetok proving
ground in the Pacific. The govern government
ment government is taking every possible pre pre-cuation
cuation pre-cuation to avoid any incident like
the one in 1954 when 23 Japanese
fishermen accidentally were dust dusted
ed dusted with radio-active fallout.
Ducked-Dean Decision
Dries; Dandy Dropped
OXFORD, England, Feb. 25
(tip i An Oxford University stu
dent leader has been suspended
for trying to get a dean to Jump
into a duck pond at 2 a.m. It
was disclosed today.
Frederick Bradley, 21, presi president
dent president of the exclusive Trinity
College claret club, explained he
led club members in making a
late nieht "courtesy call" on
Junior Dean John Cooper.
He said they made the call
"with a view to a little involun
tary bathing" on the part oMhe
"Regrettably, the junior dean
was in bed and did not welcome
the members," .' Bradley added.
"In their disappointment they
remonstrated rather too- forci
bly."... ................
Swtfchsd Affsclbas
End in Divorce Case
LONDON. Feb. 23 (UP) Fif
teen-year-old Michael Didcot
started dating a 14-year-old girl
and ended tip belnp; named co corespondent
respondent corespondent in her mother's di
vorce case.
Granting a divorce to Frank
Winsor, a 48-year-old painter,
Judge John Flowers yesterday
said that a worse case Of adul adultery
tery adultery would be hard to imagine."
The Judge said Didcot started
visiting Winsor's home regularly
after he began datim? daughter
Diane. But after a. few visits he
switched his attentions to her
mother, and later came to stay
in the Winsor household as .a
"Eventually this young man
usurped the husband's position
in the household," Flowers said.
"The husband felt himself noth nothing
ing nothing more than a lodger."
Diane and her mother left the
court together after the case.
Michael, now 19, went off in an
other direction.
TTlcr;apl 1s rifrt: tttt b"7 friend
any longer," Diane said.


BOX 2031. ANCCN. C.I.
ATTENTION 0. I.t Ju built
ndr furaiihed apartments, 1,
2 Bedrooms, bet, cold vat,'
Phon Pens 1-4941.
FOR RENT: Furniahed apart apartment,
ment, apartment, one couple or two. Amer American
ican American neighbors. 48th Street No.
, 27, apartment 2.
men in Pueblo Nuev. $25
monthly. Phon 3-6168, Akide
Garcia Cerrea :
FOR RENT-Modem two-bedroom
apartment, living dining
room, large kitchen, maid and
laundry room, screened, hot wa water.
ter. water. Far further detail pleas
call 3-4946, 3-6737.
FOR RENT: Spacious two-bedroom,
twa-batk screened apart apartment.
ment. apartment. Living room, dining room,
garage and maid's jurtr. Pri Private
vate Private entrance. Camp Algre.j.
Phone Panama 3-0873.'
FOR RENT. Larg apartments,
furnished and unfurnished.
Hout 25-A, 3rd St., San Fran Fran-cisc.
cisc. Fran-cisc. ".
FOR RENT: Larg 3-bedroem
apartment, unfurnished, well lo located,
cated, located, asy transportation and
reasonable price. Call 3-3566 of
FOR RENT Furnished 1 -bedroom
modern apartment, garage,
168 Via Belisarie Porras.
FOR RENT.r-Apartment, porch
and dining room, two bedrooms..
'l" Strt N. 26.
FOR RENT Ideal. ft a back"
lor r a couple, no-bedreerri
apartment, vary modern, hot wa-
tar, all screened, near El Pane-'
ma Hotel. CaU 3-3421 Panima.
FOR RENT Nicely furnished
n-bdrm apartment facing
the park n Ave. Peru nesr th
Lux Theater, Ne. 57. Phon 3 3-0746
0746 3-0746 r 3-3099. '
FOR RENT: Spacious, luiuri luiuri-out
out luiuri-out apartment fa II Cangreje.
Two big bedrooms, tiled bath bath-room,
room, bath-room, big tiled kitchen, larg
sunny living room, balcony with
: little garden, maid's room with
separate bathroom. 3-6016.

Seven Israel Warglanes Fly Over
Egyptian-Held Land; Var Threatens

OAZA, Palesline Feb'! 25 ((UP)
. QattAN Torn
I uv v en vu 1
lover the Egyptian-held ; Gaza
Strip oi souuiweswuH -ou
during a two-hour period yes yesterday,
terday, yesterday, it was announced today.
An Egyptian military spokes spokesman
man spokesman said five Israeli fighter cir circled
cled circled the Belt Hanoun Area at 10
a.m while a sixth was reported
over Khan Yunis at noon. Ob Observers
servers Observers in Delr El Ballah sight sighted
ed sighted an Israeli bomber at, 10:10
a.m. ;," ;t .;:' v.' .-'..
The spokesman said Egypt has
complained to the Armistice
Commission about Israeli viola violations
tions violations of the Oaza'boundarr, ...
In Jerusalem, a'tnited Na Nations
tions Nations communique said Syrian
authorities claim this weekly
attacks on Israeli jtsnma oout
on the Sea of Galilee were the
work of 'vulagers1rightenei
when Israeli fishermen came
very close to shore." ?
The communique said the "Sy "Syrian
rian "Syrian high command-has. issued
orders that there is to be no re repetition
petition repetition of the attacks v
Israel charged yesterday that
the Syrians, have fired on Is Israeli
raeli Israeli fishing boats four times
this week, lnjurins: no one but
frightening some fishermen into
abandoning their nets. . ;
' Egypt will be ready by. early
summer for a possible attack on
Israeli with Russlan-suoplied Jet
planes and British-built Centu.
rion tanks, Gen. Ylgal Yadln.
former Israeli chief of staff,
warned today..
"The arms oalance in the
Middle East has already been
vem heavilv tilted in favor of
Eayvt." Yadin said at a news
conference. "By June- or. July
Reds, Nationalists
Trade Heavy Firing
"tatpet. Formosa. Feb.-25 (UP)
Communists and Nationalist
Chinese exchanged artiuery
for more' than one hour today,
the Ministry of Defense(- an announced.
nounced. announced. .. ,
A Nationalist communique said
fV, fnTrimiinlsts fired 122 shell
agatast Quemoy and Little Que Que-moy
moy Que-moy from their post at Amoy,
and 15 rounds from' the neigh neighboring
boring neighboring island of Llhyu.' Nation Nationalist
alist Nationalist ortiliiirv ar:xr:i t? f!r,
the communique said,


IDEAL Venetian blind i supe superior.
rior. superior. TROPICAL roller shade.,
traverse curtain rails. For free)
estimate and sample call ROB ROBERTO,
ERTO, ROBERTO, Phon 3-14904. 4
FOR. SALE: Wetter Electri
French phon $20. Cad 3-2919.
FOR SALE Bar ceunrer m
ceilent conditio at re a tenable
price. Can b see at Hotel In International,
ternational, International, j :
FOR SALE: Holland violoncel violoncello,
lo, violoncello, brand new with cat. Leaving
Isthmus. Phon 2-0212 r 2 2-0025
0025 2-0025 Panama.
FOR SALE. Male Pekinese dogs.
II Hi Street and Second Avenu
N. 108, San Francbc.
FOR SALE: Mahogany bedroom
euite: twin foam rubber mat mat-tresaes,
tresaes, mat-tresaes, box springs; radi phon phon-graph;
graph; phon-graph; 1952 Studekakor Com Commander',
mander', Commander', excellent condition,
$675. Call 2-1631 until 7
Saturday and Sunday.
FOR SALE: 20-cu. ft. Interna International
tional International Harvetter Oeep Free,
takt tap model, like new. Tele-
phene 3-1848, house 72-A,
New Cristetal.
FOR SALIt 1 B class hydro hydro-plan
plan hydro-plan with 10-hp Mercury rse rse-ing
ing rse-ing ngln $150; 1 model 20
Hlggin 12-gauge shotgun $30.
Pkn 3-1741 CrlttmVal.
available stud per. Call 13-
Deerficld, Mass.
Known As hoist
This town of some 500 persons Is
known is "the beautiful ihost."
Deerfield" was laid out just west
of the Connecticut River in 165,
but not'a Bingle settler came here
until 1669. To all intents and pur purposes,
poses, purposes, 'nothing' has changed nor
happened here for 200 years. Deer Deer-field
field Deer-field : is -one of those 1 rare com communities
munities communities where the charm of by
gone, days remains.
. Its main industry today Is its
schools Deerfield Academr being
the chief institution. Deerfield Aca Academy,
demy, Academy, one of the oldest boarding
schools in' the country, is joined
in the town by Eaglebrook and
Bement schools.
of this' year Egypt will have
absorbed the new arms inflow
and the. summer would thus
mark the beginning of the ac-
tive -phase," .. .- :" :
Yadin said Israel is expand expanding
ing expanding its army to full wartime
in strength intense preparations
for the eventuality of war."
He stressed that an adequate
supply of arms for Israel from
Great Britain ana tne unite a
States would be "the greatest
single contribution to the teace
in the Middle East."
If theiUnited States and Brit Britain'
ain' Britain' decline, he said, Israel may
have fy look for other sources of
supply, possibly even behind the
Iron Curtain. r.
Six DiiliTcrK:i3
' BEIXEVTXTJB. Ill.rcFeb. 25'
(UP) Kti nnrsons ;were killed
and at least a score Jnlured to-
J . .1 1 A .1.1.
aay oy lornaaic winas inai na.p na.p-ped
ped na.p-ped across Central. Illinois and
Missouri Tmntls. 1
The worst disaster appeared to
De at-summenieia;' in., wnere
three' persons .are known dead,
fnn. Jh1vlr nt rnllrHnir. lwrr.r
"leveled" and the St Clair boun
ty sheriff's office reported ."more
peoole may be mlssIng.,, y;.
. Kt4t" nnl! nM two' ftf t.rin
dead tentatively were identified
as Mr. and Mrs. Walter rreze.
At St. MaTy's-hospital In East
Sr. Triiiln Til iit.ririrlt.t Slllrl a
4-year-ol'd boy, Wlllard Hollo-
way, .aiso was 'Kiuea ana mat
his 2-year-old sister Sharon was
ininred. ,.
The, sheriff's office, here said
t.ri Btnrm starterl hlnwlncr from
the southwest across the coun county
ty county to the northeast abot .12:30
a.m.' .. ,- I- .'
"Those neon'e who were VIlled
llvM nt. TMR5 stnMrm be tt"n
Mlllsfadt and T.Ast St. Louis"
county Jailer-Joe Koch said.
"Summerrieid- goo nit pretty
hard, too. We don't know yet if
anybodv was killed or badly
hurt." Koch said several hours
after the first reports for-help
were received.
, "We sent a car out. but fallen
wires and trees blocked tht
roads'. I understand Scott, Air
rorro Ease was a3ked'to. send
sn'.'j'rrrf s. 8"d raises! pr""m-


FOR RENT: Spac appropriate
for eftie cr commercial business
in new concrete building nemed
' "Mentrry" en Av. Argontina,
"El Cangre Jo" district. David F.
d Cattro, Av. "V N. 24.
Phn 2-1616
ARMY COUPLE desires vacation
juaitars around March 14. Pref Pref-,
, Pref-, rably Balboa. Reference. Cam Cam-be
be Cam-be 6268.
Scout News
Cirl Scvfs Okterv
"Thlnklrtf Day"
me traditional "Thinkins Day"
of the Girl Scouts was held on
Washineton i Birthday in the ear-
den of the Governor's Mansion.
Mrs. John Seybold invited t w A
gins ana weir leader irons each
troop in the Canal Zone, includine
Brownies, Intermediates, Mar i-
ners, Wing Scouts and Senior
Service Scouts. Since "Thinking "Thinking-Day"
Day" "Thinking-Day" deals with International
Friendship, delegations of the Mu Mu-chachas
chachas Mu-chachas Guias and of the Inter International
national International Girl Scouts attended from
Colon, Rainbow City, Gatun, Gam Gam-boa,
boa, Gam-boa, Paraiso, La Boca and Pana Panama
ma Panama City. .,
The program opened at t a.m.
with a greeting from Mrs. Seybold.
Mrs. Hagborg led the Flag Cere
mony, followed by the Pledge of
Allegiance and tne National An
them. The girls then gave their
Girl Scout Promise, Brownie
Premise and tang their Promise
Song. .'
Highlight of the program was
the presentation of the Birthday
pennies, to tht Juliet Low World
Friendship Fund This Thinking
Day fund of the World Association
of Girl Guides and Girl Scouts is
used- to give a boost in places
where Girl Scouting is in its in infancy.'
fancy.' infancy.' A portion of the-fund goes
to the international encampment
at "Our Chalet" in Switzerland;
the' fund also provides for an ex
change among Rangers, Senior
Scouts, Counsellors and Trainers,
1 Unique originality was display displayed
ed displayed by the containers in which the
pennies were preseniea to in r i.
Seybold. Symbolic of the day was
a realistic hatchet, filled with one
troop's contribution; another troop
had fashioned a wishing well of
adobe with a thatched roof; there
was a rustic campfire, the black blackened
ened blackened pot held the coins; typical of
Mariners was ship molded of
foil; several troops used their
troop flower for decoration: the
current feverish anticipation of
the advent to the Canal Zone of
Television inspired one troop's ima imagination;
gination; imagination; a pup tent sheltered one
container; a hobo bag on a stick
held another troop contribution:
there were many variations of the
Girl Scout and Brownie Trefoils
and. models of "Our. Chalet" car carried
ried carried out in such media as wood,
fabric, metal, clay and paper,
The presentation of funds was
concluded with the entire group
tinging "Our Chalet" in both
Spanish and English. Mrs. Wesley
Townsend, President of the Canal
Zone Girl Scout Council spoke
briefly about the dedication of La
Cana" in Cuernavaca. Mexico.
.The patio was a colorful study
in International Friendship when
all girls presented enthusiastically
participated in. dancing "La
pa." the, Mexican Shuffle Dance;
there was a frequent change of
partners as. Martha Miller played
her accordion. "Ciellto Lindo" was
sum in -both Snanish and Enslish.
( The Friendship Circle, in which
each girt made her wish silently
because of the laree erouo. and
the tinging of "Taps" concluded
tha program, which was. followed
by appropriate reiresnments.
Workshop. Meeting
.The Atlantic Side Girl Scout
Leader's. Club held their 'monthly
workshop meeting at .the Scout
House in Margarita T h u r a d a y
mprning. Following a short busi business
ness business meeting, Mrs. Louise Rainey,
Chairman for the Leader's Club,
introduced Mrs. Ana Mae Butcher
as the guest speaker. Mrs. Butch
er gave a very interesting talk on
Bateas; the preparing of them for
designs and the finishing ; proce procedure.
dure. procedure. She exhibited many of her
beautifully finished products and
offered advice and interesting sug suggestions
gestions suggestions for those who plan to
make, a bates, and teach their
Troops this native Panamanian
art.-,.-:',':." ,v '
The purpose of these monthly
meetings is to present new ideas
for troop program planning to the
Adult Girl Scout leaders in vari various
ous various phases of the eleven program
fields of Scouting.
The-next meeting of the Girls
Scout Leader's Club, will be held
March 22 at the Scout House in
Margarita at 9:00 a.m. All regis registered
tered registered Adult Girl Scout members,
including leaders, committee
members and interested persons
are urged to attend.
lirDDLEFIELD, Conn. (UP)
i- A burglar who broke into the
Middlefield Gran and Supply Co.
tit only cmekenf eed 60 cents.


Ctamlich's Santa Clara Beach
Cottage. Modern conveniences,
Mderet rates. Phene Gamboa
M Casino. Law rets. Phon
Blbj 1866.
PHILLIPS Ocnsid Cortaeee,
Santa Oar. Bex 435, Balboa.
Pkan Panaata J-1 8 77. Cristo Cristo-11
11 Cristo-11 3-1673.
Sfcrepaei's furnlibed house en
beech at Santa Clara. Talephen
Thempien, Balbaa 1772.
Real Estate
FOR SALE: Beautiful lots at
Coronado Beach. Prices from
15c. Mar meter. Make awn
term for payment. In Panama
call Eiienmann 2-4505; In Cor Coronado
onado Coronado sea. Castillo.

Pride Of Air Force
Is Count Of Gastyne

the pride of the Air Force is air airman
man airman First Class Serge de Gasty Gastyne,
ne, Gastyne, Marquis de St. Maur, Count
de Gastyne, and Viscount de Mon Mon-tauriant.
tauriant. Mon-tauriant. But that's just "as he is know
royally on the continent," a press
release from his station at Boiling
Air Force Base modestly admits.
Serge's record and talents cut a
wider swath than his continental
titles, they say.
Lean and aesthetic looking.
Serge was born in France, the
toa of Christian de Gastyne, a
famous French artist. His mother
it the noted French authoress, G.
G. Geller, whose "Life of Sarah
Bernhardt" has now been trans translated
lated translated into 15 languages.
Sort wat commander of a 100 100-man
man 100-man underground sabotage squad
in France during World War II
which wrecked scores of Nazi
trains. He became an expert
boxer under the tutelage of the
late great French fighter. Marcel
Cerdan. He is the master of eight
foreign languages.
And as love would have it,
Serge is married to a gneeral's
daughter. His father-in law is
Ma j. Gen. Richard C. Lindsay,
chief of planning for the U.S. Air
Serge's principal distinction in
me ait rorce, nowever, is nis
unique job.. He is the only man
in Air Force history at least
sice it separated from the Army
whose "military occupation spe
cialty" is composing music.
And the Air Force isn't alone
in recognizing Serge's musical
talents. At the request of Dr.
Thor Johnson, director of the
Cincinnati, Symphony Orchestra,
Serge has written his third sym
phony. "L'lle Lumier." He did
it in his spare time. r
Dr. Johnson halls the work as
one of the greatest recent works
of a young composer. He s lea
hiring it during the orchestra's
currenteencert season, i
After World War II, Serge came
teitmerica and was sponsored by
U. S. friends through the Univer
sity of Portland, Oregon, School
0.60 0.30


1:15, 5:0S, 8:57, 1:55 PJVL
Barbara RUSH
Martha HYER 1
He held a knife at the throat
of the Comanche frontier
in Technicolor!


Via Espana, suitable for Embas Embassy
sy Embassy or larg family, furnished r
unfurnished. Phon 3-6168, AJ AJ-cides
cides AJ-cides Garcia Correa.
Boats & Motors
FOR SALE. 14-ft aff rimmti
sailboat with !' -hp. outboard
motor $200. 85-4182 business
hours only.
FOR SALE: 14-ft. boat, 10-
hp. Johnson motor with Trailer, I
excellent condition.: Coca Sola I
766.'' .V
Help Wanted
WANTED: Maid t sleep in.
Must hav references. House
531 Chagres Street, Ancon.
Music and a general's daughter.
of Music and the Eastman School
of Music in Rochester, N. Y.
.. His career really got off the
ground when he tried to sign up
to fly jets in Korea. He was told
that not being a U. S. citizen,
meant he could not become, an of officer.
ficer. officer. But the Air Force could use
his composing talents, he was
told. So he enlisted.
For time he wrote musical
scores for Air Force films. Then
he wrote an ambitious musical
composition called "Conquest of
the Air" to- help the Air Force
celebrate the 50th anniversary. of
powered flight.
While working on this project ht
met Raylyn, Gen. Lindsay'
daughter. She wrote the words for
bis music.
0.60 0.30
1:15, 2 38, 4:43, 1:48, 1:53 PJM.
j bad!

rw--- ------
." J



mrnna VaJ"


5 ; I

35c. 20c.
In Technicolor and
Tony Curtis
Coleen Miller in:
F J V 0 L I
33c. 20c.
Silvana Maneano in:
Plus Plus-Grace
Grace Plus-Grace Kelly,
Cary Grant in:
60c. ; 30c.
Joan Crawford, all honey on the
outside, all fury on the inside...,
Shows: 1:05, 2:38, 4:43, 8:48, 1:53
60c. 1 30c-
la Technicolor
This was the kiss that changed the
Destiny of the .Frontier...
Jack Talance Barbara Rush
Martha liver in
; D:;tVE-i;iTI::strp.'.
60c. 30c.
R l Q
In Technicolor urid
in Technicolor
In Technicolor and Cinemascope
Kirk Dou;!as Paul Lokas
Peter l.orre James jlason in:
Al?o: John Pavne. Rhonda Fleming in
George Sanders &
Virginia Mayo in:
"Kin; Richard and
the Crusaders''
Ranriolnh Scott in:
-Ridinj Shotiun"

- g

oo in. i

l in g f j

Will Rogers, Jr. Has Mew. TV- Show:

'Personal Journalism


pA HOYttS TV UD!0 f! r
U fry EnMnt Jhnio Jj

Fo Be

NEA Staff Correspondent

NEW YORK-NEA)-Will Rogers. Jr.. .Is about to stait a
mornta TV show oyer PBS, in ppposition to "Today1; and. Dave
Garrowly. He says the assignments "like starting a newspa newspaper
per newspaper in a town that already has one."
It's typical of BUI Roger that he uses a -.newspaper com comparison,
parison, comparison, for actually his big love Is newspaper work. He never"
thought much about performing or television It as Uu
Cowan a CBS official Who created "The $64,000 Question' -who
came tip with the Idea of spotting Rogers on the program
" "I'd never met Lou," says Rogers, "and he'd never met me.

But he called me to New or$ aim now xm bub v i
, The decision to come' East was going to try to make "Good Morn-,
something of a problem. Rogers! ing With Will Rogers, Jr." a pro pro-has
has pro-has a home and family and bu- gram that reflects the Rogers per per-sine'ss
sine'ss per-sine'ss in California. The business sonality.
U the Rosea Co., which "deals in j "What will be different about
!r..i -.,., faihpr'!i estate.' the program." he says, "will be at-

I rJl EilLaiV Uv J .7 T ...

what's left of it." He formerly


HOLLYWOOD (NEA) Close Close-ups
ups Close-ups and'Longshots: Its tune for,
comedy again in Hollywood.
Violence and sex have dominated
the screen for the last couple of

j years while TV comedians soared
in popularity on home screens.
Low Hollywood figures' TV com com-ledy
ledy com-ledy has' oul-laiiKhcd itself and
i bluepruits for 19 jii 'call for mqre
I finl mnr film rnmprhps. 1

The oox-ofhee click of "The I en


served in Congress and putmsner
t newspaper in Beverly Hills.
The son of the great comedian-actpr-Iariat
twirler and there's
-a strong likeness, physically
says he's nothing like his father,
says he's nothing like his father,
ality, some political Ifiews, tal-
ant ..- -. .j -.

But there's enough similarity
in appearance dry wit, natural naturalnessto
nessto naturalnessto make him a potent TV

pojbjlity. Anc Bill Rogers is

WiUi CoUlc
only use my legal name Will I
for formal things like birth certi certificates,
ficates, certificates, passports or TV shows."

cbs is DUttina a lot of money

into the 7-8 a.m. show. It's a big

drive to wean some of the audi

ience away from Garrowayv

ing in "Summertime" and Anne

Baxter's toes with sex appeal in

"The Come On" are .- moving up
to the eyes which once flashed
the stop-and-go message in almost
very movie.
Ursula Thitis' rb$ bia, wide-

icrtan-filling clqttups of thtm

do rriojt of her tmoting oppoit
Bob Witchpm in 'nfilo." 5yn

Bob s imprtssed about in oye

with her eyes
dolls do with
of dialog. It's

der Trap" proved that "TV doesn't,.! bpuI oi tht doll whft In p.rwtt
, i i .1 j. i n n.l T-..I LJ A-1 J

nave a SirailKie UOIU uu wusiuijiria ir 11 mr, mocri layivi. riw iwim

for ,laughs.

So Hollywood's setting its tickot

traps with rnirfh .moldy antj rpafj rpafj-noss.
noss. rpafj-noss.

Headed fpr the Bijoiu aqd
R itzes are such comedies as "De "Designing
signing "Designing Woman," with Grace Kelly
and Jimmy Stewart; Ginger Rog Rogers
ers Rogers in "The First Traveling Sales Saleslady";
lady"; Saleslady"; Judy Hollidny irt "The Sol

id Gold Cadillac"; a musical' ver

sion of "It Happened One Night'';

Paramount's ""Anything Goes,''
and a quota of Dean Martin and

Jerry Lewis ttcklers.

Hollywood was built on laughs
slapstick comedy. Now it's be

ing rebuilt on them.

."With, all this money," says Bill

Rogers, '.'if I can t make a go 01 1(,
I should gp tc .Timbuktu."


"She says more
than most movie
whole paragraphs


THERE'S A HOWL for "Seven

Year Itch" fans in "The Lieuten

ant' Wore Skirts When Tom Sw Swell's
ell's Swell's wile, Sheree North, leaves
home to become a WAC. Jn a situ

ation exactly hk the one m
itch," Torn meets glamor girl
uostairf. Rita Moreno, who. tells


J'Otir meeting reminds nie of a

movie I saw recently

Sorrv' sm Tom, I didn t

titude. There'll be no new gun

micks or revolutionary ideas. But!

there'll be a' new kind of attitude.
It'll be my attitude. 4111 be per personal
sonal personal journalism on Ty. I hope to
make it -informal, whimsical,
light-hearted. We'll discuss the
basic thing but there'll be a lot
nf fontnrp stones. And we'll ex

plain things, like' what is a soil niulling over the Idea of turning at,'

1 He'll

Dcanna Durbm are being offered
to TV by Universal-International
studio. The quoted price is $100,060
a picture for one network run .
Lori Nelson Is the doll helDinz

For 27 years, the "Voice ofiDean Martin forget now that Mrs.
"Firestone" has purveyed pure iM.' is .suing, fox divorce.

e assica music, wow t irestone is

sto iht picture'

Selected Shorts: MGM'si tAiking
a deal for Harnett Kane's Civil
Wat novel,. "The 'Smiling Rebel,"
as a Lana Turner starrer
Kim Novak will be the doll in
M-ario Lanza's life if he 'signs for
"Golden Boy" at Columbia .
Ronnie Knox, the UCLA football


Rdbzclivily Keeps
This Bni!d:n3 Emply
"hottest thing in the atomic,
age" is a sUtcly empty building
here, last recently occupied by
Kclekct, Inc., makers of X-ray
The building was contaminated
in 1951. A tiny platinum capsule of
radium exploded. Experts imme

diately washed down the building.
Contaminated machinery was
crated in lead and shipped to Oak
Ridge, Tenn., for atomic burial. :
, All seemed well, then someone
learned workmen had tracked
radium dust to every corner pf tht1
building. Everywhere there was
the : ciick-clickety-clickcty-c lick
from the Qeigcr counters.
Last September, when a man
applied to the board of health lor
pennission to use the building as

a rest nome, tests snowed the
building still dangerously radio radioactive.
active. radioactive. Kettering Laboratories, which
tested the building, said repeated,
scrubbings and time might render
it safe for occupancy eventually.
But its repqrt said some areas
would have to be buried in con concrete,
crete, concrete, and a constant check, far
radioactivity woijjd have, to be car carried
ried carried on.

Kelekct went to court soon after
the apcident and asked $200,0110
from its insurance company, A

ruling is still pending.

One of the' objects splattered by

radioactive particles when tne cap

$ule exploded was factory-new
auto. It was crated In lead and

now lies burled in Oak Ridge.

be billed as "Will Rog

ers, Jr.," even though his irienns
only use my legal name Will


tutor tskintf rumitlll

least one of their ABC-TV and Ra- he ; producers oi iv s Medicat- Warner Bros, studio" "before

dio shows into a jazz program. will film a new series, J-y i making a screen test there,
would feature Paul Whiteman. Desk,", described as. "the.-. first ; ...
--' time the screen has attcmped to! -'. i
capture the true, authentic story1 Nat Benehlry, sop Qf the late
Uiiftftpcu '. ctnrv Tnrt than 300 this tuirih V tit n I ft urithnnt I Rnberl Bench ev. is writing

girls milled around as Benny glamor and slylizalion." , screenplay for MGM-based on his
Goodman held auditions for the own idea. The working title is
snnt of vocalist with his new band, "wild Bill Hickek" will boeomo! "Scotch Mist" .., Dick Haymps

nr.'t nrcuc naon IhvpIv blonde:. t,in..,ran with Cuu w.j. lis nickine'iiD a few needed green

Virginia -Wicks: had a hunch. SheiUan and Andv D.vino In tht TVIbacks in a. Holly wood night-club

snnuerf a crirl who "looked likeirslct thv created. . i enaaaement , . Hedy Lamarr,

v iha tviu iAuwim.i'.t wanira." a r w noin ni hidv. ts nvmn w

1 1 she explained later. And she talked1 i.a(Pst candle-melting report on'erly Hills hotel reading movie
1 riilo the girl, a kid named Mizti Cot-the Liberaee film, "Sincerely scripts. :

tie from Mcuonaia, wnoa yours." Jn one big city where

been in New York tor tnree Liberaee made a personal appear-

The most moderp equipment
Wtt 16th Street No. 13A20 Phone 2-1473
'SttjicriQr. Cacifiac
vy can proudly say say that Wf have no competitors
' because our service is superior!





Careful Attention
Because we give rapid service,
precise and efficient and at any
Because we have the Best in our
line. Cadillac Hearses, and
American Materials.
Here we do not try to fool any anyone,
one, anyone, our prices are lust and at
the level of every pocket.




months and was- selling handbags ance on the stage the day the film
in a department store. opened, his fans mobbed the thea

ter and the box office took in


CHIP OFF THE OLD YIU The Ule Will Rogers and Will, Jr.

Mitzi'd never sung professional-! $u,ooo

ly. She had no pictures of herseu.jsmiicy

She had no record ot ner voice.
But BG listened and liked and
signed her. She beat out g i r 1

who'd sung with Stan Kenton, Bit-;
ly May and other bands. She beat,
out girls far better looking. I
- But she had that something BG!
wanted. MiUi Cottle's on her way.1


Next dav's take, without 'The March of Dimes mail cam-

in person, was only $U00!paign here is especially comprer

. .. i : jhensive. r;vcn- ine niayurs noic
THE EYES nave it in '58. j got a campaign letter. And the
Movie cameras .which found i envelope was addressed to the sta sta-Katharine
Katharine sta-Katharine Hepburn's feet appeal- ble. '.

Guild's Latest Play

lSuds In Your Eye Opens Soon

The funniest trio to rock a thea theatre
tre theatre in 'many a season will make
their bows U the audiencea t the
Guild Playhouse March 5, When
"Suds la Your Eye" will be pre presented
sented presented by tha Theater Guild for a
run of 6 performances.

This rkhly comic tale of the
trials and tribulations of Mrs. Feel Feel-ey,
ey, Feel-ey, a generous Irish widow who
runs a junk-yard in San Diego,
Calif., between innumerable glas glasses
ses glasses of beer, and her two house housemates,
mates, housemates, a home-lpving Swedish
widow-whose vegetarian son in inlaw
law inlaw doesn't appreciate her cook cooking,
ing, cooking, and a former singing teacher
who, can't carry a tune, was dra dramatized
matized dramatized by Jack Kirkland, of To To--
- To-- bacco Road" fame, from M a r y
Lasswcll's popular novel. (

Pd by Jane Darwell on Broadway, f
is Mary Brigham, while Miss Tm-J-kham
and Mrs. Rasmussen are
h pisnH0 Avcoch and:

' Betty Hutchinson respecti y e 1 y. the dosing lines

Roy Glichenhaus directs the piay
and John Leitnacker designed the
'.'.set,.'-.-:....-'..--" :l:

curtain until



Fronf the opening

Cornell Institutes
Cqs Photographing

Mrs. Feeley's actors are the junk-yard proprie-

troubles involve some dozen San, tress sauor M-phew. played by

D i e g 0 residents from the lo- John McTaggert, a night school
cal tax collector to a slightly ri-i Spanish teacher, played by Pat

bald girl of Mexican ancestry and Lee, who provide the romantic in

Latin temperament, all providing terest; and Chinatown, a teen-age
mcatv parts for the talented rost-, Chinese lad whom Mrs. Feelcy has

er of the Theater Guild players.1 adopted and who manages 'he'r

Chief among the supporting cnar- junk-yard and shaky finances for

7 her, played by Paul Mobley.

ITHACA, N. Y.-(UP)-A "race "racetrack
track "racetrack spectograph" that photo photographs
graphs photographs gases traveling in shock
tubes at 17 times the speedy of
sound has been designed by a Cor Cornell
nell Cornell University student.

Aussics Embracing
Fox Hunting Frills

New Roller Skate
Improvements Due

Richard Rosa of Schenectady
said the tube is placed in front of
a drum camera in which the film
is rntato.. c fast the inlaHC OI

O the wave travels. The film can
"chase" the image of the wave as

11 moves along tne tuoa auu t";
tograph the history of gas parti particles
cles particles in the tube.

cles in the tube.
Rosa is a student
gradual school of

KYOGLE, Australia (UP) -Tallv-bo,.
and away we go, and

'cheers for myxomatosis!

TheyTI' be "ding to tne nounus
again in the Kyogle area in an attempt-
to whittle down the local
population of foxes.
Since the introduction Oi myxo myxo-is
is myxo-is to kill off the over-abun

dant rabbits, foxes have been ager, predicted new designs in the
raiding local hen houses, piggeries roller skate field will make for
and even attacking calves ii, an radically new performance and
frnrf in opt food. skating ease. Design ensineers

' Kvude Isrmcnr plan twmeetthe'have taken a new approach to rolt
" a 1 1 . 1 1. -c .

r fV.i'npll's menace wiin iox nuius aons in me er stsaies such as itiuer 01 giavny

vnnautical traditional style of pink coats, and traction ability, beauty of ae

' buEles and

NEW YORK (UP) Anticipa

tion pf a bullish sidewalk roller
skate market in 1956 has prompted

the Winchester Western Division

of Olm Mathieson Chemical Corp,

pearly tq double its advertising

expenditures this year,.

H. A. Swain, -roller skate man


shades of

John Peel. 'sign and function.

j 'i'.-i.;


Ann Blyth, Edmund Purdom, David Niven and George
Sanders head the cast of M-G-M's colorful Cinemascope
drama "THE KING'S THIEF" which oper on Wednesday
at the Bella Vista Theatre.
Set against the court, background of Charles II during
the reckless days of the Restoration, the picture's adven adventurous
turous adventurous action sweeps irom the highways of llth century
England and their devil-may-care highwaymen which
made this one of ths most interesting eras in history- Its
story is based on an actual Incident during the reign ot
' Charles II, when a young soldier of fortune made a brazen
' attempt to steal the Crown Jewels from the Tower pf Lon Lon-:
: Lon-: don v - ;
The new film reunited Ann Blyth and Edmund Purdom.
who co-starred in "T Student Prince." Miss Blyth Is cast
as the daughter of nobleman who has been put to death
after falsely having been accused of treason by the King's
favorite counselor. To prove her father's Innocence,, she
alignVhcrself with a dashlne hiuhwayman (Edmund Pur-
dom). The association brines adventure, peril, hairbreath
escapes and romance into their lives, culminating in the
suspenseful attempt to steal the Crown Jewels.
Purdom's new role follows his Die hit with tana Turner
in "The Prodigal," David Niveh, usually seen hi Ueht com comedy,
edy, comedy, now enacts a "heavy" as the scheming Duke of Bramp Brampton,
ton, Brampton, whese nersonal ambition almost wrecks a kingdon.
George Sanders as the pleasure-loving Charles II. enacts
, this monarch for the second time, having portrayed him
previously in "Forever Amber."

opens on Wednesday at the BELLA VISTA Theatre. Advt.

California Extends
Helping Hand To
Confused Motorists
ina hand has been extended to

ward niotorists who often drive fori
miles in the wrong direction bp-(
cause of road sign confusion. I
The human eye has a tendency
to skip, and frequently this will)
pause the man oehind the wheel toi
misinterpret what he reads on di-l
rection posts planted along : the'

highway. But Slade Hulbert andi

Albert Burg of the university oti
California at Los Angeles' institute!
of transportation and traffic en-j
gineenng have the answer.
They say a thin black line drawn
on each driver's' tip sign separat-l
ing towns in one direction from 1
locations in another would save,
much wasted time.1
And the state highways division!
agrees. The' suggestion has been!
ducted under simulated driving!
ducted updpr simulate drjviqg;
conditions. :
Eighty persons viewed movies of;
road posts photographed from the j
window of a 'swiftly moving auto.!
They were asked tp write on a
sheet pf paper their impressions of 1
direction resulting from visual
contact with both the standard and;
experimentally lined signs. It was
discovered that the idea put forth
by Hubert and Burg reduced con considerably
siderably considerably the number of errors.
Another innovation caused by!
the testing is that the highway!
division will discontinue use of the

isign giving four directions, as in

was louna mcsc.icnueu 10 cuiuuse
and mislead the driver.' .' 1

because of that we ask your attention, and co cooperation
operation cooperation $o wf may attend to you as
you deserve.

now on, when storekeepers
announce g 0 1 n g-ouUif-business
sales, they'd bettc go out of busi business.
ness. business. Gov. Abraham A. Ribicoff
signed into law a bill outlawing

phony "close-out" sales by fly-by-i

night storekeepers and vendors,'


Diablo Hts 2:30, S:15, 1:0(1


Mon- Tne of lht K Monlny'

Martrita 2:30, 1:15, :3;
r.rne KFI.I.V
"It's Always Fair. Weather'
ClnymaSfone fnlor'
Mar. "LAl'GlllNfl AVNE


"T It I A I,w

iTiim. "Bl DI.VII.I.II)"

GATI'N t-.n




Cristobal 2

30, :1S,

.lack SrRNAS
AU ShowiiMi MONDAt!


2:30 5:25 8:20

WARNER BROS m., I?rw,"P nc-aa .T'
' mm 1 nmm i 1 t .,A
, yMf"rcouon BrrpM ohonic Sound

- ' I t m.1 ... t 1

t.aiiiJLjMiii'ii ultmmJLd



- aaa,aaaaa SSSiaVWBf.AMa sfwBlf


STERLHiG HAnnis iiewtg:!





ll.A ROfA

Jeff CHANntf H



. Silvpna THANOANO
"M AMI 0"

CAMF BIT RO 1:15 :20

CinemaScopt Cc.on



; p. '""

Ratlio Teletype Circuit? Pfivacv Equipment
Microwave Motorola Fixed and Mobile

fill L .i-.nuMfllnnpn

' For information call
V!!?cx-Co.-C-:r::,:::i3.1ir5 3!jJ!!,

Sunday, rrrnrARr 2,.?;i
T: A 9 TO
-0 (ft 7 0
f 4
-MS- "i W
Horses Vie For Berths


In Francisco Arias Paretics
Sprint In $1,000 Features

Two $1000 six and one-half furlong: sprints for
the track's best horses in which they will try to gain
berths for the March 11 $7500 added Francisco Arias
Paredes Classic headlines today's Juan Franco race
ti. i,i,(,.;ro" rsr nit! main the same for tht elastic.

stout-hearted Polemon against six) The second qualifying race and
iciA hnnpfuU. including! co-feature should be a much more

t. : il .nri ri a kpmere.

FmhaVsv Galisto Charlie AlcCar-i first Leading track championship
fhy ,ndy,Repold'will also t a k e'elaimant Mossadeq will be oppos oppos-irrtn
irrtn oppos-irrtn thevent b Kadir, Albatross, Alormina,
'L fin'uher will out- Melendex. Rosier, Salero and sta-

i.iue f the'hlemate Ooulento.

"L'Xfed barters will
":. tu hio rare
fummai:"u" "'.t.rrf i that
is xne opinio yl ------
the two least likely to make it are
Galisto and Charlie jncwiui,.
Empire Honey, Blakemere
end Polemon ere the probable
mutual, choices and are expect expected
ed expected te stage a hot battle for the
winner's share of the P';
The weight assignments r
these "qualifying" races will ro-
' .Andy Bebeatea
HOT ROOKIE Andy Hebenton
f the New York Rangers is the
first National Hockey League
rookie to score 29 goals, wing'
man Hebenton is 26. stands 5-9
and weighs 180 pounds.
Juan Franco Tips
1 Te Gano
2 Panxaretta e
1 Consentida
4 Chepanita
Golden Corn
Dawn Sonf
Blue Moon
Single Slipper
Lucky Test
Mossadeq e
Turf Lodge
5 uuarare
1 Lion's Claw
1 1 !!. CuJ
9 Polemon
10 Albatross
11 C. Prince
Torfor Incant o J5
James Cagney In
Martin it Lewis in
Today IDEAL .25 .15
Farley Granger In
e George Montgomery in

; JNvnrts yoy to attend the
; mil TCrti'iOHT AT 7 PM.
i i:iviWTio:!Ai tei:::is tou?jiai:eiit

)Mn't V

Winntn unit he mil til la play k the
Tint Panama InietnaiUmal 'Sennit Tournament
, (Feb. 29 March 5 at LI Pattatra)

.Snacks from our barbecue and
drinks sold during the tournamen.
at moderate prices


i hotlv contested event than t

bel Mossadec, Melendex. Rosier and
It 1 Sa pro. four-vear-olds. nave oeen
assiimed 121 pounds. Kadir. Alba
. ---- nHPr horses.
get in under 123. Opulento, a three-
year-old. will tote oniy iu
Alormina, tht track' speedi speediest
est speediest horse, will be at a decided
disadvantage because of tht rid rid-r
r rid-r assigned to handle his rains
J. Carreno, This jockey is con considers
siders considers to be one of the worst
if not the very worst foreign to
show his wares on the Isthmus.
Ainrmina. Melendez. Rosier. Sa
lero and Opulento apparently will
ihave a tough job on meir nanus
it nnalifv. The "experts" opine
i that Mnssadea. Kadir and Alba
tross will make it among the first
five easily. ,
Ten ether races are included on
a star-studded card that should
be chock lull of thrills from the
starting bell.
Juan Franco
Mutuel Dividends
1 Amln Did! $9.60. 5. 3 80.
2 Dainty Dutchess $34 20, 15.
3 Gonzaga $4.80.
1 Rlscal $5.20. 3-20. 3 20
2 Cascador $3.20. 3-20.
3 Dona Beatrix $4.60.
First Double: $:
nriFsn race
h Ika $10.40, 5.80. 6 40.
' i2 Lady Edna $6. -80.
13 PanchlU $8.40.
j One-Two; $111.49
11 Sirena $17.40, 5. 3-
12 Volador $3.40. 2 60.
3 Papa Rorra $450.
Quiniela: tiSM
I Curazalefia $3 JO, 2-40
;2 Uyuyuy 2 60
II Don Goto $8 40, 8.60. 3-80.
)? Copar $. 6.20.
"3 n Rega.lP $9 40.
1 Tony $10.80. 3 80, 3.60.
2 Elko $3. 220.
3 Postlnovich $2 80.
Second Double: tlI6.C0
1 Ting:at $3.60. 2 20, 2,20.
2 Naranjazo $2 40, 2.20.
3 Yosikito $2.20.
Quiniela: $3.C0
1 Kina 40. 5.20. 3 40
2 Empire Magic 13.80, 2140
3 Genazarito 4 00
One-Two 6420
1 Bradomln 4 80, 3-60
2 Fbrero II 3 00
Ko Show Betting;
1- Perslflage 9. 40. 280, 2.20
2- Grey Juan 2 40, 2 20
Cachafaz 2 20
1- Joe 12.20. 8-80, 3 20
2 Rlna Roi 4.40, 4 00
J Don BrlgldO 2 40
Men's Doubles
A Hum

' SOMEBODY CAN'T MISS Seton Hall and Niagara players i
' look like firemen catching somebody falling from a window at
I they scramble for ball during Madison Square Garden game. Bill I
i Runge of Seton Hall (No. 7) seems to have first call, but dark-J
jerseyed Niagara players move in to dispute that. J

Juan Franco
fj". Horse
Jockey Wet,

1st Kate "Special" li Fes.Purte $500 00

1 Golden Corn J. Phillips 115
2 Hurling Park B. Aguirre 110
3 N. Touch M. Guerrero 108
4 Arpegio
5 Danielo
J. Jimenez 104x
H. Ruiz 106
V. Ortega 115
O. de Leon lOOx
F. Hidalgo 115
F. Alvarez 108
6 Te Gano
7 Panicus
8 M. Melody
9 (Two Colors

2n4 Race "Special'' Imp. 6Vi Fgt.Pe $500.00 Pool Closes 1.15

1 Dawn Song G. Sanchez 112
2 Venganza J. Phillips 112
3 Incaica V. Ortega 112
4 Radar F. Godoy 109x
5 (Panzaretta A. Vasquez 112
6 (Must Be V. Castillo 112
3ri Race "H Natives

tVi FeiNr. $275.00

j 1 Malagnefia
' 2 Malaya
V. Brown 114
S. Carvajal 107x
F. Hidaipo 104
j Tap Lady
14 Consentida
J. Phillips 106
J. Jimenez 115x
; 5 Sixaoia
J6 Golden Fun G. Montero 87x
7 Piropo C. Iglesias 105
4fb Race C" Natives

I Gutierrez lOlx Not against die
M. ycaza 108 Would pay welt V
O. de Leon 103x Showmg improvement
V. Brown 110 Looked good in last
fi. Carvajal 115x Runs well at times
G. Montero 107x Not in this class
F. Godoy HOx Usually close up
H. Ruiz 111 Ran weU in last
A. Vasquez 113 Back in best form
L. Tunon lOlx Would pay off

1 Mufeco
2 Que Undo
3 CfcepaniU
4 Souvenir
5 Fuego
6 Miss Maria
7 Tilin Tilin
8 Moonshiner
8 Okiland
10-Golden Pick
'5th Race 'Nee-Wiiiam' Nat 4 Vi
;l Cachlta C Iglesias 105
i2 Fundador M. Ycaza 108
3 Apache V. Brown 111
j 4 Blue Moon V. Castillo 112
5 San Cristobal F. Hidalgo 108
1 6 Guarare O. de Leon 112x

6ffc Race 'H-2 Smti T Fe Feme $400.00 Feel Closet 3:35

1 Choya
2 8. Clipper,-
3 Firenze
4 Ocean Star
5 Coronelino
8 Lvncal
. Carvajal 11 Ox
A. Vasquez 115
C Montero lOOx
O. de Leon lOlx
J. Gincora 112
C. Ruiz 113
B. Aeuirre 110
H. Reyes 115
!7 Am. Maid
! 8 D, Maiden

7rh Race "f 1-yterteJ 7 Fft.Ferte $500 00

1 Devons. Club M. Ycaza 108
2 Valley Star O. de Leon lOOx
3 Fellac M. Guerrero 113
4 Dark Sunset L. Giraldo 118
5 Florera G. Montero lOOx
8 Lion's Claw F. Alvarez 112
7 (Moon Beam R. Gamero 108
8 IL Maker J. Samanlego 110
8th Race "Special Imp.

7 Fes.Ferte

1 Cartlllf ro J. Phillips 130 Unknown quantity 30-1
2 Lucky Test A. Va&quez 110 Makes Jwai d''liit 81
3 Bos'un's Mate G. Mont, 102x SUJ1 plenty green 10-1
4 Little Fool Vrra IPx Seems one het 1-5
$ Tireme V, Ortega 113 "Unwed thus far 101
Hri)c F. AJvaiez 108 Should be runnrr-up 2 1
7-T. Wall F. Hidalgo 115 -Bmk'i entrymate 21

9rfc Race 'XlaHif." I Fei


1 Polemon A. Vfrpara 107x
2 Krnbase A. Vavjuez 123
3 Oallsto F. Alvarez 123
4 Wakemrre L. Giraldo 123
5 ;h. McCarthy V.C'astiJlo 115
fl Kmp. Honey C. Banchez J23
7 Keynold B. Aguirre 121 Race "Classif." tmptVi Fsi.Ferse $1000 00 FwhOow. 5:40 .yultOmMnyS
1-KadJr V. Castillo 123 -Heeaininn bt fonu 'llT wfe' r

2 AJbatroi
3. Aguirre 123
3 Alormina
4 MPK-ndcz
8 P'!er
8 fialero
7 M'a.dpq
8 'Opulento
3, CanefiO 123
A. VssqiU'Z 121
V. Ortega 121
f, Alvarez J21
K- Flores 121
.11. Pu)Z 107
l-C. p.rand
I 'I Ul f ItitUtu
O. cl Ion JUlx
A, yawjui'Z S its
A. Ubidia 103
i 3 Our kHtn f
i4 AUtni o
V.. f'M4'V VlhY
I a L. 1) I rouble h
iR-Cl). I'lllK-fi ft. (

Aeuirre W'imM ntVtt UuuM
uvhMl lij(X Id mfl 'l!v i.L;in

u lemppstad

A. VaidMa 118

i f
Graded Entries
Pool Cloies 12:45
Knocking at the door
Has good workouts
-Not ready yet
-Could surprise
Big things expected
Hard to beat here
Rates good chance
First local start
Improving steadily
Could make it now 2-1
Makes debut Tiere 10-1
.Reportedly improved 15-1
Good early speed 8-1
Should beat these 1-2
Rates good chance loo 1-2
Peel CIoms 1:45
Ran weU in return
Usually close up
Serious effort here
Dangerous contender
Way down in class
ught weight "may help
Could upset too

Vt F9i.Pnc $275.00

Fene $250.00
Has shown nothing
Ead legs hamper
Should be close up
Good early speed
Reportedly improved
Should score in debut
Nice effort last
Jockey will help
Interference last time
Disappointment of late
Poor effort in last
Blazing early speed
Excellent race, previous
Would pay fat odds
Fool Clescs 4:05
-Could pay off again 8-1
Could take it IJ 5-1
Seeks repeat victory 2-1
Racing to best form 3 1
Early speed only 10-1
Long overdue 2-1
Could get up now 3-1
Surprised La lait 3-1
Feel CW 4:40
Ftirte $1000.00 Foel Cletei J;I5
Sharper than evT
Di&tawe uits ttylr
Apparently ut)ass'J
ftazor fctiarp too
Uoesn't belong here
Returns in tjwd shape
Msy qualify
4 1
15 I
-2 J
5 1
Hard to beat here
Fastest t eiawsy
NH off last race
- Musl improve ple.nly
.lilanre suU
N'i 1 at pr'eiH.
Kpr-ntiv CJuiean fj.'t
,,l i
( jii
- VVjIJ 1uJ.t' ( aoou '
- JJis. luiw
Aimiiin ti j..yol(
- 'ilMWllltf itiipl'OVt'torlit

15-1 ( I


J,wip"l);l itihiMy

Fishing Editor
Of all the glues used in t o d
building, the Resorcinal Resins are
probably the most useful
Glues of this group are usually
of the two-element type, consist consisting
ing consisting of a liquid glue and a sepa separate
rate separate hardener in powered form. A
filler, such as walnut shell flour,
is ordinarily mixed with the hard hardener
ener hardener to-facilitate working, i
In some respects these glues
are similar to both the urea and
phenol types. Resorcinal adhesives
are quite responsive to tempera temperatures
tures temperatures above 75 grade F., setting
up in approximately one hour at
w t .......
Additional heating does not In
any way damage the glued joint
in fact, .a. rod section intend for
conventional freshwater fishing
can be glued together, held at
160 grade F, to 190 grade F. for
tour- nours, removed from the
warming box, scraped, ferrules
and cork handles fitted, guides and
top mounted, bamboo surfaces
sealed, and be ready for fishing
the evening of the day the work
Joints will test in excess of 90
per cent of full rated strength
Ihe remaining 10 per cent will be
realized by natural ageing, which
snouia use no longer loan one
week. ..
The liquids used in preparation
of the glue include an appreciable
percentage of alcohol. The low wa water
ter water content, therefore, tends to
minimize the bamboo swelling so
noticeable when other glues con containing
taining containing 40 to 60 per cent water
are used.
From the practical viewpoint
this means that the ferrules may
be mounted much sooner without
fear of loosening due to the shaft's
drying, and shrinking.
In addition, .resorcinal : resin is
completely waterproof, extremely

5-1 f ;."
2-1 I
10-1 f

Feol Closes 2;20 I I

25-1 I
8-1 I
3- 1 f
15-1 i
4- 1 I

Feel Cleses 2:55 5

2- 1
3- 2

NO ROOM Wayne Patton of Florida State' found all paths
blocked by Troy State's Roland Powell, so he went into the air
and got off a pass during contest at Tallahassee, Fla.

Vestrex's Radio Manager Will
Arrive In Panama

l'ul V. Knymr, manaKcr of
om New
? OIK w wir,
Walter Grofl:!-
that company's
:l(a'i!o Manuier
Mr. t;ro4.seinnper Is making

'imv inn inrou",n vnun Amrannnun:i dv th WeHtrex Cor-

I'a vi hf.ii-i iitmn i.nir
ii.n.'k of radio rommiinlrwtjrm
itlaoiji'h'i'it all thi territory,

DuriiW ti) stay In Panama Mr.'Monatel.
kjr')f-elnn?'er will b- lionoiedl He hns written neverat articles
3 rorys ntt' rjnffefirr wreh'for-tef.rin4f.ti(
10 j (lit nil,! i d ui tiiij (iuvet riiiii'tiUifUl liij? thone on tilini shortwave
rvi-i) 'riiiiini'iul,im litt.i'-i ifil vi?, oum'ty, Dlatr control-
11 I S'.J hi roiiiitiiiiiJi'-nilon egtilp-Mcii J J i nultii triuiMniltler. unci
5 I (i nil liuyti jem KordliiUy lii:I''M tnniHlulor.i,-Mr. (irtumr-lfln-3'.'-d.. i'T U tt M'liloi inctiibrr of ths
32; i.U'. c IMuy-r Ii3 liad 'flit.ln.ti.ltuts. of Ilndlo Englnerr.
I rxi.-iinv (Din:' hi iMJi'i lot a! ; Advt.

stable under conditions of heat up

to the charring temperature of the
wood, and proof against attack by
fungus, mold, or bacteria, rrom
the purely functional standpoint
there is very little to be desired.
Its color, a reduisn-purpie, now
ever, is a distinct disadvantage.
Regardless of the precision to
which the individual splines are
cut, it is practically impossible to
produce an invisible seam.
(Distributed, by NEA Service)
Tickets Going
Fast For Next
The sponsor of the appear-:
ance of famed Spanish mata mata-dor
dor mata-dor Luis Dominguin at La Ma Ma-carena
carena Ma-carena bullring next Sunday
was of the opinion that tick tickets
ets tickets will be all sold before the
day of the corrida comes
Dominguin will alternate
next Sunday with Mexican
matador' Alfonso (Calecero)
Ramirez against four full full-grown
grown full-grown bulls at the local bull bullring.
ring. bullring. Impresar'o Alberto Kelso said
advance ticket sales were of
such volume as to justify the
belief that very few if any will
be left by next Sunday after
noon. t
'Tickets are being sold at Ho Hotel
tel Hotel El Panama, Iberia Restau Restaurant,
rant, Restaurant, Concordia drug store and
at the .bullring's box .office,
telepbone 3-4579.
period of 30 years.' havlnt; at
tended Union ColleKe in Scheiv
ectady, New; York, and having
worked with the American, East
ern, and LudinRton Airlines ai
enclneer, superintendent of com
municatlons and' ftround station
maintenance enulneer. Later, he
Associated hlmscli with Howard
Hughes as radio consultant in
preparation ; for the latter's
around-the-world-f light. In 1943
he was transferred to Bell Tele Telephone
phone Telephone Laboratories to assist In
the design of the 33A radio
transmitter tor the U. S. Gov
ernment. His work at Bell Tele
phone Laboratories resulted In
patents covering frequency shift
radio equipment.
Mr. GroRselflnRpf was trans
ferred to Westrex Corporation
New York In 1048 as radio man man-aster,
aster, man-aster, and since that time has
supervised the company's com communication
munication communication equipment activities.
Mr. Gro8Rlflni?cr, has several
patents In his own name In the
electronic Hold. In 1951 he de developed
veloped developed a radio printer receiving
RVHtnm known as the Westrex
Dlvfitel. Continued developments
a.on this caulpmcnt were recently

require-ipnrnwm, nna are row-avaiiaDie

to Rovrrnnlcnts and communlca-
tlon comnanles as tha Westrsx

ri;n rr.t.

Me 4

HAPPENS EVERY YEAR Casey Stengel gives his usual wink
and points to the calendar date, opening day for his Yankees.


WIfY all the whoop-de-do about
downtonwn, fund for University
of Washington athletes?... w hen
virtually every major college foot
ball team in the country has the
same kind of a slush bankroll. ...
It takes 678 sectional games be before
fore before the state high school basket basketball
ball basketball championship of Indiana is
Bill Russell's USF mates have
figured out a way of stopping the
swooping center,.. "Wait," they
taunt, "until you get up against
Wilt the Stilt Chamberlain"...
(could happen in the Olympic elim eliminations)...
inations)... eliminations)... "Man, that'd be some something,"
thing," something," says Bill. He'd take the
first six shots, and I'd block them
all. Then I'd take the next six
shots, and... and ...he'd block
them all.".,.. When we asked 6-10
Bill if be were still growing, he
winced: "Good lord, I hope not"...
' The' NCAA is quietly continu
ing its probe of the Chamberlain
recruitment by Kansas... in the
face of heavy Indiana offers.....
Wilt" the Stilt publicity soon
will become a deluge with both
Look and Life preparing imminent
spreads on the fabulous- 7-2 fresh
man.... Maestro Phog AHen digres digresses
ses digresses from his varsity chores to
spend four hours weekly on the
big Philadelphian in. personal in
struction.;. .. ; ';
Pitchers who don't learn how
to hit ere eraiy, says Whitey
Ford. ... Says his concentration
on batting in '55 added th r
games te his win total.
in which Casev Stenael didn't
pinch hit for him in a crucial"!
spot ,
Teams on the Georgia Tech
grid schedule next fall better
ponder this item; Coach B o b b y
Oodd is excusing 16 players from
spring drills, all of them season seasoned
ed seasoned lettermen who played more or
less regularly; in '55 ... add foot
ball notes: Colorado A&M, which
gave the NFL its bonus pick in
Gary. Glide, is supposed to have
an even better one next season in
Larry Barnes, who's bigger (215
pounds) and faster. ...
Houston, leading the Missouri
Valley basketball standings, just
might skip the NCAA playoffs for
and NIT bid... because two of its
big guns are four-year men ineli ineligible
gible ineligible for the former tourney. ...
The Rochester Royal may be
wciMht, in happy to be on the
newly tnken-up painting,

1 if :
1 V-!. QuDt&reUj J
,!-- i
v?ill Rwsen'
doomed for a playoff berth by hav hav-mg
mg hav-mg to vacate their new arena for
thr Edgerton Park mausoleum. ..
which is, much more of a home
to the veteran around .the
WBA than to the rookie packed
Rdyals....Tom Gola advises K. C.
Jones to get more of an arch to
his shot if, he' wants to avoid
trouble in pro ball.... The San Fran Franciscan's
ciscan's Franciscan's flat-, trajectory heaves
can be blocked too easily by the
big boys..-
The Yanks are grooming John Johnny
ny Johnny Elanchard to succeed Yogi
Berra behind the plate some day
...but back home in Minneapolis
he was better known as a high
schooler for, his .all-city basket basketball
ball basketball exploits; ... ;
The gambling problems which
perturb golf iflre old-hat to tennis.,
which found itself banned by the
French court in the; 1500s because
the proletariat 'was wagering too
heavily on matches.... The netters,
publicity conscious now. should
embrace Ted Williams who's us
ing tennis as a baseball condition
er.... after a 12-year court layoff...
Between yo'n'me, Jacke Robin Robinson
son Robinson may talk about quitting base baseball.,.
ball.,. baseball.,. tut he can't afford to tre tremendous
mendous tremendous mortgage on his '. new
Connecticut home. m J
stormy Los Anftelos writer-j
-as long as it's
wiiti m'

v.;r. srM5.iT ami.p.ican

W '' CX
i'i I ''

Medina-Black Bill Tangle
In Eight-Round Semifinal

A. large crowd is expected to take in the Caras
Nuevas program at the National Gym tonight, which
will be featured by a ten round, 120 pound match
between hard-punching Toto Ibarra of Chiriqui and
boxer-puncher Rodolfo Ampudia of Colon.
mrra, who is one of the brightest'prospects to
be seen locally in a long time, is expected to be a
slight favorite over the veteran ringwise Ampudia.

A lot depends on the outcome
of tonight's main doui. com i
hurr n Amnudia have brevi
ouslv been beaten by topranking
.ontanmtp!oht. Rvrnn Cumber-
batch. Tonight's winner will be
given ft return erac h uno-ViBi-hotrh
,'whn 1 considered the
foremost contender for Melvla
Bourne's 118-pound title.
Tharra had run ho a strihs of
four kayo wins Iri as "manv pro
fights when ne was man-ura
last Dec Ik over the criticism
of not Tew fi?ht "experts." a-
. ... t I .ft W
gainst tne craiw uumneruM..
The hattle was a memorable
one which saw experience and
i . i- i .i iLat
ruif generaisiup win uui
youth nd slugging power. -Toto
had sremed on his war
to wire victory up to the sixth
hrat of the scheduled ten ten-ronnder
ronnder ten-ronnder as he Washed Cumber Cumber-batch
batch Cumber-batch from stem to stern.
Earlv to the seventh the Cli Cli-dania
dania Cli-dania battler rot toinf. He in inflicted
flicted inflicted a cut under Tn's young
rlval'i left eye and that, for
Tolo, was the be inning of the
The contest was stopped he he-fore
fore he-fore the seventh was over after
Ibarra went to his knee and
eroptrily tried to rise to his feet,
his face streaming with blood
from the cut.
Mann jhn saw the ficht Wt
of the opinion that had Ibarra
been more experienced, he

. V.

MUMl BEACH. Millionaire people are a ;dime a dozen
rtown here Even bell bovs attached to posh hotels wear purple
$ shoes lnA drive tiistening new convertibles.
horses are something else. You don t see many of them.

The fact Is, Nashua Is the only one in town and he s a
re comer io One circle. He becamo eligible Saturday when he
dK 5 $92 600 by winning the Widener Handicap with only
KctTonarnatomical parts .eparaUns four horses at the wire
in a you-had-to-sce-it-to-believe-it finish. -
This was Nashua's first start as a 4-year-oid J
have its compensations. In his nrst start as a 3-year-old last
February he won only $4875. His total winnings to date . $1, $1,-038
038 $1,-038 o"5.. still leave him $47,745 shy of Citation's record
Nashua's immediate future is. iwrtaia.. S nce hes one of
.the few millionaires who work for other millionaire, Nashua
hasn't much to nbout it. He may meet Swapa to a rubber
match flowTi'here next month. : and again he may not.
Leslie Combs 2nd, is one of the reven millionaires Nashua
works for.. The Kentuckian who set up the syndicate which
boucht the big, free-striding tay from the estate of the late
William Woodward Jr., for $1,251,200, Is also the group's spokes spokesman.
man. spokesman. -
"If Swaps comes we will be licre waiting Iot him," Combs
told me in a phone conversation.
Nothing could have sounded less indefinite and the Ken Kentuckian
tuckian Kentuckian said he simply had no information which would enable
him to be more definite.
"It's entirely up to the Swaps people," he added.
In -case you aren't familiar with the baokground rivalry,
Swaps beaLNashua in the Derby last May, and, in turn, was
beaten when the two met in a match race in August. The
Derby was close. The match race was no contest.

Swaps was known to 'have a front foot oT questionable
soundness, yet when his handlers blamed the colt's poor show showing
ing showing on a recurrence of this condition, there was a tendency to
put it down as an alibi.
Not the conventional alibi of a-disgruntled loser, but a
calculated action by professional horsemen, desperate to pro protect
tect protect the future -earnings in stud fecs of a widely publicized
iS" ' ., -; ' ...... ."' .
This was the view of sceptics. . one of whom being War Warren
ren Warren Skinner, veterinarian for the state of Illinois. Many others
took the opposite view, and heatedly question the validity of
the tet. In any case, the aftermatch was not as -congenial as
" it might Tiavc been.
Swaps made his first start at 4 last week and won handily
from the "best In liis "native California. He Tad been away Trorti
the races even longer than Nashua, In fact, it was his first
time out since the fateful match I'ice.
tt Combs hasn't directly challenged Swaps, he's at' least
got it in the record that Nashua isn't ducking a third meeting.
Although the Gulfstream Handicap purse would be upped to
$100,000 in such an eventuality, it isn't at all likely to material materialize.:.
ize.:. materialize.:. ,.: ;
There's too much at stake in breeding fees for the owners
cf either colt to Tlsk a second defeat which would infallibly
tiispel all doubts as to which is the superior. ... or inferior. .
horse. .:

The way the Widener was run, Sunny Jim Fltzsimmons,
ll-year-old trainer, was surprised Nashua managed to win. It
wasn't run the way it was planned.
Because Nashua hadn't started since late last summer, his
lamina was limited and this was a long (mile-and-a-quarter)
face. So Fddie Arcaro was instructed to lay back, ignore the
tront runners and move with, or just before, the powerful
stretch runner, Social, Outcast.
.'- "But Nashua had other ideas," laughed Sunny Jim, "he
wanted to run and Eddie couldn't held him. He was .all in at
the' finish and Eddie did Temarkable job in keeping him 'In
"sUIde, That's one or thr thtns-het make him- a.i-ekIly.Rial,
jockey. It's too bad this part of his talent isn't better -understood."

mould have hern an easv win

ner. As it was, he appeared to
have played right into cumber cumber-batch's
batch's cumber-batch's hands.
While Toto was taking his
beating that night at the Fan Fan-am
am Fan-am Gym. Ampudia was also
gett'ng the same treatment
from Classy Claudia Martinet
over at the Colon, Arena.
Comt rip from a, lone layoff
Ampudia was-holding his own
until ne too sunerea a cut wi
the eye in the filth and Ihe
fra was halted whefi he com
plained about not being able to
see. Ampudia's nanaiers oeiieve
that In Knlt of the rut. his con
dition has benefited from that
last bout and Wiey expect the
lad from Colon to eive the Chi Chi-ricano.
ricano. Chi-ricano. the "fisht of his life."
In the eight-round semifV
al the eame "Choli to," Sam Sammy
my Sammy Medina, engages red hot
Black Bill in a joust that has
been as much talked about as
the headliner. Both veterans
have four consecutive victories
to their credit. A battle royal
Is predicted.
Tn thp other two supporting
contests featherweights Enrique
Pcrea and Arias Menaez swap
leather in ft four-rounder and
hant.amwpifrhts MelsnlO PachBCO
land Juan Salazar tangle in
match also set Tor Tour stanzas,
fierier! admission is SI. The
curtain raises at 8 o'clock.

Professional Alumnus Is Key
To Why Collegians Demand $

! NEW YORK (NEA) There
was trouble when it cot -around
that two high school halfbacks had
taken $500 each in return for en enrolling
rolling enrolling in Auburn. Wcs Santee can
not run again because, he grabbed
$1,500 for running in amateur
meets. The University of Washing Washington's
ton's Washington's football players have been
paid, we find out, a nice, living
It is the same story on the high
school levclr" There are few good
kids in, tire' county who won't hag haggle
gle haggle with ollcg and get the
bundle they want.
Take the top New York City
high school basketball player
who was getting the rush from
colleges last year. His father
wanted him to get a good educa
tion. ThaKonres first, he said. So
a 'couple bf alumni from Y a 1 e
came around and spoke to the kid.
"How much money am I going
to get?" the kid asked. That broke
it up. But he's in a bigtime col
lege now. He gjt his price.
Ail this appears to be an indict
ment of the morals of American
votilh. It isn't. Any off-the-f i e 1 d
troubles are not caused by the
kids. They can be traced instead
to the existence of the professional
alumnus the businessman with
the small amount of hair, large
nirf"ection and juvenile' reaction
to the sports doings of his alma
Up' the piiv -who causes trouble
in sports. He wants a winner at
old alma mate.' and he goes out
and gets one nine out of 10 times
it's the best money can buy.
Hit reasons r simple to un
derstand. Some 20 or 30 years
a so he wrs the original under
graduate. Since then he has
made no concession to time. Beat Beating
ing Beating State is still the biggest thing
in his life.
Torchv Torrance of Seattle Is
the University of Washington's
top booster. He was craduated
ffom the school in 1923. Since then
he has been hustling money for
the Creator Washington Advertis
ing Fund, which pays football play
ers at the school.:
"Do you want me to sit here
and aerce with you," Torrance
asks, "that we should let just any
bodv, the average student, take
over the iathletic and football si
tuition at the university?"
Collcpe sports -are games for
bovs. Did you ever see a hotshot
coiitEe trrldder the 'ktnd news
paper photos show as a fearsome
giant? Put him in street clothes
and he's just a kid.
To tht profession! alumnus, he
is the whole works. I don't know
how you call it living vicariously
or one of those high class phrases
-but the old grad glorifies the kid
and turn him into a hot-handed,
money-hungry character.
Every colioce with good ath athletics
letics athletics has them. They're far
more important than the coach.
They get the horses that anybody
can win with.
There would be no such thing
as a payoii to Kins if some old
guy with a big wallet didn't make
the first move. Students who
watch their school play don't
chip in and get up a bundle for
the star.
So, if anybody is horrified over
what's going on, they might 'lis 'listen
ten 'listen to neople like Torchy Tor Torrance.
rance. Torrance. He doesn't think kids
sh"ld run snorts.
They should only play it. L e t


They need som fun, too. Even if
it means ruining the whole works.

;:.i5-guid:d missiles

C rra

t i

1 AMATEUPS, f J v ' ATn ) -vil 1

RUSSIA'S 'STILT' -Yan Krotiminch, who is Russia's answer
to Wilt Chamberlain the big Red stands 7-3 Vz takes aim St the
"basket. He hails from the Baltic region and we 11 see him.m
the Olympics. ...

fOR WORK Orannv Hamner, Phillies' shortstop

gets the benefit of the sun and

:ia., camp, ne s one oi nrsi rniine regulars 10 siari snaping u.

I J- :
t Si
a VUc1ufi1fi,aTTO-9rCtearwateTr


U.S. Runners
Still Ahead
Of Russians

TALO ALTO, Calif. (NEA) -Bert
Nelson, publisher of Track
and Field News, says to relax
us in the Olympic Games at Mcl-
-Nelson gives as reasons: 1)
The United States contestants
were far superior to Russia in
1955, figures show, and if the
games had been held last year we
would have-totaled 224 points to
87 for the Reds; 2) we actually
w even better than world ank ank-i.
i. ank-i. am nrAnfiKtH far hit magazine
tended to show; 30 we were always
more formidable in an uiympic
year; 4) we have too much depth
and, 5) Russia's streneth is in
events where the rest o the world
also has top men competing.
As in example of our strength,
which Ncrson says we haven't bee beefed
fed beefed up vet, he points to such as
Milt Campbell. He was second in
the ticthini M 1852. but didn't
evne bother to compete in this past
And in the discus, world title
holder Fortune Gordian or Olym Olympic
pic Olympic king Sim Iness didn't com compete
pete compete seriously in 1955.
As Nelson points out, an Olym Olympic
pic Olympic year changes this. They will
be at their peaks.
"The United States men s .irac
and field squad doesn't have a
worry," he says.
Hundley Rolling
To All-Time Mark
For Stunt Pulling
tmtic IXITAWM Wst VS.
'r.. tircf Virointu Hastens
to add one more stunt pulled ny
Hot Rod Hundley to the growing
collection of antics their court
hero has put on. rnr;
t i v i n a aeainst Gcor g e
Washington late in the game,
Hundley was icri in me b""1 w
score one more basket even
though West Virginia had a good
Hot Rod tossed up a couple or
. . J All rt
his lumo snois aim mui. nu vi
them missed.
After the last miss, ne went up
to the basket, jumped up, chinned
himself on the rim, and peered
UUWll imuub" it
"Nope," he announced to the
bench, "noghing wrong with the
basket. It isn t stunea up. uiu
be me." :. v
Horses Have
The Pull Here
1UII raiauiBc,
bred racing plant at Phoenix, pus pushes
hes pushes its own business as much as
possible. . .
With this, the only machines us used
ed used are a water truck and tractors
for pulverizing the soil. Otherwise,
the horse is king here.
A matched, four-horse team of
trow the start-
gray ry iiuiov --.
ine gate from one position to an-
Otner. A team 6"w
u. indues' carriage a-
round the tracV. Even the ,taxi
. Ttntrnnt hack and
forth from the plant's private air airstrip
strip airstrip is animal-drawn by two
pinto mules.
Milwaukee. Wis. (NEA)
Laurence (Moon) Mullins, Mar-ouette's-
new athletic director, and
assistant football coach George
were raised at South Tasadcna,
Calif., and started their athletic
careers at that high school.
10th SU Colon
Native and Imported Liquor
foreign and Local Beer
and Sodas

: 1

NO ACT Ray Felix of the New
a library-statue pose as he ilgs
Boston and lifts his other hand for
NEA Staff Correspondent
field in the 1943 Wood Memorial
had come off the last turn at Ja Jamaica
maica Jamaica Race Track and moved do
the stretch with Native Dancer,
everybody '8 favorite, still a good
way back. He might not make it,
you thought for a moment."
Then it started. A roar went up
from the mob packed against the
rail at the head of the stretch. It
moved in wave-like order through
the gr, idstand and clubhouse. It
was not a cheer. It was. instead

Is Turf Spectacle

one large gasp emitted from the. a horse expert to be disccrniac,
throats of 40,000, odd people who! Native Dancer had it over Nashua
had come out to win money at al
race track whose sole point of!. WHEN THE DANCER gave it.
beauty is the paying window. eame easily. No tugging, no

isut on tne irack there was
first-class spect?cle. -Native
Dancer, the gray 'horse, was mov moving.
ing. moving. .
NOW, WITH A16TH of mile
to go, he was alone. The television
cameras were squarely on the big

gray, and ai America was watch-fuil profile the Dancer did. He's
ine. along with the 40.0fl0 there. lto busy coming on between hors hors-Eric
Eric hors-Eric Guerin was sittinsr still.)

nuncnea over, and the Dancer was
rolling. There seemed to be no par particular
ticular particular effort involved, for he was
covering ground as a high-priced
car docs.
Native Dancer was, on this sun sunny
ny sunny afternoon, about the prettiest
piece Of horseflesh in motion you
would want to sec. You held your
breath and watched, and a tingle
ran through you.
The horse has not yet come a a-long
long a-long to make you forg'ct this sight.
But to say this today, in the face
of Nashua's fantastic popularity, is
tantamount to heresy. The Dancer
was a popular horse. The "Televi "Television
sion "Television Horse," they called him. But
his fame is claiming-race stuff
compared to Nashua.
TTIE LITTLfc WOMAN who wal walked
ked walked into the Hialrah office a few
hours before the Hialeah Handicap
shows this.
"Can I buy a ticket on Nashua

Crcal WLile Fleet
TVeVv Vtm 5crvtcf -Cristobal
S."S. "STTONA'S" ...Veb. 27
S.S. "MARNA" .-, i ......... ... Feb. i8
. S.S. "MORAZAN" . ... . ... . . i .March 4
S.S. "S1XAOLA" . . : March 11
S.S. "TELDE" March Vi
S.S. "YAOUE'' .........March 18
S.S. "MORAZAV March 25
S.S. "SIXAOLA". ...April 1
"Also Handling Refrigerated and Chilled Cargo
"New Vnr?.; Service Arrives
. . Cristobal
S.S. "PARISMTNA" Feb. 27
S.S. '.'CHOMTECA'' ih. 27
S.S. "I.IMON'' March li
S.S. "CAND1DO" March 11
. S.S. 'MI TAP AN" .March I!)

S.S. ."COMAYAGUA" March 28
Weekly sailines of twelve passenger shins to New
York, New Orleans, l.os Aneeles, San Francisco
;.; .v- and Seattle. ;
Special round trip lares from Cristobal to New
York, Los Angeles, San Francisco and Seattle.
To New York ,-. .. .... .5240X0
To Los -ArteJes ttnd San francisco .5270. CO
To Seattla ....w....... ..........$365.00

Cr "TC2AL.2121

York Knickerbockers strikes
an elbow into Bob Cousy of
a loose ball.
tefore they're gone?" she askr-d.
This was not a racing fan. She
was a, Nashua fan and there art
hundreds of thousands of them.
Women, youngsters people who
never saw a horse race in their
lives are writing letters for pho photos
tos photos of the horse and they arc read reading
ing reading every. line printed about himj
You may, it sayi here, chall: this
up to the well-publicized tragedy
ot his former owner, William
Woodward, Jr., the mountain-high
$1,: .1,200 purchase price. and the
match race with Swaps.- ;
From a sheer spectacle view
point, where vou don't have tn h
"J""k mane, no enort. Just easy-
nowing speed which ate ground
wn ii a oe a in u ui motion.
Nashua, on the other hand, looks
like he's working hard when he
moves, He seems to lunge, throw throwing
ing throwing his head forward. He doesn't
win big. He doesn't give you that

High Gun and Jet Action beat
Nashua late last season. Swaps,
a cinch to race him in the Gulf
stream Handicap on March 17
looked him in the eye in the Ken Kentucky
tucky Kentucky Derby and left no excuses.'
Eddie Arcaro, his jockey, will
tell you that Citation still rates as
the biggest jorse he has. been qiu
Horsemen go with Nashua as a -good
one, but they don't match
the nation's enthusiasm. t
Don't try and sell this to the
people who watch Nashua ruii;
however. To them, this i" TH E ;
horse. He is the biggest figure in
And notwithstanding is what tb

guy said who watched him win win-that
that win-that nerve jangler at Hialeah. I
"If 1 pay a million and a quart-
er for this horse," the guy said,
"I do not want him to win by any
nose. I want to win my races by.
six blocks."


PAN'.M 2-7' i






a nest
air a -ed
on thi
ese p




- '" J"

t 5

1. ?

rnrn ,nm rub Pvv 18 (in white, right) sponsored by the Fleet Reserve Association there.'. put forth ft final burst of
COCO SOLO Cub Pack lhe Phariot race durln. the.second annual Scoutcapades last Saturday.


Grand Entrance Parade
Was CZ's Biggest-Ever
Scouting Get-together


' rxviV NFRO BILL HOLLOWELL rides winning chariot tq the judges' stand where the boys
from Cub Scout Pack 18, Coco Soio, received lirat prize for the eening's racw.

THE PARADE OF THE FLAGS presented by Cub Packs and Boy Scout Troops of the
- Canal Zone.
(U.S. Navy Photo)



mi: m




1 v


f.nlay CuftitlE lt

A capacity crowd filled Balboa
SauHn idai oaturuay xor the bec bec-;
; bec-; onu Annual beoutedpaae.
leopie attending the Scoutca Scoutca-paue
paue Scoutca-paue acciaimeu Uie prouuuiou
ana auieiesuuti v rsteu uu
The "Grand Entrance'' n-
Tbuu o u.c iui6uk fcet-iOgeul-
' ti" ot otuuuiift jeisoiiiiei ever
noSCuiuicu ill uie caiiai Zone.
jui-iuueu m uu patnue were
Ha Cuos, &couu, ipluieig
auu lieducis tOjjemer vvjui nuu nuu-uitua
uitua nuu-uitua oi nineiitctu nags anu u-
. nu uauaeis.

Fourteen chariots, with Cub
h?cuut imer uccticu iu : ibOutuii
kuaiumcA, auu luur beduiuui
lioais piuviueu by we httiVicn
duueu loivniu JiiaMiii lu: pd-
1'due a aiftut lung ui )je i mntui mntui-ueifcu,
ueifcu, mntui-ueifcu,
The chariot race staged by the
Cuf JIUVIUCU UCutilUtUii, aim
Uiiiiia wui iac luidi laic ior. vmO
vuditipiuusiiip lahum patB wiui
ratio jlo, it aim
racn 16, sponsoied by the
lie 4.Cow t c jiajuuiatiOij Ot AU AU-co
co AU-co Soio, eugea oui ine o i h e r

A crash at the finish line of

ivvu cuaiiuu jiitit'doed me ,teu ,teu-bioa
bioa ,teu-bioa as int Cuus untangled pei

buiiitei auu cnauuU. me onij ca ca-suauy
suauy ca-suauy was a sninneu kiice mat
was proiupuy created oy me
lust am uutK pruviued oy intj
3Jra lmamry imiu tua unbu,
All proceeds nave not o e e a
checked in as yet,, but the. Scout
capade shoulde enrich the Canal
Zone Boy Scout treasury by sev several
eral several thousand dollars.

The interest engendered in
Scouting by this affair is regard regarded
ed regarded as certain to increase enthu enthusiasm
siasm enthusiasm for the Scouting program
for many months to come.
The director of the Scoutca Scoutca-pade,
pade, Scoutca-pade, Budd llabcrstick, has ex expressed
pressed expressed his thanks to all the peo people
ple people who made the evrnt a suc suc--
- suc-- cess not only financially but al also
so also for the spirit of cooperation
and time and effort put forth,
- Special mention is due Col.
(Chaplain) Donovan, Father Rut Rut-ledge,
ledge, Rut-ledge, Dean MacDonald and

Rabbi Witkin for their presen-
tation of the three religious
faiths in the "For God and My
Country" episode. This is believ believed
ed believed to" be the first time such a
scene has ever been enacted.
Haberstick also thanked the
men who are often forgotten
the men behind the scenes the
technical staff that made the
show possible.
In commenting on the Second
Ann u a 1 Scoutcapade, R. AI.
Jones, president, Canal Zone
Council 801, Boy Scouts of A A-merica,"
merica," A-merica," says: "The pageant of
the Scouting Story as presented
should be an incentive for every
adult in the Canal Zone area to
join in the theme and slogan of
the Boy Scouts oi America, 'On
ward for God and My Country.'.
"As President of Canal Zone
Council 801, Boy Scouts of Amer America,
ica, America, I wish to thank the people
of our community for their sup-
port in -this effort, the proceeds
of which will help us to' bring :
to our youth a more extensive
. understanding of the aim of
Scouting the building of cha character
racter character and responsibility of fu-
ture citizens of our democratic




.75, ;40

1:00, 2:35, 4:40, 6:40, 9 00 p.m.
The Best-Seller That
"Undressed Reputations''
- Explodes on the screen! j

, tlornng
n wild 5tdty Bfocluntf
reducd, Krded and WriH -fsi
Itw Scratn by PllltlP litJIJiJE

L.AnL,t.Xl'LOi:Lro .uUUbruckJUr.Force Base Saundronjia. i m.P:Z&C

III demonitraie the use oL a ine rit. coiob,ouui
y (U.S. Air Force Thoto) ( , ,.

-J 1
V f y

K .4. 5



I uLomd

Margarita and Pack 2, Balboa approach the Judge's' stand in the great .chariot race.
. (U.S. Army Photo)


f -1

TROOP No. 15, Albrook Air Force B ase -in the grand opening parade. '.
- (U.S. Air Force Photo)







1 II


. i

THE PRINCIPLE of religious freedom and the need for firm religious convictions in good are
shown in a joint Jewish, Protestant and Catholi c ceremony at the second annual Scoutcapades.
(U.S. Army Photo)

FIKS'U i",:a. iiiioniUaled by ScouU of Troop No." 2, Balboa section of the Canal Zone

(U.S. Air Force flioto)