The Panama American

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:03029

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America

Full Text
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"Let the people know the truth and the country is $afe" Abraham Lincoln,
list TEAR
PANAMA. R. P.. SUNDAY, MARCH 11, 195$
TEN CENTS

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(NEA Telephoto)
GETS TRIMMED PrUice
Rainier HI of Monaco has his
hair trimmed by barber Louis
Meli In the New York aparti
ment of the Prince's host,
Mrs. Charles A. Munroe.
sicisf Raps
Governinent

WASHINGTON, March 10 (UP)
A nuclear physicist told Con Congressmen
gressmen Congressmen today it is "quite clear"
that government security regula regulations
tions regulations are impeding exchange of
scientific information between scientists.-
' .'v. .'-!.' )
Tho statement' wa-made tfl l
House Government Operations
subcommittee by Malcolm C. Hen-'
derson, professor of research phys phys-Wics
Wics phys-Wics at Catholic University. Hender Henderson
son Henderson was deputy director of intelli intelligence
gence intelligence for the Atomic Energy
Commission from 1949 to 1953.
The subcommittee, which is stu studying
dying studying government policy on releas releas-'
' releas-' 1ng anformationr asSced 'Henderson
to summarize the testimony of
scientists who appeared before the

f roup earlier this week.
Henderson said the testimony
made it "quite clear the govern government
ment government is impeding the flow of in information
formation information by scientists."
He said scientists have adopted
"an attitude of caution and re restraint"
straint" restraint" in exchange data regard regarded
ed regarded by some government official as
classified information, t ;; v
He said that in writing to ,- a
colleague, a scientist must deter determine
mine determine whether the colleague has
been ''cleared" to receive the in information
formation information and, if he is in a fore fore-cign
cign fore-cign nation, whether it is "a clear
or uncleared country."
Henderson praised the AEC's in information
formation information policy as showing "A
skill and conscientiousness far
beyond the call of duty."
On atomic matters, he s ai d,
newsmen want every bit of in information
formation information released an military
men "always want no release un under
der under any circumstances."
"The A EC has chosen a well conj
sidered and reasonable course,"
he said. "They have done it all
. along."
Quarles Wants Sludy
On Allied A-Supcort
MONTGOMERY, Ala., March
10 (UP) Air Secretary Donald
A. Quarles called for a study to today
day today to learn how firmly Ameri America's
ca's America's allies would support it in an
atomic war. ....
Quarles raised the question question-long
long question-long an unsooken one in milita military
ry military and political circles In a
major speech prepared for de de-t.
t. de-t. thA air university at

Maxwell Air Force base.
The Air Secretary asserted
"that this "country's deterrent
: pressure ""must be positive and
unequivocal."
He said aggressors "must ex
pect us" to counter either local
or global aggression with "our
best and most modem weapons"
" obviously meaning nuclear
: weapons .
"In this situation there Is a
psychological point that needs
further,, study." he said. "It has
to do with the. attitude of our
friends and allies In the free
world.. "i-
t "The essential ouestion here
. is whether their willingness ,to
stand firm with us would be en enhanced
hanced enhanced or impaired by the ex expectation
pectation expectation that, If our forces be became
came became engaged, our best wepnons
would also become engaged."
Yifli LiPiior Permifs!
NEW, YORK, March 10 -(UP)-A
liquor store clerk who handed
out bottles at bargain rate. was
in a hnsnital fnr ohsprvatinn to-

dav,

& : A mob jammed into the store
as John fnihese". 60, doled out
about $1,000 worth of liquor for
juit $17, police said

he wouid nut prosecule. !'lhe guj i
is sick," Cardillo said. 1

or
Ify

Seybold's Leiler
To Bo Discussed
By Zone Firemen
A letter written bv Gov. Sevbold
to the head of the firemen's union
here in defense of the proposed
plan for the consolidaton of fire-
fightmg facilities on the Zone will
be taken under consideration and
discussed on Thursday.
R, G. Condon, president of the
International Association of Fire
Fighters Local 13 said today that
the Governor's letter will be the
topic of discussion at a union meet
ing in Cristobal Thursday..
"Afterwards, we will see what
can be done," Condon said today.
He added: "Since the directive
calling for the consolidation origi
nated in Washington, that's where
we ll take it up.
U.S. fireman hivt btn fight fighting
ing fighting Iht proposed consolidation on
tht grounds that thty foci about
25 mn will lost thoir jobs and
bo rtplacod by locat-rators.
Seybold's letter contended that
not only will the U.S. firemen keep
their jobs, but many will be pro promoted
moted promoted if the consolidation goes
through.
He wrote Condon in an attempt
to clarify what he termed "er "erroneous"
roneous" "erroneous" reports circulating in
connection with the proposed plan
which is slated to go into effect
next January.
Condon said today that he did
not intend to become embroiled
in any "public feud" over the mat matter,
ter, matter, and that the subject of t h e
Governor's letter would be discus discussed
sed discussed by members Thursday.
IkClellah Demands
Break In Secrecy : ;
On Strategic Trade
WASHINGTON, March 10
(UP) Sen. John L; McClellan
(D-Ark.) said today he will
fteht new foreign aid unless the
administration breaks Its secre secrecy
cy secrecy on strategic trade between
U.S. allies and the Communists.
McClellan,; Chairman of the
Senate Investigating Subcom Subcommittee,
mittee, Subcommittee, has been Investigating
why the United States in 1954
assented to its allies shinplng
strategic goods to the Soviet
bloc. The subcommittee receded
its hearings yesterday after
Commerce Secretary Sinclair
Weeks and former Foreign Aid
Chief Harold E. Stassen refused
repeated demands to reveal de details
tails details of the agreement.,
Sen? Henry M. Jackson (D (D-Wash,)
Wash,) (D-Wash,) also said he would fleht
further foreign aid until the In Information
formation Information Is released. He pre predicted
dicted predicted congress would go along
with him.
Stassen said It would serve the
enemy" to disclos the 208 Items
on which International trade
controls were relaxed, or the 252
which ars still embargoed to
some degree.
McClellan said the hearings
would resume sometime later for
the testimony of Secretary of
State John Foster Dulles and
Defense Secretary Charles E.
Wilson.
- Jackson said tho administra
tion "failed completely to give
any reasonaoie jusuncauon wi
their refusal to make the lists
(of controlled Items) public."

Intrigue, Action, Romance

pair-- ssafe.

v A spy story, full of adventure, bopeleis love, traitors, patriots
!' and conquerors, written bjt the newest best lellinr author. If
I comlnr toon to these paces. It tells of the Nazi Invasion of
' Greeco In 1941 and of daring deeds to brlnf about a contact
between the Greek Underground and British Intelligenee, Intelligenee,-Don't
Don't Intelligenee,-Don't miss

THE ANGRY HILLS
STARTS BACK

Wilson Crook's CZ Supply Program
Stresses StyleQuality, Service

Confidence that extensive
benefits can be achieved,
through the merger of the
principal functions of the Sup Supply
ply Supply and the Community Serv Services
ices Services bureaus was expressed
yesterday by Wilson H. Crook
as be asoumed h;s duties as di director
rector director of the Panama Canal
Company's new Supply and
Employe Service Bureau.
Establishment of the bureau
marked the official consolidation
of all procurement, storage, and
employe sales and service activ activities
ities activities under one organization as
was announced early In Febru February
ary February to become effective on Mar.
10.
Crook, who headed the Com Community
munity Community Services Bureau until
the organizational change took
place, has a record of more than
25 years of Canal service, Includ Including
ing Including 17 years experience In com
mlssary operations.
Prior to joining the Canal or organization
ganization organization he had retail store
management experience In the
United States.
Through the years he has
maintained a policy of ss;st ss;st-injr
injr ss;st-injr widely those community
and civic projects sponsored
by employes and employe or organizations
ganizations organizations and in promoting
such community endeavors as
Scoutint; and aummer recrea recreation
tion recreation programs.
"I am confident that by eon-;
solidatinar the staffs and actlvi-j
9: t
EASTER SEAL CHILD--
There' nothing lame in little
Clara Jo Proudfoot'i smile or
her determination to walk.
That's why the pretty four-year-old
Miami; Fla., ix has
been picked as the 1956 Easter
Seal Poster Child. She's shown
learning to walk at the Crip Crippled
pled Crippled Children's Society Reha Rehabilitation
bilitation Rehabilitation Center in Miami, with
aid of therapist Felecia Gacek.
By Leon M. Uri
PAGE TODAY

.
M
' tVu -

ties of both the Supply and the.ior Management Intern progTam
Community Services bureaus a of the Civil Service Commission,
better coordinated operation can! In charge of all the Bureau's

be obtained to the ultimate ben-
efit cf the Canal Zone resident."
Crook said in commenting upon
his program.
He believes this program to be
attentive to styles and quality
pf products offered, and to serv service
ice service provided at a time of de declining
clining declining volume as a result of the
Implementation of the new trea
ty with Panama.
As Director of the Supply
and Employe Service Bure;i,
Crook will devote the majority
of his time to policy making
and budget planning and to
those procedures which have
an effect on the overall oper operation
ation operation of the Bureau.
Under the new organization
the director will be relieved of
the burden of a large volume of
operational matters by Paul H
Friedman, the assistant to the
director, who will be in direct
charge of all commissary opera operations.
tions. operations. Friedman has been with the
Canal organization since No November
vember November 1941. All of his service
has been In supply and pro
curement problems.
In 1950 he was the Canal rep representative
resentative representative to th Second Jun-
c'ood Wafers Claim
Four In Upslale IIY
SYRACUSE, NY, 'March 10-
tUP) Flood water have claim
ed at least four lives in central
and Southern New York, threat threat-enlnr
enlnr threat-enlnr homes alon the swollen
Seneca river north of. here to
day,'--'
Some 70 persons have been
evacuated from their homes.
Others are riding out the high
water hi their homes.
Deputy Sheriff Ernest Monica
saia the families who have elect elected
ed elected to stay are using boats in instead
stead instead of automobiles as their
means of transportation.
An Inch of snow fell on the
area last nieht. A light snow was
falling today.
The flooded area Is mainlv a a-round
round a-round the Cold Springs Bridge
and Hayes Road. Six to 10 lnch-i
es of water cover Hayes Road.
State police said Route 298 south
of Bridgeport has been closed
because of 8 to 12 inches of wa water
ter water on the thoroughfare.
In the southern tier, an 18-month-old
boy drowned last
night when he wandered away
from a home he had been visit visit-inn1
inn1 visit-inn1 nlt.W hl.Q nflronfo anH fall in.
tn th honirwatir. nt th finnri.rt
Susquehanna River.
Folsom For Truman,
Bui Any Demo Okay
MONTGOMERY, Ala!, Mar,
(UP) Gov. James E. Folsom, a
candidate for National Democra Democratic
tic Democratic Committeemen, said he is
still for Harry Truman, but he'll
support whomever the party
nominates for the presidency..;
Folsom, in a news conference
yesterday, described himself as
a no hate, no slate, uninstruct uninstruct-ed
ed uninstruct-ed and undecided" candidate for
the committeeman post. '-,
"I have said before that -1 m
fonHarrv Truman, but I don't
believe he will run now."
Folsom said he preferred to
seal all candidates for delegates
to the national democratic com committee
mittee committee camoalen on an unln unln-structed
structed unln-structed platform. ; j
"That presidential race ain't
my affair," Folsom said, "but
I'll support, the nominee and
stump for him."

Eisenhower Sends Personal

VATICAN CITY, March 10 -(UP)
President Elsenhower,
in a personal message delivered
to Pope Pius XII today, praised
the pontiff's work for world uni unity
ty unity and peace. lie said the Pope's
work was an "inspiration to
mankind."
Mr, Eisenhower's message was
presented to the Pope by John A.
McCone, Los Angeles business businessman
man businessman who is serving as the Pres President's
ident's President's representative at ceremo ceremonies
nies ceremonies marking the Pontiff's 80th
birthday and the 17th anniver anniversary
sary anniversary of his coronation.
McCone. the first U.S. Presi
dential representative to call on
the Fope in six years, was re
ceived today in a 13 minute au

&ip Cetiisig fea

storehouse operations will be F.
R. Johnson, who headed the for former
mer former Supply Bureau and who Is
the Company-Government mem member
ber member of the joint logistical com
mittee which conducts a contin contin-uing
uing contin-uing study with Caribbean Com Command
mand Command to determine the practica practicability
bility practicability and feasibility of consoli consolidating
dating consolidating civilian and military log logistics
istics logistics activities In the Canal
Zone.
"Steps will be taken to deter determine
mine determine if the buying patterns of
the Canal Zone employes and
US Unemployment
Rises 29,000
During February
WASHINGTON, March 10 -(UP)
Unemployment rose 29. 29.-000
000 29.-000 in February but was still
nearly a half -million below Feb February,
ruary, February, 1955, the government re reported
ported reported today.
Meantime, 62,577,000 Ameri Americans
cans Americans were working, a new Feb February
ruary February record. The employment
total was 2,639,000 higher than
in February, 1954, and about .1, .1,-500,000
500,000 .1,-500,000 more than In February,
1953, which held the previous
record.
The February, unemployment
figure was' 2,914,000.- The Com Commerce
merce Commerce and Labor Departments
said "sizeable' job layotfs in the
auto and related industries con contributed
tributed contributed to the deadline.
Some of the lald-off auto
workers have been called back
to work In March. Chrysler has
recalled 4,700 Plymouth workers,
effective next week. Packard re
called 5,500 workers last Friday.
While unemployment mounted
only slightly in February, the
total number of persons listed as
employed decreased 314,000 from
January to a total of 62.577,000.
This larger figure was due to
the fact that many persons
withdrew from the labor market
for the present, the two agencies
said.
Objectionable (!) TV
Show, 'Medic,' Axed
HOLLYWOOD, March 10
(UP) The NBC Television
Network has cancelled Monday's
scneauieu ivieaiu pi u b
showins the birth of a baby bv
caesarian section because it
"would be unsuitable for home
audiences."
The cancellation cost NBC
$35,000, it was reported. The
half-hour show will be replaced

lOiby a re-run of one of last year's

programs.
A spokesman for NBC said the
network's program department
decided to droo the show after
viewing the film in New York
yesterday morning.
The decision was made, he
said, before a letter protesting
the proposed show was received
from the Rev. Timothy J. Flynn,
director of radio and television
for the Archdiocese of New York.
"The letter had no beartns: on
our decision," the NBC spokes spokesman
man spokesman said.
A spokesman for Flynn said
he wrote th letter "on his own
hook" and had not conferred
with Francis Cardinal Spellman,
Archbishop of New York. It had
been reported that Snellman
himself had written to NBC ob-
.'Jecting to the show.
dience in the Papal library.
McCone gave the Pope a brief
presidential letter expressing
Mr. Eisenhower's "personal best
wishes" and the "affection and
esteem" of the American, people.
The President's letter was ad addressed
dressed addressed "To His Holiness, pope
Pius xir and said:
"I have entrusted this letter
to my goad friend, Mr. John A.
McCone, who has come to the
Vatican City to represent me
personally at the ceremony sol solemnizing
emnizing solemnizing vour 80th birthday.
"It is a great satisfaction to
me to have my representative
participate in this ceremony
whlch'T.aOucn ireaTT!l8;ntn;
cance for all. peoples of the

t -1

i H V

WILSON H. CROOK
their families are changing,"
Crook stated.
"Also to determine the ex extent
tent extent of the demand for a qual quality
ity quality of goods at somewhat high higher
er higher price.
"Meanwhile, action is being
taken to provide more flexibility
in procurement policies, especial
ly to permit immediate action
on favorable purchases of mer
chandise Items in the united
States and to assure improved
deliveries.
"The procurement officer from
the New York Office is being
called to the isthmus for meet meetings
ings meetings within the next ten days
for the purpose of considering
such measures."
"Above all," Crook declared,
"every effort will be made to
offer good service at the low lowest
est lowest possible prlcw consistent
with good business practices.
"Amone specific measures to
be taken promptly under the
consolidated Suply and Employe
Service Bureau operation is the
establishment of a uniform pric
ing policy for certain Items in
both the commissaries and serv-
Ice centers.
7 ...... I
"At all times the support of
the patrons In presenting help
ful suggestions to luitner im improve
prove improve service and reduce costs'
is solicited." J
Effective tomorrow, Crook and
the personnel assigned to the of-1
flee of the director of the Sup-i
ply and Employe Service Bureau,
will be located in Rooms 282-270
in the Administration Building
at Balboa Heights. ....

'"' .,IH I. .Il.lll.llll.il!. Mill!,
.;:.:::::..vv
" if
H i I
- As 1
iV- :V-'- ,.v. M 4
j J 1
f';J:' 7 It!"

TOAST TO HAPPINESS Henry Forster, 94. and his w!fe. Ella,

u i v.! va31 10 ine,r '"in weaaing anniversary Secret of
their long and wonderful marriage." according to Mrs Forster,
. !, ? ,e.1fTu Wen' t0 sl"P on qul They wen mar married
ried married in 186 in Chicago. 111., where they still live.

Message To

Christian world. Your labors forceptional importance to Mr. Els Els-world
world Els-world unity, peace and well be- enhower's decision to send a per per-ing
ing per-ing are a constant inspiration' sonal representative. McCone is

to mankind.
"I have asked Mr, McCone to
convey to you my personal best
wishes and solicitation, and to
express to you the affection and
esteem of the American people."
. The letter was signed: "'-'Re-
spectfully and Sincerely, Dwlght
TJ. Elsenhower."
McCone Is the American rep representative
resentative representative among 50 foreign
delegations that have come to
Rome to pay tribute to the

man Catholic spiritual leaaer aiisuch move by Mr. Eisennower is

tth e ceTemonley tome
Vatican quarters, attached ex-

Will Look Into

Minimum Wages;
Govt. Contracts

WASHINGTON, March 10 (UP) A special Houss
Labor subcommittee decided today to make a flying visit
to the Canal Zone next week to look into minimum wages
and government contracts there.
The subcommittee, headed by Rep. Carl Elliott (D (D-Ala.),
Ala.), (D-Ala.), has been considering Administration-backed legis legislation
lation legislation for withdrawing the Federal minimum wage from
application in the Zone.
The Defense Department wants the Zone altogether
exempted from the wage-hour law,
. The Labor Department wants the law to apply, but
to prescibe Canal Zone minimums itself by Administrav
tive order.
The Supreme Court ruled in 1948 that the wage-hour
law applied in such overseas American-flag areas as the
Zone. But it has never been enforced there.

Spokesman for unions In the
Zone testified before the Elliott
eiiHnmTnit.t.f that exemrjtlon of
the Zone from the $l-an-hour
Federal wage minimum wouiu
accelerate the substitution of
ihoA Panamanian contract la
bor for Panama Canal Company
employes, ,- it .,--
... ..
Thp trend toward such sxibsti
tution started two years ago,
they said, when the company a a-dopted
dopted a-dopted a policy of hiring private
i-nnt.rnrtnrs trt do maintenance
and construction work, previous
ly performed oy company em employes...
ployes... employes... The contractors, they., as asserted,
serted, asserted, to into Panama where
unemployment Is high and
hire workers at wage rates well
below those paid by the com com-'
' com-' pany.
The union testimony also
brought before the committee
the long-standing question of
the company's different wage
Pope Pius XII
th first such representative
since Myron Taylor left Rome in
1950 after serving as special
presidential envoy through the
war and early postwar,
-His visit stirred speculation
that the United States might ap
point an Ambassador to the Va-
tican or that Mr. ; Eisenhower
might send a personal represen representative
tative representative here.
The Vatican Is anxious for
such ties with the United States

Ro-iBut it was understood that no

wpedantimeHnrtha-neariU-Swiss-Alpay for their h

future,

scales for American and non
American employes.
rw L I 1 1 .
mis was a new muirr i
labor committee members. Be Because
cause Because legislation dealinr-wilh,
the Panama Canal and the
Canal company goes to the
merchant Marine committee,
the labor group has not heea
called upon to deal with it..
Elliott plans tentatively to de depart
part depart Thursday for th? Zone and
to return Sunday night,
Four other committee mem
bers plan to accompany him :
Democrats Phil M. Landrum of
Georgia, Earl chudoff of Penn Pennsylvania;
sylvania; Pennsylvania; Republicans Sam Coon
of Oregon and Orvin B. Fjare of
Montana
Nine Profesisnl
Churchmen Leave
On Tour Of Russia
NEW YORK, March 10 (TJP
Nine Protestant churchmen left
for an ll-day visit to Russia to today
day today In a pioneer attempt to In Increase
crease Increase "mutual understanding
and good will' between the cler cler-ffv
ffv cler-ffv in Russia and the United
States. :
The delegation departed a-
hoard a KLM Royal Dutch ax.
liner. Traveling bv way of Bnis
sels and Prague, they are sched scheduled
uled scheduled to arrive in Moscow by Ae Ae-roflot
roflot Ae-roflot Soviet Airlines tomorrow
and will attend church jervicet
Sunday. . ; :
Their mission; sponsored," by
the National Council of Chureh Chureh-es,
es, Chureh-es, is the first phase of an un
nrecedented two-way visit be.
tween Russia and American
clergy. ...
The Kev. Dr. Eueene Carson
Plate of Philadelphia, president
of the council and delegation
spokesman, said that such a re relationship
lationship relationship has been almost 'non 'nonexistent"
existent" 'nonexistent" since the forming of
the soviet Union. ;
"As Christians we are desirous
of oneninir ut) channels of com communication
munication communication with -our- Christian
brethren in the Soviet Union In
order to increase mutual under understanding
standing understanding and good will," Blake
said before the group boarded
th airliner.
He cautioned, however, not to
"expect too much from our vis visit."
it." visit."
"It Is but the first step in what
we hope may be a series of such
conversations which should be
normal amonat Christian church churchmen,"
men," churchmen," he said. "On or about
June 1 we expect to welcome a
return visit of church leaders
from Russia to the Unite i
States."
She Wins Army
Beautv Contest, -Plus
1 Private
NEW YORK, March 10-fU' )
A New York girl, 19. who v,-. 1
the title of "Miss Stateside'' i 1
an Army beauty contest ove -seas,
will be married to a pri private
vate private tomorrow.
Mary Jane Ross said sh !- ?
Pvt. Philip Fusco, 23, will u?e i.
prize she won, a trip, for to o i
moon.

j



THE SIMJAY AMERICAN

SUNDAY, MARCH II. I5:j

Itsdloi at
1 i-i7. H STRFfT

PROGRAM SCHEDULE
HOG YOUR COMMUNITY STATION
840 KILOCYCLES PANAMA, R. f.

P. O. Box ZIS
Telephont 1-3S5I

PANAMA MniC41PM

I l! N P Y M ON D A 1 lllliDAt I D H I I P A Y THURSDAY M I O SATtJiDAY
AM 4:00 S a Oe $,g (Ja Sim On Sin Ce "Tv On ; Oa 4.00 A.M.
' Ami Clft Chit iR) Mum Pock Uub I I Ahrm dntk Club ti Ajin dock deb l Altm Qfc Qb til Alif Port Uob )
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v. - z ; - "" :1
t i in I'll' I ) ill i 1 1 1
?: Moroioi Seloa Ceoren Moraing Siloc Utter, Mornine S.k Connn Morning fc Cooctrt Moreia Seloa Concert Concert' :J0
):4 m '.
. . T:4
- Z Htims Of All Chrchs (R)
2 " UU 1. Th, WiWod Chw I. Th. Wild-- a'eetb I. The WiWwoed Qmrta la Th. Wildwood The lid wood Cbtawiw
Wttiicl tllf Mwiol !! Muikl Intilli ,Mu.k.l Rmill. ,u,,' """IW tfiltt I JO
2 ' ' " " .45
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t anoej Hi awral Hui S.ort Hub S,trr4 Hm SirrH Hon Hoof Of If. rWil ij
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5 W W

FLOTSAM, JETSAM And other dross upon a sordid
shore, I was sculling around among the suds the other
day in Rolando's Hideaway, thinking of the resemblance
Red's cab and the raft Cantuta.
Like the Cantuta, Red's cab is liable to proceed in
strange and purposeless circles, and is also much affect affected
ed affected by storms and rains, which come right inside, same
as in the Cantuta.
After brooding morosely then a while over the Can Cantuta
tuta Cantuta cab, I fell to thinking about the five voyagers who
reached here last week, after being fished from the un unfriendly
friendly unfriendly Pacific.
There is among them still a strange compound of
sadness and relief. For they had been determined, in
some ignorance of the sea and its ways, that it would be
more honorable to drift on to death than it would be to
give up the expedition.
The most the expedition's leader, Eduard Ingris,
wanted from the Navy survey ship Rehobeth when it
picked them up was perhaps a little rest, time to dry
their clothes, some more supplies, then back to the Can Cantuta.':
tuta.': Cantuta.': ; .. ;;v;--.;.-::
It required something close to an ultimatum from
the skipper of the Rehobeth, plus a session with charts
of winds and currents, to convince Ingris the situation
was hopeless. ' r
This though they had been living on fish alone for
the previous ten days, and had not been able properly
to dry their clothing or bedding for nearly a month.
Yet here in Panama today sad-eyed, sad-hearted In Ingris,
gris, Ingris, a superb photographer but a farm-pond mariner,
still worries whether he did the right thing in leaving the
raft.
He, and to a lesser extent the others with him, looks
on their arrival broke in Panama, their temporary deten detention
tion detention in the Corozai Immigration station, their trouble
getting home to Peru, all as part of the bad luck that
had dogged his dream adventure. Presumably he won't
be unduly surprised tomorrow if a couple of engines quit
on the plane taking the crew back to Peru.
Says Ingris: While the Kon Tiki ran into a couple of
small storms, and William Willis, the American who sail sailed
ed sailed alone on a balsa raft from Callao to Samoa, never
hardly suffered a serious squall, the Cantuta struck
about six weeks straight of near-constant rains, livened
by at least three big storms.
So at the finish the Cantuta was drifting in a help helpless
less helpless spiral in an area from which 'neither winds nor cur currents
rents currents were available to extricate, them.
When they tried to preserve fish, by salting them
and leaving them to dry in the rigging, rain came and
washed the salt off, so that the fish went bad.
When storms arose, it was not possible to catch fish.
Other times snarfcs drove the fish from the raft
Towards the end, Ingris and his crew were hoping
for a hurricane, that would either blow them out of the
slow-spinning trap they were in, or would end the ex expedition
pedition expedition and their lives in one catastrophic upset.
These were the alternatives, yet Ingris still feels him himself
self himself a failure that he did not carry on.
Perhaps men like this photographer, who has com composed
posed composed 46 operettas, taught at the, Prague conservatory
of music, beaten a way through the jungles of the upper
Amazon to establish a reputation as Peru's best wild-life
photographer, are not quite the clear thinking precision precision-ists
ists precision-ists that this age of atoms and automation calls for.
But these is still room aplenty in this too-well-ordered
world for an artist who will follow his dream even to
his own death.
Maybe the answer Is that it is infinitely more noble
to fight with nature than with men. Ingris may have
lost his fight. But not his nobility of spirit.
All he has in the world now is a color film, in need
of time-consuming processing and editing, and the mem memory
ory memory of a dream from which he was brusquely awakened
by a United States Navy captain, with a set of charts.
I hereby express the hope that, Ingris' film, when it
his completed, will lift from his heart the delusion that
failure is equivalent to shame.
There are available other than poetic views on raft raft-drifting
drifting raft-drifting as an enterprise. The Cantuta's only experience
ed sailor, Andy Rost, puts it like this:
"As long as their are fools like us to drift around
without food on a raft in the middle of the Pacific, there
will be more fools who will pay. to see pictures of us do-,
tag it."
In the same line, he had. some nimble ideas on how
to make a nickel to assuage landlords J. B. Clemmon3
and B. E. Lowande at the Corozai Immigration Station.
"Why don't we make the raft out into Panama Bay
and charge for rides for people who want to know what
it's like to drift around hungry on the Pacific Ocean on
a raft without any food."
I do not know, whether this idea, has been passed on
to the ever-incentive planners of the summer, recreation
program.
If they can't quite understand it, Andy has 10 lan languages
guages languages besides English in which he can explain it' furth further.
er. further. These in 'addition to the smattering of Quechua,
which he learned on the trip from Natalia Mazuelos, the
girl from the country of the Incas, '.
Natalia established some sort of a track record for
the Transpacific raft league by being seasick for six
straight weeks.
She attributes some of her affinity for rafts to'hav-
tag been born on one on Lake Titlcaca, but has had
about enough of them for now, thank you very much.
This is a girl of queenly grace. A princess they call called
ed called her, aboard the Greenville Victory. Takes quite a lady
to impress with her dignity a shipload of sailors direct
from some' months in the Antarctic. Such penguin penguin-fanciers
fanciers penguin-fanciers are more inclined towards other qualities. I
- There is Joaquin Guerrero, the Argentinian long longdistance
distance longdistance runner who went to the Helsinki Olympics but
was declared a professional and couldn't compete. Now
he plans July 1957' as the starting date of a one-man
raft crossing of the Pacific. ; -
Is his interest science, or photography? For the
sport, nothing more."
Mirko Gurecky, the Czech, kept the motor for the
radio, and the radio itself, in some sort of repair
throughout the trip, though he knew practically nothing
of radio before starting.. Quite an operation,' running'
a repair for 90 days on a rait drenchea with salt spray.
There was adventure in town last week, my .suffer .sufferers,
ers, .sufferers, when the Cantuta crew arrived:

PERCY'S PEERLESS PORTENT this week is nat naturally
urally naturally based on the mystic sign of great luck in the past
week, the return of the Cantuta crew; who when picked
up had only 2 weeks water left after their 90 days drift
for the 5 of them, so considering the size of the Pacific

20D5l

is about as lucky as you could reasonably hope to

O

i
o

get.



r.icz r.
jt'XDAY, MAF.CH 11, ir;8.

i'he Sunday A".irr.ici

r l tw 1 I !f mm

v.

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(Book Bth

r

t i

i ?

v

iTO MAKE HER MARK Not just any pencil will do for the
i collection of Mrs. Edward P. Dosher of Fort Worth, Tex. To rata
jentry, it must be oddly shaped or bear an .unusual inscription.
Why such tough requirements? Mrs. Dosher is going to Nigeria
iWest Africa, where she hopes to teach. She believes the native
; children 'will be so fascinated with her unusual "magic" writers
that they will enjoy using them and learning about other things.;
Some of her pencils are filled with things to eat. Others can be
used as cigaret lighters, hammers, whiskbrooras and walking
canes. Mrs. Dosher is going to Africa with her husband, a doctor,:
who.wiU work in a hospital in Nigeria."
; ; ... t ; ;
St. Louis Plans Big Jubilee
To Tribute Mid-West America

ST. LOUIS (UP) The "Meet
Me in St. Louis, Louie" spirit will
kave a modern revival next 'Sep 'September
tember 'September in a month-long exposition
called Mid-America 1 Jubilee,
planned by St. Louis civic leaders.
Its backers hope this new ex exposition
position exposition on the banks of the Mis Mississippi
sissippi Mississippi will become an annual ma major
jor major showplace of midwestern aspir aspirations
ations aspirations and achievements surpass surpassing
ing surpassing the fame St. Louis World's
Fair of 50 yeais ago,
The Jubilee will be staged by
City-Country Cavalcade, Inc., a

non-profit organization of business
leaders who already have sub

scribed necessary financial, under
writing for the project.

The corporation is. organized
into some 30 committees to assure
a broad base of participation for

all facets of the Midwest civic,

business, religious, labor, educa

tional, nationality -military, recre-i

ational.
Entertainment-wise, there will be

an extravaganza headed by a star
of national prominence and a cast
of hundreds. In this, the accent will

be on the contemporary scene ana
the future, but with "appopriate
respect accorded the colorful and
historic nast."

-The exhibition structures will in incorporate
corporate incorporate modern design and new
techniques which will make
them, in themselves,, exhibits. In

contrast, a charming old-time beer
garden of the 1904 era will be re

created, complete with costumed

dance bands playing turn-oi-the-century
waltzes and polkas. This
will highlight the city's importance
as a brewery center.

A model L rm. typical of the

Midwest, will form the nucleus for
displaying all types of farm equip equipment.
ment. equipment. Prize livestock, poultry and
other agricultural products will be
exhibited and judged.
One of the seven pavilions will
be a geodesic dome to house a
"theater-in-the-round." It will be
devotea to the display of another
important St. Louis product, ap apparel.
parel. apparel. Fashion shows will be a
continuous daily feature.
The amusement area, primarily

for; youngsters will include old old-style
style old-style carousels, ferris wheels, min miniature
iature miniature railroad and other attrac

tions typical of the arly 1900's.
The jubilee will start shortly af

ter the city's outdoor Municipal
Opera season ends and will end be before
fore before the annual visit of His Majes

ty, the veiled Prophet of Khoras Khoras-san.
san. Khoras-san. in the first week of October.

The whole affair will be directed
by Alfred Stern of New York City,
who has numerous successful civic
celebrations to his credit, including

the Detroit Automobile Golden Ju

bilee of 1946 and that city's year
long Birthday Festival in 1951.

By UNITED PRESS
In 1930, the' active Russian op opponents
ponents opponents of Josef Stalin were num

bered in the thousands. The. few
who were still alive in 1940 were
the ones who were blessed with

courage, determination and good

luck.

Nila Gahlin had plenty of all

three, plus a zest for living that
months of imprisonment and years

in exile could not overcome. Her
first husband died in a Siberian

slave camp, and it is probable

that only her marriage to NBC
correspondent Robert Magidoff
kept her from sharing' his fate;
but she did not let her ordeal af affect
fect affect her good heart or her sense
of humor. ....
NILA (Simon L Schuster) is the
story of her life as she told it to

Willie Snow Ethrwge.-.wite. ot

Ma k Ethridge,- publisher of tthe.
t -i i :1- i 1 I

ixmisvme vuuiici t uiuuu auu
chi unities the career of
a remarkable 'woman, a peasant

girl who became by turns a fac

tory worker, a frontier educator
and a merchant seawoman before
she became a journalist, the wife
of an American and ultimately an
American in her own right, She
taught herself to speak her own
brand of English in order to be become
come become a lecturer in the United
States during World War II. Mrs.
Ethridge has not attempted to
represent her mispronunciations
in NILA, but she has been careful
to reproduce the impulsive origi

nality of speech that produces
such delightful phrases as "she

was very rich and very hon

orary,'" or "Buttons up!" (when
urging someone to finish a drink).
It is easy to see, after reading
NILA, why Mrs. Magidoff 's pub

lishers compare ner to a voi
cano erupting with laughter"' .

The jacket calls JUBILEE by

John Brick (Doubleday) a major
novel of the Civil War. The jacket
is right. This one ranks well up.

It s in the ciass oi Aur-nauiv
vtt.T.E. althouEh utterly unlike it,

In scope it's something like GONE
WITH THE WIND a good story,

well tnld with an epic sweep.

The story is essentially about
Jefferson Barnes, a West Point
araHimts who lived uD to his oath

of "duty, honor and country," and
his wife Kathleen, who tried to

add the word "love" to tne creea

with 1 tt lUCK.

Tho stnrv is laid in the Hudson

highlands in a city that obviously

u Nov hnrsh. Brick's horn- town,

but proceeds through the battle of j

:;.ltM
-II m Y
""I

i I

nCD TWF ROUNniNfi MAINLAND The happiest sailors in

the land on it, rather are these young salts at Hamburg, Ger Germany.
many. Germany. With the help of imagination and the beached super super-!
! super-! structure oi a tugboat, they go sailing off to high adventure in
their playground. The superstructure was placed on the play
ground by city officials.

BEING SWORN IN as an Regular Army officer by MaJ. James
E. Stacy, Third Battalion commanding officer, is the 33d In-,
fantry's 1st LtvAnthony J. Leach of Headquarters Company,
Third Battalion. Watching the ceremony is Leach'5 wife, Betty.
. (U.S. Army photo)

Fashions For New Season

Are Getting Global Touch

r.pttvshurtr. Lookout Mountain,

Atlanta.t he march of Sherman to

the sea, on to uoiasDoro anu

RrirW hammers the theme of

the marching song oi oiiermau

army, "Marching mrougn Meor Meor-;a
;a Meor-;a nut nf which comes the title

from the line, "Well bring the ju-
u patches the spirit of

Sherman's army so well that theJ

reader experiences a sense m par participation
ticipation participation . .

Piim in Asia is elusive. Yet

onmo rnmnpieni uuscivcis

JV111V L .
tho Is little dancer of a big war

growing out of tension between
Communist China and the West.
Dr. Kuo Ping-Chia, former his
tory professor in China, one-time
affairs exoert in the

Chiang Kai-shek government, and
ex-United Nations official sets
forth a semi-optimistic opinion in
CHINA: NEW AGE AND NEW OU
LOOK (Knopf). He sees "no hard

and fast position" w prevent.
king from entering into amicable
relations with the United States or
any other western nation. He feels
that the new regime is neither all
good nor all evU, and that inas inasmuch
much inasmuch as it is an accompUshed
fact, it is essential that we know
its strong points as well as. its
weaknesses' His arguments seem
convincing, although he ignores the
Formosa situation and the ques question
tion question of what to do about Chiang
Kai-shek andt his followers.
Annther v ew of Communist

China is contained in AN ECO

NOMIC SURVEY
NIST CHINA, by Dr. Wu,Yuafnf-

Li (Bookman Associates.
er more than ourjearsf re research,
search, research, concludes that the Red

Chinese are

wage war. w" ."t'f v

walker,. suspenueu
with a long way to go, Communist
China has been barely successful
in maintaining a precarious bal
ance," he writes. "The economy
annnt suooort the demand on lu

hat an all-out war

.M molra

u;.. ,.npivp(? his Ph.D. degree

from the London School of Eco Economics.
nomics. Economics. He is. fellow of the
Royal Economic Society and a
member of the American Econom Economic
ic Economic Association. Presently he is co coordinating
ordinating coordinating a research Pf
the Far East at Stanford Univer University.
sity. University.

NEW YORK -(UP)- Design

ers this spring have their own
United Nations.

They ve turned to nearly every

continent for inspiration of some
sort. A United Press roundup of

trends from the me domestic man

ufacturing centers shows every

thing from the Indian of the Amer

ican Southwest to the Indian of

Asia having a say in what the
American woman will wear in the

months ahead.
Designers talk of the Chinese,

Japanese, Indian, Turkish, Persian

and Spanish influences. And when
it isn't a place, it's a period of

history to which they turn par

ticularly this season the English
Regency, the French Directoire
and the Napoleonic influences

show.
Here, by city, are the new sea season's
son's season's highlights:

New York Designers place the
accent on the slim silhouette for
spring although there are some full
skirts. Much back interest, with
both drapery and decoration. Suit
jackets shorter; coats more often

cut on straight lines than full, loi

ors sharp rather than muted, and
showing the Oriental influence.
Los Angeles The slim trend

dominates. Top materials for
warmer days ahead cottons and
linens. Manufacturers said a simply-cut,
low necked dress with
covering sweater is expected to

outsell all others, "tt lends n

self, to a sort of 'cover-uncovered

look.' one designer explained

Dallas The yellow rose of Texas

blooraina all over the soutnwesi,

Dallas manufacturers said yellow

will be the dominant color, with

white a strong second. The slim

look is the top one, but many

skirts will have modified fullness.

One of the top styles is the sheath
dress topped by a sheer coat.
Miami Designers forecast a

dressier look in warm weather

fashions. "Even casual attire and
thesimple morning dress have the
look of luxury," one manufacturer

said, ine pencil dresses dominate.
Strapless dresses are out, full

skirts expected to take over some

warmer weather, Florida is a cot cotton
ton cotton market, with linen also a

favorite.

St. Louis The influence of the

Orient and the Empire period re reflects
flects reflects in most lines. The Far East
contributes both detail and color to
the sheath, which often is worn
with a sash draped high under the

bustline like an obi. The high
waistline which marks the Empire
silhouette shows in many beltless
dresses. Many dresses topped with

brief jackets, fastened just under

the bustline. Top seller the cos

tume, consisting either of dress

and jacket or dress and coat.

Phoenix The squaw dress, with

its full skirt and bright colors,

many of them the earth tones,

shows in most lines. Many ot tnem
copy authentic Indian tribal patterns.

RdTij Oi AH ;
S!:!j Ct:i!:I$ i

SHAMROCK, Tex. (UP)

When Mr. and Mrs. H. B. Hill of
Shamrock visited Carson City,
Nev., recently, they finished a pro program
gram program of visiting the capitals of all

48 states.
The couple first visited a state

capital when they went to Austin,
Tex., in 1919. But it wasn't until

1945 that they consciously oegan
to visit state capitals with the idea
of seeing them ail.
"We suddenly realized in 1945
thut we had been to more than
half of the state capitals," Hill
said. "So, we decided to see if

we could make it to the others.
In 1953 the Hills made a zig

zag tour of the East and visited

capitas in that area, mat ten omy

three to go Norm uanoia, Cal California
ifornia California and Nevada. The following
year they traveled 1,050 miles to
Bismarck, N. D., last fall they
journeyed to Sacramento, then
they wound up the skein with the
visit to Carson City. 1

'Sugar And Spice
No Help To Boys

KNOXVILLE, Tenn. (UP) -The
old adage about girls, "sugar

and spice and everything nice,

may account for delayed social ad

justment of the sexes, according to

University of Tennessee

1

HEED & BAHTO:
Silver Sculpture
the sweeping grace of the 18th
century in solid silver.
U. S. price $31.75 per S pc.
Place setting
Canal Zone Delivery
price $24.67

si

iav;s

PANAMA

COLON

Price Of Parking

Car Drifts Upward

GRAND ISLAND, Neb. -(UP)-Good
intentions aren't enough

sometimes.

A woman here inserted a dime
n the parking meter and turned

the handle. -The time popped out
and fell into a snowdrift. She put

in another dime,- same thing.
Unable to find either of the
dimes and having no more change,

she left the meter alone.

The parking ticket she got cost
another 25 cents.

graduate.

Mrs. Shirley Krutilla, who re

cently received a master's degree
in special education, said a study
of teacher attitudes indicates that

many wish their male students

would "behave as well" as girls

Mrs. Krutilla said teachers who

place too high a value on each boy
being "a perfect little gentleman"

may delay social adjustment oi tne

children in later years. This atti attitude
tude attitude also may slow the boys' de
velopment into well-adjusted, self

confident adults.

Mrs. Krutilla's study further

showed that twice as much dis
sention between boys and girls ex

ists where seating arrangements
are based on sex or where more
boys than girls fail courses.

(Oi

Mis

TIPS TO MOTHERS

.DES MOINES, la. (UP) A!

mother of five solved the problem
of buttons dropping off shirts, jack jackets,
ets, jackets, overcoats and other clothing.
She now sews them on with 30-pound-test
linen fishline and not a
button has dropped off since.

INTERNATIONALLY FAMOUS
UNIVERSAL WATCHES
Waterproof, shockproof, goldfilled,
17 jewels .$42.00
U. S. Price 79.90
YOU SAVE .......... . . ,90 or 37.90
COCKTAIL SETS
Fine, silver plated, with tray and 6 cups. $20.00
U. S. Price 49.00
YOU SAVE 145 or 29.00
EARRINGS
Solid gold, -more than 1000 pairs to
choose from From $3.95
U. S. Price .From 7.45
YOU SAVE. 88 or From 3.50
Lots of Parking Space in Front of Our Store

NOTICE
The Board of Directors invites
all stockholders of the
CIA. CHIRICANA DE LECHE, S.A.
to the annual meeting of its stockholders to be
held on the 15th of March 1956 at 8:00 p.m. in
the main hall on the Panama Chamber of Commerce
Building.
CAMILO QUELQUEJEU
!.. Secretary.

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(Compiled by Publishers Weekly)
FICTION
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t



rur FCIT

powder 3or
JUST OUT

A lovely couple: smooth coral The necklace" all women mus:
worn with' the palest blue iDior). 'h?ve: Five rows of pearls, (FatM
I For summer fur, til sorts cf
With a printed silk frock, i wide; colors. Try navy blue beaver for a
straw picture-hat with the same; stole, oft a navy blue suit (Dior)
printed silk crown and a parasoi
to match. (Castilio-L.invin). j A pull-over which you will rot

On many suits and dresses, CLat
old buttons which i-an be paired
off, on at white frock, with a nar narrow
row narrow gilt leather belt. ( Fath ).
A newcomer: tortoise-shell for
necklace. clipst buttons, earnng
and buckles. (Desses).
Mink stoles, with glamorous;

cnarapagne-coiorca nee imftgs;Lecomte). A
(Balmain). : ;
' f Fur canes: 'silver rhinchilla is

Buttons again, and the loveliest:
of all. as they are iiade of huge
pearls. (Maggy Rouff).
Japanese socks, for beach and
home wear. They come inspon? e
home wear. They come in spon??
cloth for the sands and heavy
printed silk for thick carpets.
(Dio Delman),
New fashion for coats. You need
them, but they are sometimes hea
-v fnr tnmmpr wmr Sn tilt tnc
sleeves very short. (Gres).
White : edgings everywhere. So
why no try ermine, for narrow
wrist bands and all sorts of pip pipings?
ings? pipings? (revillon). t
i 5 1 ;
To ward off too keen look, r-;
ranxa parasols and nrintcd silk
fans, (Heim). I
C
mlniaturetr m th r ",e, East
S'Jffi u ,?
iook uwi it hy Nanette. It has
"f 'f h Pink. Fitted
acKiiig uifM) has a .ored skirt
rrow?,'e,t,n, t collar'. dt.
Xt GAitTDUGAS
-NEA Women Editor
NEW YORK (NEA) From j
toddlers to teens, the ensemble,
nas a starring role- in fashions ;
tir children this spring.
vi clressrand-coat. But. this year J
it way ialso consit of dress-and
jacket, however brief. The jacket
may be a surplice bolero cropped
ahort or-it may be brief and boxy.

j Jrom ZJoclclterS
p -tW .- 1 .
! 1 l x I i
..., t
'If' ,; v V'-i
-.V !." TJ .

w uen ,tne snsemble consist of:
dicss aud cor.;,, it's quite likely to But it wouldn't be a true spring
bo a sleeveless dress topped by the; without navy.. So, pick at least
Tans-inspired caftan coat. lone coat, suit Iridress in navy
in budget terms, this makes with just a toucli 6f frosty white.

iu tasijiuji sense tor in e
mulher j'ho must squeeze several
Easter 'outfits (both small and
large from the family coffers.
The drtjss can solo without the
coat and equally, the coat can go
well over other simple, sleeveless
dresses that harmonize ia color.
In picking color for your
dau,;hters Easter Sunday, choose
one of the clear, fresh pastels.
Yellow in any form (gold, daffo daffodil,
dil, daffodil, sunshine, com, lemon) is top
choice this spring. The pastels
look especially well in the hop hop-nd
nd hop-nd tweed coats that take
readily to clear colorings
dulfieS TJo dlean 3n

I us not overtussy to pay care-
ful attention lo the safety of Ba
by's toy box. The lid should be a a-1T
1T a-1T doesnt happen too often, but! We to be locked wide open with
VArv riAruh- tn iirliil m,n.A fin nnfifiihilitv nf its clamminM

some article of doting her teen- easily. Remove both '-, lid and
age daughter left behind when she; wheels if they don't qualify. i
went away to school or to get mar- j .'. ." V'
lied. ( ; i One of the perils of, the first
A paii- of woolly socks, com-; three difficult months with Baby
bined with carpet slippers; an' is his turning night into day and
old letter sweater; a pair of un- sleeping and playing in counter counter-:
: counter-: ?wn loafers; a man's shirt with' (Joint to you If all remedies fail,
'Dead End" embroidered on the) your doctor may have a trick up
lad or a, crew hat, tied down with I his sleeve to get you a little rest.

""" "".uuu' coiiu8,
"Well,'' she says, laughing un
easily. '1 was just cleaning out
i... attic and this was all I could
find to wear. I just don't know
why Evaline left all these perfect perfectly
ly perfectly wearable..." Meanwhile, she's
wiggling her way out of the sweat sweater
er sweater or socks. Finally, she masters
her embarrassment, throws the of
fending garment, on, the floor of

tle closet and gets Uie water on orlbands: Why.du. we have angelroom. which had been warmed by
cou'ee. J H; w icake every ..wccL-sinaethe Baby the afternoon sun, was 68 de-
A woman realjy ,'sliouldn't be turned seven weekse Answer: We !grees. --.' :
embarrassed about, what she have angel cake because its a
wears to clean the attic. What' good way of usin up seven left- In summertime, chips of marble
she's actually embarrassed aboutjover egg whites a week.' sprinkled on the roof reflect the
is itiat she honestly bates to i hot sun and also help to keep the

tr.ro v out wnat. sue Knows is a
S15 swea;ter and feels she ought
to ct the wear out of it:-
UV bad enough, think many
women, to have clothes, about
tne place that the themselves
bimght and won't wear: But hav having
ing having someone else's mistakes.
well, s
It ne has something acceptable
war while woming, and one is
delci mined, to ytct the last ounce
v;,)ue (from discarded garments,
!4;ve them to the local tliriJt shop,
or charity or use' them for dust

-Wn-ir-ton't-dfrr:eTHiirTton't"-ri,h' BsMnpb4iriRtiprTPtir
:';mtfhi that emharrassrs you; ment.' he'll be under' control soon voungpr damrhler, Barbara Ann
.isi to get the value back. anyway. Us a member.

mee tt saint-i?rmsin at rrr

black ermlne;(Ba!r.iai
i
Jin u i f
For the bnde, roses on toi of
the head, with long -stems trailing
down the pmlc tuue veiM vot i tor tor-get
get tor-get the thorns! (Heim).
Suit collars: instead of veivct
TV mink for a change tGermaine'
almost out of date. vv that r.oid!
j chinchilla has come into the pic
iture. f Desses and also Heim).
Hair swept up. with a bejewel bejewelled
led bejewelled tfelvet bow in the chignon.
(Castillo-Lanvin). t s
t'p-to-date' raincoat's navy hlne
leather. (Madeleine de Rauch).
Latest make-up. Though Given-
env s snow nas not s ei ueru
va'ilable to the french press, it is(
'known that a famous beauty sac-,
cialist has devised, t new make-:
up for spring, to match with tne j
mysterious models. Its secret: ve j
ry gree eyelids which fade into a t
Daler ereen shadow right up to,
the eyebrows and out on, the lem
pies, for a wider and romantic
gaze
0
P"Je In fashions that are
MtM JPr with surplie.
senarat nttihim... i. J.ku.
coat bv BamburV T. . Kn-'
h.id fti i,V .,"V7i
i, U-
Kelreslung spring coloi for
coats, suits,, drejses and separates
! is mint. This is shown in naln tn
medium ghades. often, has a touch
of blue. Or there's turquoise in pal-
er versions, a good comapnion for
all the blurry pastels.
v Coral pifik, toned lownf to ee1

iun uitcij mm lurqutMset ancwanven mio inej ground in wie miu miu-beige,
beige, miu-beige, is another winneriOr, avo- die of the area that was to be the
cado (thatreen blended'with yel-rfrortt1awn. With a long string titd
low) is smart. to the top of the stake and pulled

Does one call the doctor when
Baby has a cold? It depends.! If
it reassures you. or Babv has a
histdry of colds that settle in the
tonsils or ears, or he has a high
fever, or a racking cough, the
doctor certainly ought to be call
ca. u it s the sniffles, you : m a v
want to follow the advice the doc-
itor gave.oetore. : 5 :
- .. .... vw nyvvv iuw
Canned peaches and. pears,' in
light syrup, are a good finger
food for the Baby just coming off
applesauce and other purees. Cut
them .into manageable chunks and
watch Baby -chase them around
the bowl by hand.
Half second auiz from hus
"Uooh, .Iookit his wittle toofie.i
says evryene t.,the teething sec
o.. Baby. Iti, no Wonder the todd
ler or older Baby" suddenly de
cides he's, teething. t6v. thoueh
theres no spacs.tor- any .more
teeth. He has a right to love and
coddling, even though he may be
out f the cute stage.
Some mdthers have found that
at one sensitive period in a Ba Ba-bys
bys Ba-bys bowel training, the tide can
be turned by switching from dia
pers to training pants. But if, you

Ati hi

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i

e

. aff V. m mmm ,. m 4

m

II .Bs, v

These fashions from Europe show a soft and romantic trend for
I sprinr. Red and white floral print silk from Italy ( left is by the
Fontana Sisters, has slender lines. Shoulder panels are lined with
a new shade called parma red. From England comes printed

BY GAILE OUGAS
NEA Women's Editor
NEW YORK (NEA) Reports
from London show that the sheath.

in many variations, is as. strong in for daytime dresses at this house,
the English spring collections asjless and beltless. Other daytime

it is in America. I
Important suit silhouette v at
John Cavanagh is the brief jacket
i
PITTSBURGH (NEA) Be it,
ever solar-hemicycie, mere s no
place like this home.
William Kryskill, like any affec affectionate
tionate affectionate father with a growing
daughter, looked forward to th
day when she would grow up and
He cided to build a home for
her. The site he selected adjoins
liis Hyeholde restaurant in Cora Cora-opolis
opolis Cora-opolis Heights near Pittsburgh.
"For eight years, Kryskill plan planned
ned planned the home, and after the years
ofrflanning- came day to start
building. A wooden istake '.was
taut, the lines of the foundation
were drawn. : t
The result; of course, is f a soml-
circular house. Except for tlve
wiring, plumbing;, heating system
and installation of the huge glass
windows, all other construction
was done bv Krvskill with the at-
sitance of a neighbor Frank
Black.
Built facing due south, with the
back of the home .set snugiy a
Eamst the side of. a hill.- it'
modern home that looks- to the
sun. Kryskill calls it a "solar "solar-hemicycle"
hemicycle" "solar-hemicycle" hiuse. :
The downstairs living room of
the borne is 60 feet long,, about 00
feet of which is fronted with plfet.a
glass sections each 16 f e e t in
height. At the end. oi the '-living
room is a 20-foot area tor a libra library.
ry. library. At the other end is a modern
kitchen, approximately 20 feet in
length. .
Upstairs are five bedrooms and
two Datns. one ot wnicn teatures
...... tv,
upstairs bedrooms is canti-levered
to form the living room ceiling,
and the passageway outside the!
bedrooms forms a kind of ba'.co-
ny over the living room. ;
From the balcony, one can look i
down into the front of the living I
room out the high windows.
The 5-foot overhani across the
front of the house serves to keep
the house shady during hot sum summer
mer summer when the sun is highest In the
sky. But after mid-August, the
sun, lowering in the sky, shines
beneath the overhang and supple supplements
ments supplements the home's heating system.
, When pictures shown here were
taken, the thermostat inside the
house was set at 55 deerees. But
the temperature in the living
house cool. Outside om of the bed-
rooms is a roof-too out-door show
er. Plans call for swimming pool
where the front lawn Is now. 1
This. Is the kind of home any
young girl dreams of. But Ko-
maine. the daughter lot whom
Kryskill built the house, was still
a bnde when her husband was
transferred by his firm to New
Jersey.-.
The house, as yet barely fur furnished,
nished, furnished, now is used for rehearsals
for the Sewiekloy Players, a rlra-

to ) .

Women's
oConJon
om
r
4
1
I
r f
Tl 4--

with short, narrow skirt. The, Norman Hartnell has used tur tur-shoulder
shoulder tur-shoulder line is kept natural, withiquoise throughout his collection,
inset sleeves. The allover effect is extending this color even to the
a slightly tapered one. jewelry that the designs, The slim,
This same tapered line is kepi 'natural silhouette is kept for day-

in versions that are both sleeve-,
dresses include sheaths with jack-
ets.
1 1
3 fa
jf"-
(
t

This is the "dream house" which stands waiting for the return of the daufhler for whom it was
Ibullt. A total of 640 square feet of (Uss front the half-round house.

UUliidna Awaii Jlie Slud-J)n J4c

mm
v
v
JHMr'? ZVFtlnA?' I
iS u m .t t Such
i Ueir Ills, making the time pass
BY KAY SHERWOOD
. NEA Staff Writer
IT is sometimes hard to decide
who becomes more downcast
during a child's shut-in period due
to some ailment, the parent or the
child.
It's a time that challenges pa patience,
tience, patience, resourcefulness and good
cheer. I can speak with some
authority, having spent the I a s t
month nursing liivi one, then an another
other another child through the mumps,
When vou find yourse" in a
similar predicament, you probabM
land s
crank
tor weas
suecestions to stave off the
ankiness and restless boredom!

id i 1 1

World
r
IT...
,v5
... ii.iJ

poplin dress (center) with draped bodice and circular sky t that
has slim look. This is by Horroekses. IUlian late -day dress
(right) Is by Fontana. It's in white organdie trimmed with flow flowered
ered flowered ribbon, has a big, black velvet bustle bow at the back

time dresses with some emphasis
on the hipline. Thiis is frequently
achieved through drapery.
For evening, Hartnell stresses
the full-length formal. He uses
us
t
i
....X
a
V ',x'mp,f l?,w
,lmp,e pM,ecte k,e tk fwtttm
more rapidly.
that accompany confinement.
If we were smart, we would
put away some of the Christmas
toys for moments like these,
valuable, too, are simple "proj "projects"
ects" "projects" that will take up some
time.
Doodling on a steamed-up win window
dow window or mirror fascinates almost
every small child. You can dup duplicate
licate duplicate the "steamed-up" effect
with a small amount of scouring
powder mixed with water and
spread on thinly. Newspapers on
the floor catch the r e s i d u e. Ev Every
ery Every jne gets a prize for the best
ant4ii bouwf namer-oesiR
Or as an uiernatwc to pressing'
tneir little noses agamst the wui-

Vs
1'
4
vr
" -4
both the sheath line and the wide wide-skirted
skirted wide-skirted dress for evening in many
variations.
Blue also dominates the collec collection
tion collection of Michael Sherard but he
uses many blues: sapphire, tur turquoise,
quoise, turquoise, navy, flower and even
mirlnieht blues.

Iceblue appears for evening inUect reception of his sister's

an elaborate short evening gown
ourA
j
" Belp mothers wtth allinn
active and take their sninds off
dow pane, introduce them to soap
painting. For this, atilfwhipped
suds and a paint brush are ail
they need to trace elaborate pic
tures on the picture window., When
you clean up the mess later, the
window is polished at the sane
time.
If you have a few ruundhea'iei
wooden clothespins, turn them in into
to into a doll family. Faces can be
drawn on the round end. Bits of
cloth or. paper make the clothes.
Make feet of clay so they'll stand
up.- '-,
Remember the fun of tin ran
telephone t W 11, Uiey'ro-still.
tun.
io make, you U need two clean

BY ALICIA HART
NEA Beauty Editor :
THE question is: "should a teen-
ager wear powder on her face. j.
Tbert many answers. If the gal
is one of those with acne or per-j
siste.it pimple!, she ought not tOj!
wear auvthuip without her doc-
nr' v-so. This includes manyn

of the patent medicines for acne,
which may aggravate, ramer uiu
helo her indivudual condition.
if pal is one of the lucky
ones 'vith the dtsh-of-cream skin,
she certainly ought to let mat oe
its on self. Tue well scruooeu
look is a marvelous attrmuie ana
it has made American teen-agers
famous. It's pressing one's luck to
cover a good skm witn gops, iur iur-getting
getting iur-getting the things that make it
beautitul are diet, rest and
soap.
But certainly there art occa occasions
sions occasions when a gal wants to tone
down that well-scrubbed snine
somewhat. She may want to oe
a little less glossy for a dance or
a date..

The powder she picks should be, ...
finely ground so the individual tainly not look Ike a resort tan in
specks won't stand out on her foun- springtime.
dationless skin. It should be in a. And it should certamly not giyo
youthful shade. This changes fromjher the idea that cleanliness i
sea. t to season, but it should ceH any less important. :

BY MRS. MURIEL LAWRENCE
EVERY day at 5 p.m.,' TV was
the subject of squabbling between
Walter and his little sister. Dot de demanded
manded demanded the adventures of Prince
Trueheart, a puppet; Walter insist insisted
ed insisted on his program of animated
cartoons. So their mother tried to
settle their conflict by alternating
each child's turn.
Tuesday was Dot's afternoon.
Her mother was on the telephone,
and four-year-old Dot tried to tune
in Prince Trueheart for herself.
The result was such bedlam that
the mother called, "Walter!
goodness sake, get Dotty's
For
pro-
gram for her before she breaks
the TV set."
Walter obeyed, tuning in a per
pro
gram
HANGING up the phone, his
mother kissed him enthusiastical enthusiastically.
ly. enthusiastically. And praising his quick help helpfulness
fulness helpfulness rather extravagantly, con continued
tinued continued to mention it all the even evening.
ing. evening. After that, Walter tuned in Pnn
ce trueheart every afternoon,:
showing no interest in his cartoon;
program.
Did he suddenly develop a. pre-
ference for puppet shows? No.
'Does he love Dot so that satisfac-
tion in her pleasure outweighs sa-1
JarJrote or di
ffljiul Z)o (Credit
BY ALICLA HART, :
A READER writes that her hus
band is planning to attend a June
convention in a state where the
climate is warm. During the day,
she will have plenty of time to en
joy sports and go shopping. She
says there win be dinner and danc dancing
ing dancing in the evening.
This is pretty typical of most
conventions where wives are
welcome, so perhaps her ques questions
tions questions about wardrobe will assist
other women who have conven conventions
tions conventions ahead this spring and sum
mer.
Since this is the husband's
convention, it is most important
that h wife do her husband
credit, She is not really compet
ing with women, but comoetine to
be sure her husband's associates
feel "what a charming and attrac
tive wife so-and-so has."
For this' reason, clothes that
make one feel comfortable are
very important. If a wife is wor
rying about a too-tight skirt or
a style she has never worn, she
can t be at ease.
empty tin cans and a length of
string about 10-12 feet long.
Punch a hole in the bottom of
each can, knot the string end secu
rely insiae.
Stretch the string .. taut. ; One
child talks into the open end of,
one can while the other listens,!
holding the open end of the other!
can to his tu."?;VU:i"-Tr;r?,-t
-It is hard for me "to-imagine'.
wnat id do without, sturdy card-!
board carton? which can be used:
for so many playtime projects.!
Depending on the size of the car-!
ton and the age of the child, they,
can be boats to climb in ind out!
of, garages for toy cars, houses i
for dolls. j- i
Upended, they can be painted!
with stove burners or turned into
tiny tables for doll-sized orange i
juice and cracker tea parties, i
Flaps cut from a carton and I
taped together are the start of a',
corral for the cowboys. 1
An idea that came aloiu too
late for the mumps siege out in
time for the German measles, uses:
a cardboard carton as the base for!
a "snow" covered b a n y a r d
scene.
Flaps are taped up to form a
i -aked roof. Heavy paper covers,
the table and makes the base for
the barnyard. Snow is stiffwhip stiffwhip-ped
ped stiffwhip-ped soapsuds. This is ladled on
with spoon and spatula to cover
barn and yard. Add farm animals
and don't forget to cut some door
Into the barn.
The mother of three who sent
along the idea points out that
if you're short of paint, the barn I
can be painted with more of the1
suds tinted with food colorine
Window-armade-hpresMnir
black
yarn outlines into tie

wetjl

I suds

i I

Most teenagers who keep their j
faces scrupulously clean ean I
safely use powder, provided I
it's a youthful color.
tisfaction of his own? No Walter
was tuning in his little sister's
program for one reason only to
get more of his mother's praise
lor his "helpfulness."
Ai. alert woman, she realized
this later and corrected Walter's
belief that his self-effacement was
helpful.
"DO'j. must lear- to share, too,"
she said. "How can she learn it if
you don't ask anything for your
self? Go in to her now and tell her
that it's your afternoon for car cartoons."
toons." cartoons." And later she made a spe special
cial special point of praising the prompt-
ness with which her son reassert-
ea nis rignts.
.Because wnat we praise r. a s
such far-reaching influence on chil children's
dren's children's development, I can never
understand the child guidance
people's wholesale endorsement of
its goodness. It can be anything
but good.
Fagin in Dickens' "Oliver
Twist," for example made crimin
als out of his boys by praising
their skill in stealing. In the Bible,
old .Jacob's blind and doting nraise
oi ms son josepn exposed the boy
to the persecution and plotting eg,
his jealous brothers.
What we praise in a child, we)
demand from him To get our
praise, he will pretend to be any
thing we want.
C7
onvenlion
v
J4uiland
A comfortable, not-too-l i g h t
colered linean or knit suit is a
good bet. If you already have one
you love- o much the better. This
will do for traveling and shopping
in the daytime. If you really play
tennis or swim, take along proper
clothes. But this is not the time ta
decide to take up golf, if you've
never played,
A medium-length party drei
that makes you feel festive will
be necessary. Here, be sure t
pick something suitable for your
age. Never is one as conscious of
an imagined "too youngness" or
"too oldness" as in evening
clothes, it a group of widely laix laix-ed
ed laix-ed ages. .
If you're buying new, p i c k
colors that go together with ease
so that gloves and shoes can
spread around. Take along a
pretty sweater for shoulders id
the evening and cover-up in thi
day. if it becomes necessary.
Above all, feel comfortable. II
what you've bought aggravates
you, it's better to take the stand,
by dress tbst you know becomes
you.. '.... ,.. :-
lose your shirt
on wrong
campaigns

If
1
Br

s

Mwtkc
in tto
?C!ini3-Arr.;ri5cn
and Kc-pirc.f!

"7 I



Jo
Pa
134,
M
M 1
octet
wide
ALL liii -.tdiuST CAS L. P.
SVII!
or
tfJij Staffers
1
503 7, Ancon
f
u Li-i

f and Oilier

Ik

at

.!! L

i

tt?.f.H'ni itt

9 00 J 't .. -iff

v

X

ney, Mrs. H F. Fancy, Mrs. H W.
Doan, Mrs. R. L. Hughes, Miss
Alice Zensheim, Miss. Rose Zen Zen-shcim,
shcim, Zen-shcim, Mr. R.R! Ruiz. Mrs. W.K.
rietl, Mrs. A.M. .Fingerhut, Mrs.
J B. Nichols, Mrs. G.M. Stuart,
Mrs. J.R. West. Mrs. F.H. Urban,
Mrs. llacket, Mrs. J. Whitington,
Mrs. Eldon Fence, Mrs. D. Burke,

Mrs. G.L Leone. Mrs. R. Wingoi

and Mrs. H. t apian., ; ;

ENGAGEMENT ANNOUNCED

ND MRS. JOSEPH J. RILEY of Balboa are announcing
s Martin Newbury, son of Mr. and Mrs. Alberto Newbury
igajement of their daughter, Emily Josephine, to Mr.
imaroneck, New York. The wedding will take place in
June.

Party Gutits

leuo

side berbecue party will
tonight at the Cabana

tie Hotel El Panama by

Mrs. Chris Gunderson

iGunderson's brother-in -fcf
Officer G. Gunderson,
fficers. of the "Greenville

1 the party from the rait

j and many friends.
' Party Aboard
lrit"
lail party for 125 people
fen- aboard the private
jtclla Polaris" at Bock 17
Inesday by Mr. 'and Mrs.
(Nabb and Mr, and Mrs.
cut a.
Jin McNabb is the presi

de Colonial Insurance Co.,
fles, and Mr. Dan Pagenta

'anama and ,canai .one
alive of the Company.

d Mrs. McNabb are ire ire-itors
itors ire-itors to Panama, coming
ih year on their yaclit the
rlolaris'' to fish" in Panama
jrheir most' recent Visit
jweek.- ;
in, K. Dugap
J At Tea.
Leak K. Dusan Supreme

jfor the Canal Zone Order

pw lor uins was nunuicu
jarewfill tea last week at
ly&Navy Club given by

ft Gundersen Mptoer aq

Balboa Assemoiy

ing of the tea and Mrs. Arie Her Herring
ring Herring poured punch.
Birth Announcement
A son was .born to Mr. and Mrs.
Roger J, ,Rios on February 28th.

The baby will be named Roger, Jr.
Maternal grandparents of the
baby are, Mr. and Mrs. Se e 1 v y n
Green of Colon, and paternal

grandfather is Mr. Richard Kios

of Chicago, Illinois.

' Miss Rios was formerly Barbara

Ann Green.
Dr. and Mr. Daniel Hinchl
Hatt Surorita Party

Dr. and Mrs. Daniel Hirschl

were hots for 60 couples at a sur surprise
prise surprise party at the Army Navy
Club Saturday, night.
The party was given to honor the
Fiftieth Wedding Anniversary of
Dr, Hirschl'a parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Harry Hirschl, of Los Ange Angeles,
les, Angeles, who are visiting Dr. and Mrs.
Hirschl- at the present time. Dr.
Hirschl is with the' staff of the
Gorgas Hospital
American Ambassador and Mrs.
Julian F. Harrington Weekend
Oueste "'
The American Ambassador and
Mrs. Julian F. Harrington were
recent guests of Br. and Mrs. Car Carlos'
los' Carlos' Br in at their country home in
Cerro Ptmta. -'

Mr Mote Hartman elected
President Of Newsemer Club
The Newcomers Club met at the
home of Mrs. Aloses Hartman for
the March Meeting. M r s.
Moses was assisted by Mrs. Nor Norman
man Norman Hutchinson. -A
Mrs. Nathan Fuller, Chairman
of the nominating committee pre presented
sented presented the agenda. The new of officers
ficers officers are, President Mrs. Moses
Hartman from the State of Penn Pennsylvania,
sylvania, Pennsylvania, her husband -is on the
medical staff at Coco Solo Hospi Hospital,
tal, Hospital, Fist Vice President Mrs. Ed.
Donahoe of Texas, whose husband,
Captain Donahoe, is stationed at
Ft. Gulick, Second Vice President
Mrs. John Campbell? wife of Capt.
John Campbell, Canal Pilot from
Massachutsets. Secretary M r s.

Orville Jones of Tennessie wife

of Chief Orville Jones station stationed
ed stationed at Coco Solo. Treasuerer Mrs.

C.W. Langdorf of Utah, whose hus

band is Capt. Langdorf. stationed
at Ft. Gulick. Installation of these
lofficers will take place at the April
luncheon meeting of the Club, at

Hotel Washington.

The speaker of the day was the
welt known Colon business man
Mr. John Siirany. Who spoke on
"The Pearl." Mr. Surany explain

ed the different types of pearls,
where they are found the pearl
fishing technique, how to purchase
a pearl, and, some facinating stor stories
ies stories of the frials and tribulations of
pearl purchasing.
Mrs. Howell Wynne president,
and Mrs. Nathan Fuller program

chairman, urged the members to

recuember the Atlantic biae An
Show's," coming event to be
sponsored by the Newcomers Club,
March 31st through April 8th., at
the Red Cross Lounge, Cristobal.
Hostesses for the show were ap ap-nninted.
nninted. ap-nninted. Members on the commit

tee with the artist were appoint-

ed. Tehy are., wrs. nowem li line,
ne, line, Mrs. Lorenz Gerspach, Mrs,
John Snodgradd, Mrs. John L. Su Su-gar.
gar. Su-gar. Committee to meet Mar. 22-7-m
Hod flrnss Lounffe.

The Art show will include

schools of the Atlantic side. Spe

cial invitations have been sent to
ih Atlantic side schools and

tw. will h made available to

thc tchnnls a set time to bring

groups of school children to t h e
exhibit other than the opening
.hours each day for the. fubhe. :,

This is the first ail Auanuc awe
Art show ever to have been held.
There will be twentyt-wo artists
exhibiting. Jrs. John F. Greening
.c rnti,n rhairman for the Art-

VI vratuu "
ia umrifinff with Mrs. Fuller of

the Newcomers Club.
Mrs. LeRoy Gilbert, of Iowa was
received as a new member. Mrs.
A.L. Wilder was winner of, the

AT FAREWELL TEA IN HONOR OF Mrs Leah K. Dugan can
be seen, left to right, Mrs. Florence A. Plummer, Most Worthy
Grand Matron of the General Grand Chapter of the Eastern
Star, Mrs. Leah Greene, .Worthy Matron Orchid Chapter No. 1,
Balboa CZ, and Mrs. Leah K. Dugan. Supreme Inspector of
the Cana.1 Zone Order of the Rainbow Girls. The tea was given
last week at the Army Navy Cltib by Mrs. Alice Gunderson,
Mother Advisor of Balboa Assembly and was attended by 125
guests.

Some folks oe sa sp'
ouoskthe?hSwV

BAD PENNY
BEAVER DAM. Wis. -UP)- A
copper token, given out by the 0.
M. Hardware store here in 1863,
returned home after 93 vears. Pav Pav-don
don Pav-don Johnig, Brltton, S.D., sent the
advertising token which could
easily be mistaken for a penny
to the chamber of commerce.

SAfJTA CLARA DEACII
Visit Our New Refresqucria
on the Beach
ICE COLD BEER and SODA

JEETISGS

' Each notice tor Inclusion In this
column should ubmiiifd In type typewritten
written typewritten form end mailed to one ot
the box numbers listed dally In "80 "80-eial
eial "80-eial and Otherswise." or delivered
by hand to the office. Notice of
meetings cannot be accepted by tele
phone.
Quarry Htights Wamtn's
Club Lunchaon

The regular meeting and lunche

on of the Quarry Heights Women's

uud wilt be Held on Wednesday.

at 1:00 P.M. at the Quarry Heights

uiticer s Club. For cancellations,1
please notify one of the following
hostesses prior to noort on Tues Tues-day
day Tues-day March 13: Mrs. Bloch, Mrs.
ruce or Mrs. Burket. i
Dr. Nichols of Gorgas Hospital

win pe me guest speaker. His sub
ject will be "Cancer."

TAKE IN THE CLOTHES
SALT LAKE CITY (UP)
Kenneth E Farnsworth petitioned
the city commission for removal of
a street light shining into his back backyard
yard backyard because it attracts moths. He
said the moths got into family
wash left on the clothes line after
dark, thus eventually getting into
his house and causing him $20O in
clothing bills during the past year.
"We never had moths until they
put that lighten the street," he
explained.

Monday Musical
The Monday Musicale will meet
a week early this month at the
South Margarita School Library,
Monday, at 7:30 Mrs. H. J. Donald Donaldson
son Donaldson will discuss the Spanish Dance,
and the costumes an the jewelry
worn. She will further illustrate
her talk with some of her students
presenting dances in authentic
costume. Mrs. Donaldson will ac accompany
company accompany these dances with cas castanets.
tanets. castanets. All members and guests
are invited to attend.
Canal Zen Pit
Society Of American Military
Engineers

The Canal -Zone Post. Society of

American Military Engineers, will
hold its monthly meeting at the
Fort Clavton Officers' Club on

Mondav evening.

After a social hour dinned will

Doctors Wives Meet

i Th iwtnra Wives SDOnsorea a

Cgan retired from the Ca-fspeciaI meeting at the Army-Navy

n DecemDer. ana win ue officers uud, ton

leaiurinx

eext.week to maKe ue

tne states, me tea
by many friends of Mrs.

torn both sides oi ine

the honored guests were
. 1f.nl

renece a. riumer .ui

rand Matron ot tne wen-

hd Chapter Order of the

Btar, Mrs. Lillian Long,
trand Warder of the Gen-'

Kd Chapter Order of the

Star, Mrs. Lean oreene,
latron Orchid Chapter Bal-

Veta Hatchett.. wormy
em Leaf Chapter Pedro

Mrs. M. Marsh, wortny

aim Leaf Chapter cristo-

Melba Fox. Mother Ad-

ro Miguel Assembly, Mrs.
ge. Mother Advisor Cris-

ebly. ;

ettv Herring ana.. airs.,

brrell assisted with pour-

uinfinncdav mrtmins!

IIEUUu..; J

program on the uiagnosis a u
Treatment of Cancer The guest
speaker, Col. W. W. iMchol Chief
of the Surgical Service, Gorgas
Hospital gave a lecture illustrated
by motion pictures which stres stressed
sed stressed early warning signs and symp symptoms,
toms, symptoms, methods of detection a n d
modern methods of treatment.
Coffee and cake were vd
the hostesses. Mrs. R. W. Eichen Eichen-berger
berger Eichen-berger and Mrs. -N, M. Newport
Other members and guests ot
the organization in attendance
were: Mrs. A.R. Knowland, Mrs.
E.H. Hartman, Mrs. Van R. Rich Richmond,
mond, Richmond, Mrs. E.A. Cleve Mrs. W. W.-F
F W.-F Hanley, Mrs. J.M. Kohl, -Mrs.
LA Picard, Mrs". GiE. Johnson,
Mrs' E.W. Michelscn, Mrs. F.P.
Smith, Mrs. J.P. Brady, Mrs. J.R
Hunt, Mrs W.O Dougherty, Mrs.

IDA. Blanshaft, Mrs. k.i. mauie-

Science' Department of the Balboa
Hivh Sohnnl

Military personnel and their
fa miles mav call Balboa 1072 to

register for the trip.

be served, followed with a talk
by B.W. Forgeson. scientist in

charge, Canal Zone Corresion La-

Doratory,
Forgeson will describe the field
facilities and testing programs of
the Canal Zone Corrosion Labora Laboratory,
tory, Laboratory, This laboratory is a joint fa facility
cility facility supported by the Naval Re Research
search Research Laboratory, the Engineer
Research and Development Labo

ratories, and the Panama Canal!

company.
Following the talk by Forgeson,
a tour will be made of the Cor-

nosion Laboratory at Miraflores.l

sport shirts may be worn. Reser Reservation
vation Reservation may be made with Capts.
L.W. Norton, 85-2233, or Col. E. M.
Browder, 92-1063.
The Flower Arrangement Clas

ses at the Balboa YMCA-USO will

not meet on Monday. Mrs. Pat

Morgan, the instructor, will be
away at that time, but will resume

the classes on Monday, March

19th.
American Guild Of Organists
Members of the American Guild
of Organists will meet at the Bal Balboa
boa Balboa Union Church on Monday,, at
7:30 p.m. An informal program
will be presented, followed by a
social hour. All organists and choir
directors are invited, y

Girl Scout Picnic , ;y
The Girl Scouts of 'the Canal
Zone will hold a picnic from 8:00
to 6:00 p.m. today near the Girl
Scout Shack in Balboa.
Parents and friends art Invited
to attend.

-v. a i jt j i rm

tt A

...should hav sent it by Pan American

ma: I Street No. 5, Tel. 2-0670; Colon: Salat Bld"g., Tel. 109?

door prize. Mrs. Ray BiaKicy was

Members present were, Mesda-j
mes Moses Hartman, Chas.
Chadd, D.E. Grem Richard Ma Ma-Larnan,
Larnan, Ma-Larnan, James Walsh, A.L. Wil-
der, Henry Trjmer, Richar Hogan,
Nathan Fuller,. Norman Hutchin;,
son, John Snodgrass,- Ralph, Dials,
C Langdorf, Kenneth Ramerr S.
Blair, Lorenz Gerspach.; B. Le Le-doux,
doux, Le-doux, J.L. Sugar, Howell Wynne,
and Orville Jones. -
Mrs. Betty HogaB presided t
the beautifully appointed tea -ta-hio
with the St. Patrick's Day,

theme carried out in the refreshments.-
'
Mrs. Charles Chadd who with
her famly is leaving the Isthmus,
was presented with a beautiful
cot-work tablecloth and napkins
by Mrs. John Sdodgrass on behlf
of the Newcomers Club. Mrs.
Chadd Is club's retiring Treasurer.

NCO Wives Club

The Fort Gulick NCOt Wives,
Club held their regular v monthly i
business meeting Tuesday wen-.
ing. in the Bamboo Room of the J

Club with tne presiuem,
me Hosking, presideing.
Mrs. Hosking welcomed Tour
new members', Mrs: Connie Jones,
Mrs. Frances Gilbert, Mrs. Mari Marilyn
lyn Marilyn Williams, and Mrs. A n c e
Atachowiak. ; V'j'"'
Guests for the evening' were.
Mrs. Divine Hartman, and Mrs.
Denton; house, guest of Mrs. Nancy
Johnson. :v. I
.Members present were: .M r
Marilyn Colhurn, Mrl- Margaiet
Ellis, Mrs. Margaret Elder, Mrs.
Janice Finnegan, Mrs. -Clara Hoi-

lenbaugh, Mrs. wmay
Mrs. Jessie Hess, Mrs. Connie
Hosking, Mrs. Marcella Jacques,
Mrs Nancy Johnson, Mrs Margo
lUzardi, Mrs.' Carmen Lugo, Mrs.
' Helen Luker, .Mr.. Ruth Mangen
,Mrt. Lucille Marrero. Mrs. Carol
iMilne, Mrs. Mae Pelkey, ,Mw
i Louise Sanderson, Mrs ; Jean Stcf Stcf-!
! Stcf-! fens, Mrs. Lorraine White and
Mrs. Jeanna York. ,; 1
The topic of discussion was The
Easter Fashion Show" which, will
be held at the NCO Club.Wednes Club.Wednes-day,
day, Club.Wednes-day, March 21st., at 8:00 p.m.
! Refreshments were served by
I hostesses Mrs. Louise Sa"derTson'
! Mrs. Clara Hollenbaugh, Mrs. Jan Jan-is
is Jan-is Finnegan and Mrs. Jeanna YorK.
! The "white elephant- was won
'by Mrs. Carol Milne.
j Trip Planned To Canal Zen
Obtervater .
1 The second in the series of spe specially
cially specially planned trips to the Canal
Zone Observatory has been arrang arranged
ed arranged by the TJSO-JWB Armed For Forces
ces Forces Service .Center for Thursday,
April 15th at 7:00 p.m. The guided
lecture will be under the direction
of Mr. J. Weston Seaquisl of the

PANAMA MOTTA'S ' PANAMA
Take pleasure in announcing that
Vlis$ JLucij; Viadero
representative of the famous
-.. . .... . -.., j .
wnahvi.: Wflitidl
Beauty Products
' will offer a course on skin treatment'
'and massage from March 12th.
, Make your appointments on time.

.VWj

end of the search
for Sunday pleasure
our rooftop, elegant

STARLIGHT BUFFET

from 7 p.m.

v . you can quit looking for that "Bomethinr to do"
on Sunday our famous Sunday buffet 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 I
. .. In the Bella Vista Room or outside terrace
with Clarence Martin's Orchestra
and Lucho Axcarraga at the orjtan
S1.5t p'pno Call Max, 3-1660. for ronvallon
Buffet patrons will have time to see the Burdine's
fashion show In the Patio If they dine early.

Bella Vista Room nightly
' the best in
Dining and Dancing
Clarence Martin's Orchestra

A Klrkeby Hotel

JoniqJi& ifw TUyfd

Xokt 1 (paiicuna prnmh
BURDCIE'S SUIISIiCIE FA5IIIOII5
featuring
the most beautiful girl in the world,
"MISS UNIVERSE"

Q

and
7 lovely Burdine's models flown from
Miami by Aerovias Panama Airways (APA)

Sponsored by Dofia Olga Arias de Arias, Panama's First Lady,
for the benefit of the Paqam Red Cross
. ; .' '' it.
the latest CATALINA. swim suits,'tni cotktait, evening
and daytime dresses by outstanding designers will be shown.
Coiffures by CHAL'S BEAUTY SALON
DANCING TO THE MUSIC OF TWO ORCHESTRAS
Clarence Martin's and Lucho Azcarraga's
Show will begin at 10:30 p.m. ,

2 u a i u a T ,,

Admission: $2 Buffet patrons
will have time to see the show if
4
they dine early (7 p.m.)

Plat makt table rMrvatloni
early with Max, J-16M

A Klrkeby Hotel JXm

s n

'mi

ill r- rrw

PRE INVENTORY
SPEMMSALE

DISCOUNTS
in .;.

20

:" just say:
"CHARGE IT" y

X

o Dncron

o Gnbcrdine

o flylcn Cord

Celanese

and many others

PANAMA

COLON

Ifll

'I
I
J
;.



YOU CAN PLACE YOUR AD AT 14 DIFFERENT LOCALITY IN iht u i i

r - i

f;. ; n u ilMQTlQGWQ? Uvcjio xlu .jjuij ; ; n j
klW j LEAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE OF OUR ACENTS OR OUR OFFICES AT 57 "H" STREET, PANAMA
. UBRER1A PRECIADO LOURDES PHARMACY SERVICE LTSE fT MDiDIUJX
: SKi. : v; FARMACiV ESTAD W UNIDOS 00MV
12 WORDS Central A. 4S K4 Centra! Ave.no HW..

9

l ..

. I ii

COMMERCIAL &
PROFESSIONAL

CANAL ZONI POLYCLINIC
DEHTAL-MEDICAL
DR. C I. FABREGA. D.D.S.
DR. R. AVIIA JR.. M.D.
(oopoalte Ancwi School rH.yrouna)
' Tel. J-IOU Fn"

RETIREMENT, LIFE
EDUCATION INSURANCE
JW RIDGE
Phoot ranama -055t

TRANSPORTtS BAXT8R. S A.
Pocket Shippers A?!VI
j-MSJI 2-2562,
Learn RWiH
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL
Ri.ir.fl t Jump." d. idafl.
to 5 .m. Wom 3-027

r bv ppeinnnain.

. WE will r"ev Your"
FOOT-TROUBLE
corns, cillouw. nU
cnmoPoniST-
(Di. SchoUs trained)
0RTEPED1A NACIONAL
gg Juslo Arosemena Ph.

FOR SALE
. Honschold

FOR SALE:- Bee1, Btautyrttt in in-nerspring,
nerspring, in-nerspring, round mirror, hassock,
Frigidairo, four burner tloctric
range, stands, lamp, dishes, atop
ladder, 0776 F Williamso
Place, Balboa,

FOR SALE: Household furnish furnishings:
ings: furnishings: bedroom, living room, din dining
ing dining room tort, new water heater,
stove, refrigerator. Apt. 11,
House 44 on 46th Street, Bella
Viita. See anytime.

FOR SALE: 4-piee living room
act, almost new, $110. Phone
1100 Colon.

FOR SALE: Mahogany buffet
(old Quartormaiter type) with 2
doors and 5 drawer, good con condition;
dition; condition; let of Children's books
(Bookhouse) 14 volumes, prac practically
tically practically unused. Call Balboa 2-1461.

FOR SALE
Automobiles

FOR SALE: 1955 Ford Custom,
line 4-door Sedan, 9800 miles,
excellent condition, many extras.
Will take good small car in
trad. New Hi-Fi speaker en enclosure
closure enclosure complete with now 12"
speaker. Phono Balboa 2-3069.

THE AMERICAN RED CROSS,
CANAL ZONE CHAPTER, OF OFFERS
FERS OFFERS AUTOMOBILE FOR SALE
Sealed bids, for opening in pub public,
lic, public, will be received until 10:30
a.m., March 26, 1956., in the
Red Cross Office (located near
the Civil Affairs Building, An An-con)
con) An-con) for sale of one Ford 2 -door
Coach located at the Rad Cross
Office, Ancon. Invitation for bid
may be obtained at the above
source

FOR SALE: 1947 Fargo Pick Pickup
up Pickup truck, good condition. 2253 2253-A
A 2253-A Carr Street, Balboa.

FOR SALE: Vanity-dresser,
large minor, eight side drawers.
Cheap. Phone Balboa 2870.

FOR SALE: Mahogany dining
room, set: extension table and
pad, S chairs, buffet. Prica $175.
2127-C East 6th St. Phone 27-1-5179
Curundu.

FO RSALE: Franklin sewing
machine, perfect running condi condition
tion condition $50. Call 6-746. House
117, Gamboa.

Save on direct shipment
Top quality fishing
equipment
V10LETTE SUPPLY
SERVICE
Panama 3-6318

FOR SALE: Mahogany living
room set (tettco, two chairs,
labia); beds and miscellaneous
furniture. House 207, Gorgas
Road, Balboa Heights, after 4
P.". y;-
NO COMPETITION
STRANDBURG. S. D. -(UP)-

A one-ounce perch won a $25 prize

fnr seven-vear-o d James Rufer,

It was the largest fish caught dur dur-inu
inu dur-inu a winter fish derby at Bull

head lake. It also was the only

fish caught during the day.

FOR SALE: 1955 Ford 6 For For-dor
dor For-dor Mainliner, low mileage, new
car condition. Phone Balboa
302S.

FOR SALE: 1951 Dodge Mea Mea-dowbrook,
dowbrook, Mea-dowbrook, excellent condition,
fully equipped, $650. Call Pan.
2-5298.

MISCELLANEOUS

ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
BOX 2031, ANCON, CX
BOX 121 1, CRISTOBAL. CZ.

FOR SALE
Miscellaneous

FOR SALE: Grand plane. Pre
radio, wardrobe, dressing table.
Phono 1158, Colon

FOR SALE: Tropical fishes,
goldfishes, aquariums, bulk dog
food,, singing German canaries
$10 oa. Budgies, all sort of pet
supplies, garden supplies Acue Acue-rie
rie Acue-rie Tropical Pet Shop, 49 Via
Espaiia, across from Trbpelco.
Phone 3-5411.

The new ideal VENETIAN BLIND
is superior at amaiingly low price.
Match-stick bamboo drapes. For
free estimate call Roberto, Phone
3-4904. Workshops at Preductos
do Madera. S.A., Kodak Yard,
- Panama. :v'

DOG COUNT

LUDLNGTON, Mich. (UP) -City
Assessor Earl Miller said he
was swamped with applications
from high school boys for jobs as
doj census takers when he offered
to pay 10 cents per dog counted.

FOR RENT
Apartments

ATTENTION G. LI Jm built
modern furnished apartments, I,
2 bedrooms, bet, celd waia.
Phone PanasM 3-4941.

FOR RENT: Modem apartment
in El Cangreje Development: two
bedroom, etc, hot water, aft
crooned. Further particulars,
pleas call- 3-4946 or 3-6737
Panama.

FOR RENT: 2-bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, maid's quarters. Teresina
Apartments, G Street, El Cangre Cangreje.
je. Cangreje. Call 3-6651.

FOR RENT: Unfurnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, 2 bedrooms, sitting, dining
rooms, 2 baths, kitchen, garage,
$100, at Bella Vista, N. Okarrio
Street No. 23. See Do Castro,
Avenue "B" No 24. Phone 2-1616.

FOR RENT
Ilouses

RESORTS

FOR RENT: Furnished chalett"
2 bedrooms, rofrif orator, stove,
garage, garden. 18th Street No.
10, San Francisco.

Gramlich' Santa Clara Beach
Cottage, Modern conveniences,
6-441. v;
moderate rate. Phono Gamboa

VACATION QUARTERS: Com Completely
pletely Completely furnished residence at La
Cumbres available for 3 months
to family without children. Right -rental
to right party with rerer rerer-once.
once. rerer-once. Phono Valencia, Las Cum Cumbres
bres Cumbres 2293 from t to 12 noon.

PHILLIPS Ocoonside Cottage,
Santa Clara. Bo 435, Belboev
Phone Panensa 3-1877, Cristo Cristobal
bal Cristobal 3-1673.

Shrapners furnished house
beoci of Santa Clara. Telephone)
Thompson, Balboa 1772,

FOR SALE
Boats & Motors

FOSTER'S COTTAGES, On mil
past Casino. Law rat. Phona
Balboa 1866.

Position Offered

FOR SALE: Star class sailboat,
stainless stool rigging, new sails.
Phone Balboa 3028.

WANTED: Hair stylist and
manicurist. El Panama Beauty
Shop. tRjrsonat interviews neces necessary.
sary. necessary.

FOR SALE
Real Estate

FOR SALE OR RENT: Three Three-bedroom
bedroom Three-bedroom house, garage fr maid'
room. La Cumbres. Call Balboa
3179.

WELL BUILT retirement homes
in the Sunshine City of Florida,
St. Petersburg, from $7,500. Al-
so reasonable rentals. Contact
TROT HAYES A. F. WHITE,
Realtor, 195 9th St. North St.
Petersburg.

FOR SALE. Beautiful four-room
residence situated on 1 800
square meters, located in El
Cangrcjo. Calf 2-0850 during
office hours.

FOR RENT: Furnished 2-bed-reom
' apartment, living room,
lining room, porch, kitchen,
beautiful viow, coal, quiet Phone
3-0276 or 3-0111, "U Minia Miniature,"
ture," Miniature," Para Avenue No. 99.

FOR RENT: Furnished or un unfurnished
furnished unfurnished one-bedroom modern
apartment, garage. 168 Via Be Be-lisario
lisario Be-lisario Porras.

FOR SALE: 1954 BelAir Chev Chevrolet
rolet Chevrolet 4-door, 2-tone, powerglide,
radio, rear speaker, wsw tires,
tinted glass, excellent condition
$1450. House 782-8, Tavernilla
St., Balboa. Phona 2-1358.

MUSIC

San Francisco Busy Lining Up
Rooms For GOP Conventionites

SAN FRANCISCO (UP), -Planning
to be in San Francisco
next August? If so, you'd better get
your hotel reservations now or you
may wind up sleeping in the park.
That is, unless you're a member
of the official Republican family
attending the GOP National Xon Xon-vent
vent Xon-vent ion which opens here Aug. zo.
rvfiniais resnnnsible for making

hotel arrangements for the expect

ed 30,000 tO 4Q.UW. ViUr visuino
and newsmen said there would be

1U U1UU1CI1I. ...
The hotel situation will be a bit
tight, of course, but nobody feels
it will be necessary to lodge dele dele-n
n dele-n Pullman cars or aboard

ships in the bay as some pessimists
Dredicted when San Francisco was
. ..AHtlAtl O IT A

chosen as me convcuu
i Evaniriin n Hoosevclt had tieaa

quarters aboard the battleship
New York when the Democrats
held their convention here in 1920,
but he was assistant secretary of
the Navy then.)
linmiit m sirnnt?. secretary of

San Francisco's convention and
visitor's bureau, said between 9,000
.nrf in nnn Vonmn already nave

been contracted for in more than

ISO hotels.
Allntmont Problam

He foresaw no trouble lining up
. romnininff rooms needed

the 10,000 total guaranteed by ttie
ritv when it made its successful

w,A tnr the convention last. year.

"The only difficulty will be over
the allotment of rooms," Strong
said "Convention headquarters
wiU be at the FairmSnt and Mark
Hopkins Hotels on Nob Hill, and
everyone is going to want to stay
nt An A At the nther."

That's not Strong's 1 problem,
however. It belongs to Ted Dalton
r Rartfimi -V.. chairman of the

nnvntinn' housing committee.

Actually, the hotels lose money

on a big convention such as the
GOP jamboree, Strong said.
During a normal tourist season
thev are 99 Der cent full. But when

they contract to have a block of
rooms ready at a certain time it
means that many rooms stay
emotv for several days before the

deadline because the management

can't accent any long-term guests

Nor can it force paying guests to

leave against their will.

And when the convention ends,

the hotel is suddenly left with a
flock of empty rooms which take

several davs to fill no again.

It will be more profitable for the
huge Cow Palace where the con convention
vention convention meetings will be held. The
state-owned building will cost the
Republicans $1,000 a day for rent
alone. The management also has

reserved all food and drink con
cessions (no liquor).

Cool Br ooi

CHOICE

Jii LOTS for
( . SALE L
1 z '

The Cow Palace, built by the

WPA in the late 1930's, is
noteworthy for both its name and

size.

Its name is a controversial topic

in newspaper letters-to-me-eaiior
columns. .... Some San Franciscans

think it undignified. It was coined
many years ago by a brevity brevity-minded
minded brevity-minded reporter who rebelled at
writing "The Grand National Live

stock Exposition uuuains oi me
No. 1-A District Agricultural As-

sociation. ; .-;:) rv;

As for size, the management

savs the nuee uuonsewine siruc

tnre could lose- Madison bquare

Garden inside. Hard-top auto races
were run there last year, marking
the first time they had been held

indoors any where. i
About 17.000 seats will be' avail

able for the convention and there

in lies a bie headache for the

mananemenL -Apparently all tick

ets for the individual sessions will

eo to the various delegations for

re-distribution. ;
The Cow Palace, which, inciden

tally, is a few feet outside, the
south citv limits, is situated in

Visitacion Valley In the path of
cool ocean breezes. The climate
factor found favor with President

F.isenhower and other GOP veter

ans who sweltered at the Chicago

convention four years ago.

NEW YORK (UP) Victoria
de los Angeles, Spanish soprano
and a favorite at the Metropolitan

Opera for five seasons, is going to

skip tne united Mates next season.

She will sing In opera in Italy,

Austria, bpain, t rance, and Eng

land during the ,next 18 months,
and also crowd in a three-month,

50-concert tour of Australia and
New Zealand. She will be back in

the united States during the 1957 1957-58
58 1957-58 season.
Yehudi Menuhin played two con concerts,
certs, concerts, Mendelssohns and Beethov-

ens, with the New York Philhar

monic-Symphony March 6. It was
one of the orchestras pension fund
concerts, and it was Menuhins

only New York appearance this

season.

Andre Cluytens and Carl Schu-

richt will be the conductors when
the hallowed Vrenna Philharmonic

makes its first American tour next
fall. The orchestra is 114 years

old.

Cluytens is musical director of th

Paris Opera and first conductor of

the Paris Conservatoire Orchestra

He nag never appeared in this

country. Schuricht is a German
who has achieved much European
renown since the war. He, too, is

to make nis American debut

"The essential-man-behind-the

scenes of the Philadelphia Or

chestra came out into the open for

the two Philadelphia concerts

March 2 and 3. He is William R

Smith, the assistant conductor, and
he shared the podium with his

boss, Eugene Ormandy, conductor.

Video Appearance For Muni;

Highest Kudo For Silvers

This was his first formal appear

ance as conductor of the great or orchestra,
chestra, orchestra, although he took over
once as a last-minute substitute

for Igor Stravinsky who becruse

of illness couldnt keep a 1953 eh

gagement. Smith has been assis

tant conductor since the 1952-53

season.

Kleiner's TV Notebook!

FOR SALE: One Diesel motor
"HAT2" 4-strok 10-hp. New
Marin Ben with spare part
and tools. Special price. Camilo
A. Porras, 29th Street No. 3-23.

WANTED. EnglishSpanish ex expert
pert expert accountant. Send letter de detailing
tailing detailing age, experience and ref references
erences references tApartado 3056 Pan-
ama.

New Products

Chops Worth Fighting For

A can of condensed chicken with
nee soup and a pinch of sage can
turn 4 pork chops into a dueling
ground ... forks as weapons! Be

gin by browning 4 pork chops (a (a-bout
bout (a-bout 1 pound) on one side: turn

chops over. Cover and cook over der. 4 servings.

low heat for 15 minutes; pour off
fat. Stir in 1 (1 V cups) condensed
chicken with rice soup and Vi tea tea-poon
poon tea-poon sage (or thyme). Cover and
cook over low heat about 30 mi

nutes longer or until chops are ten-

WHO'S DOING WHAT Dannv

Thomas: He'll move his "Make

Room for Daddy", locale to the

suburbs, figuring a new setting

and new neighbors will shake up
the format. Paul Muni: He'll make

rare TV appearance, opposite

Polly Bergen on the GE Theatre,
March 4. He'll play a senator. The
way things are going. Congress

will probably investigate his cam

paign funds. Kay Ballard: She'll

be a summer replacement on

NBC-TV. No definite slot yet,' but

perhaps she 11 head up snow to

take over lor ferry como. There's
some talk abut Jonathan Winters,
too, but NBC fears headlines read reading
ing reading "Winters is Summer Replace

ment." Phil Silver: in Baltimore,

he got what he calls the highest

compliment of his life. He was get get-tins
tins get-tins an award as TV Man of the

Year from the Baltimore Advertis-

ine Club and the guest speaker,

John McKeldin. told him that

President Eisenhower watches his

show every week that he can.

"It's his favorite, Mca.eicun

told Silvers.

Sandv Wfrth. desnite her beau-

tv. her blonde hair and her trim

fictnro Is the desnair of press a-

o 111.

cents. She preters going oui wiui

the ushers on her show, "Super

Circus." to dating tne ceieonues

nl tha anoiiilitpl who call.

uu

"I'd rather do me wims e

nw pan afford to do." she says

hnmhureer and a movie

than a fancy dinner and

fancy nightclub." .

Sandy, l i nimn

fllamarous Imptrts Now Yrk
has had sine Jenny Lind. You
may rmmbr hr at the "un
official" Mi America- Mi
Florida, her charm and baaufy
and baton-twirling captivated the
TV audlance wh wctchod the

Atlantic City pigeant. Officially,.

she was a runnr-vp.

(Incidentally, of her $1,000

scholarship money, all but $100 is

gone. She squandered it on act

ing, singing and dancing; lessons.

Her ultimate aim Hollywood.

"I've wanted to be a picture star

since, I was 10," she says. "As

child. I used to love to watch

Tlnrie.riav."

If that makes you foal e I a,

think hew it mike Deri Day

feel.

FOOTLIGHT FOOTNOTES: Fad

dy Chayofsky' much heraled

"Middle of the Night" is a wona-

er-ful character study with great

performances by Edward G. Rob

inson and cona Rowianas out
somehow his style isn't quite as
impressive on the big stag as it
has been on the intimate TV and

mnvie screens.

"Someone Waiting," a would-be

chiller by Ethlyn Williams, fails
to chill, mainly because a hoked hoked-up
up hoked-up ending spoils an otherwise in intriguing
triguing intriguing plot.
One of the best of the season Is
"Time Limit!" with Arhur Kn Kn-ndy
ndy Kn-ndy and Rkhar Kilay. It's a grip gripping
ping gripping drama of prisoners of war in
Korea, done with intelligence and
taste. ' ' ."

Chicken And Beef Gravy Good

NEW YORK -(UP)- The com common
mon common cold now gets the treatment'
with a new electric vaporizer just
introduced that gives 12 hours of
steam.
The manufacturer claims its va vaporizer,
porizer, vaporizer, made of highly styled
wrought iron, is especially good
for children because they require

long periods of steam treatment.

Called the "all-niter the vapor vaporizer
izer vaporizer is supposed to be tip proof and
will shut itself off automatically
when the water has boiled away.
A patented safety lock prevents
opening the vaporizer until the
electricity has been disconnected.
(Kaz Manufacturing Co., JNew
York, N. Y.).

You might not think of pookln?

chicken breasts in beef gravy but
try it and you'll wish you bad long
before now. First thaw 1 package

(1-pound size) frozen chicken

breasts. Split chicken breasts in

nail lengthwise; dust lightly with
flour. Brown chicken well in V cup

snonening. sprinicie with 1 t e a-

spoon sail ana aasn or DiacR pep pepper.
per. pepper. Add cup water; cover and

simmer in minutes, rush chicken

w siae oi pan. Mir in vi cud more

water and 1 can (1V4 cups) beef
gravy. Mix in 1-3 cups packaged

pre-cooKea nee (5-ounce package)

Thinly slice 1 medium carrot, and
1 medium onion. Add to chicken

and rice, arranging chicken
breasts on top. Cover; bring to a
boil quickly and let boil about 2 mi minutes.
nutes. minutes. Reduce heat; simmer about
10 minutes. 4 generous servings.

A new underground sprinkler
system being marketed can be in installed
stalled installed by making a few slits in
the lawn instead of digging it all
up. The maker also claims you
don't have to worry much about
future maintenance or repair.

The system features solid brass

sprinklers, stainless steel clamps

and lightweight pipe made ot uaKe-

lite polyethylene. A sharp! knife.

wrench, screwdriver, spade and

some pipe compound are all that a

V omen Scoring- Great-Gains
n Political And Job Rights

Biblical Attire Gets
Modern Look In Israe

pitt avtv hTPl J Israeli fash-i line. Not unlike the "abbaya" of a
JJViiJ rT handiwoven desert tribesman, it is shown for

Tel. 2-0610

i According to some people,

broodenlnci their outlook means
buying o TV set with a wider
-screen." i

The opening of the 17th annual

competition of the Edgar M. Lev-j
entritt Foundation has been an announced.
nounced. announced. It is open to pianists
only and applications must be in

by June 1. The judging will take

place in the fall in New York. Ap

plication blanks may be had from

the foundation at 850 t ant Avenue.

The foundations award goes on

ly to young musicians who are

ready to embark on a professional

career. The winner is selected oy

a board of conductors and pianists

The award is a soloist appearance

with th. New York Philharmonic Philharmonic-Symphony.
Symphony. Philharmonic-Symphony. In recent years the or orchestras
chestras orchestras in Cleveland, Pittsburgh,

Buffalo, and Denver have also en engaged
gaged engaged the winner.

Paul Badura-Skoda, famous
voune Viennese pianist gave a con

cert in New York March 14 and

then flew to Australia to make a

42-recitaI tour. He will be back in

the United States for an appear

ance in the Hollywood Bowl in Ut

Angeles on June 19.
Another much-talked-about Vien Viennese
nese Viennese pianist, Friedrich Gulda,
gives his annual concert in Car-

nei?ia Hall, New York, March 16.

Next season he plans to play m
Europe. South America, and the
Far East, and won't be back in

this country until 1958.

ions lor lsao ""r."" "w Thi. n.t iral wool also ao-

pnsnals With a Mimical inspuimyu. T.T77vTr.rfl. ;

1 7. m. 1 aerfiinn

Aaftaaw

might have been worn oy w
r.... chcha'e handmaid. Or

ultra-simple sandals with primitive

thong ties, made weir aeoui
collection designed by Fmy Ulters Ulters-dorf
dorf Ulters-dorf for Maskit, Israel's vulage
arts and crafts project.
Mrs. Leitersdori said the new-
-1J nn,Kinatinn nrOVlded COmiOlT

with style, fit for the wardrobe of
any American woman. Export
prospects are good.
r n irit ram to the Holy Land

t Kwi arid has done well, it

.....;fi th weavers and metal-

...lrnt-ai wnn lniiiiiKi aicu

Persia Iraq, Yemen, Tripoli and
a dozen other Oriental lands and
now tiU their fields in villages
K;it hnrrioHiv on the sand and

uus
..kvtls rt laraPl

Mrs., Ruth Dayan, who m private
i:r. i. ik. wifa nf Commander-m-

Mncha navan. hit on tne

idea of helping vUlage crafts when

.k. ot tare wornci m

OlIO

mn Bttiempnt. near jerusaieiu

ICIMUtQ BV.WV"" .
iindor hpr rlirection Maskit nas

innlnrfa fiftO families

They are supplied with wooi and

, ., 'nfl. npar Nazaretn nas

18 looms weavmg the undyea
1mh.umn1 which COUld HIV?

.henhprds in Galilee, cen

hfn thn birth of Christ

This soft, featherweight fabric is
ri in a coat with a windswept

. m m a .... 3

pears in a Hooded jacxei iastenea
with intricate silver discs and
loops fashioned by Yemenite

artisans."

MORE INDIANS

INDIAN lSbANU, we. turjj turjj-Who
Who turjj-Who savs the Redman is vanish

ine? The annual census of the

rcnobscot"Tndlatrtrtbe"Ot- Maine
llor 1955 showed 704 members, 19

more than last year.

Kit OFFENSE

WAKEFIELD, R. I. (OT
Walter Orme, 55, pleaded I guilty to
speeding charge. But the judge

proved to be Ormes first tiauic in nearby Jaffa,
offense in 34 years of driving. I turiera have Tel

Yemenites continue a craft un

changed since Biblical times. A

dozen ingenious designs in heavy

cotton stripes emerge from their

villages, to be used in play-wear,
beach bass and sandal tops. Rich

color predominates scarlet pitted

against suntiower orange ana me

Wiip of warm seas.

The Maskit collection is the first

attemDt to evolve an Israeli style

Since any reflection of the country

must mingle Orient ana ucciaeni,
It combines bizarre color with the

western' need fori clothes to take

long wear.

' Cost little More
Maskit doesn't intend to compete

with mass production. Yet the cot

ton play jackets and slam cost
little more than machine-made

nrnducts. Tocoers will retail from

$20 to $40. A ugmweigm wooi
"desert" coa,: will run from $60 to
$100. depending on whether it is

hin.tpntrth or fllll-lpnffth.

Designers in Israeli's fashion In In-rliistrv.
rliistrv. In-rliistrv. which is only two decades

old. generally follow the style

rtrends set by Paris haute couture,

modifying it either tor export or
to meet the needs of a hot country
with crowded buses and unpaved
roads. -. .
The dozens of workshops and
small enterprises comprising the
clothing industry, have grown up
in tlu vicinity o Tel Aviv. Most of
the. tailors armear to 'have settled

ana an xne xou-

Aviv salons.

PARIS Political strides made!

cy women have left the world with

only 15 countries where they do
not have the right to vote, accord

ing to tne unesco courier, a

monthly publication of the UN

Educational, Scientific and Cultu Cultural
ral Cultural Organization.

In a recent issue devoted to the

"changing outlook" of women, the

courier recalls that it was only

some S3 years ago that women

were kept from the polls in all

Countries.,: ,:;;..;:..:;

Now Zealand ws th first ta
break the tradition whan it
sav women th vote in 1893.

Only after the First World War

did the picture change appre appreciably.
ciably. appreciably. , ...

Now, in ail of Europe and the

western Hemisphere, there are

only four nations where women do

not yet have political rights. These

are Switzerland, Liechtenstein,

Paraguay and Nicaragua.

Today, especially in the west,

few fields are closed to women.

The hand that traditionally rocked

the cradle can now be seen at ad

ditional nursuits.

Women are found in the ranks

of police forces, bus drivers, phar pharmacists,
macists, pharmacists, airport controllers, ar

chitects and legislators, as well as
in medicine, dentistry and science.

In a round-the-worid account ot

"Women on the March" in one

article, Mrs. Alva Myrdal, former

Direcotr of Unesco's Department
of Social Sciences and before that,

Principal Director of the UN De De-nartment
nartment De-nartment of Social Affairs, cites

the grat progress of Japan, for

instance. -.-..-:....-
In W45, women had no civil
rights at all. Today, 15,000,000 of
them are rglstrod at th polls.

Generally in Asia and the Far

East, where the progress of wom

en has been much slower than in
the West,- Mrs. Myrdal reminds
un that a new tvne of woman is

visiblv and forcibly emerging."

Relatively small in number, their

groups form a nucleus ot leaaer-

shin"

....

Her contentions are aiso oorne

out bv A. H. Hourani. a lecturer

at Oxford University, who tells of

relatively little-known cha n g e s
taking place in the status of Arab

women.
s"In all except the most back backward
ward backward regions," he writes, "poly "polygamy
gamy "polygamy has practically disapeared
and the veil is rapidly going."
Some of the facts noted by the

Courier which confirm the height

ened status of women in tne mod

ern world are: one out of every

three women in the U5A is em em-nloverl
nloverl em-nloverl outside her home, the to

tal figure running to 20,000,000 ;

Mnr than 2 OBO.ouo women are

employed in scientific, cultural or
teaching institutions in the Soviet
Union, some 77,000 engaged in
scientific work, the USSR reports;
mnre than 20 000 women are now

emninrerf tnIndiaj Government

Departments; in France there areiH

needed to install the system. (D?x-

ter Industrie s, Inc.,

Rapids 2h Mich.).

almost as manv women at the

head of businesses as there are

men, and 25 per cent of all law
students in France are women.

Dttpit thoir right to vota,
prof. Maurice Duvorger contend
that woman's political loader loader-ship
ship loader-ship Is not as great as would be
xpacttd.

Having surveyed their political

and social rights in four countries

(West Germany, France, Norway

and Yugoslavia) In another Unes

co study, he concludes that the
higher the political post, the lower
the chances are that it will be

filled by a woman.

A new sewtoaT box now on the
market enables sewers to find the
right needle at a glance and snip
off exact lengths of thread re required.
quired. required. The box is made of clear
Bakelite plastic. Inside it has com compartments
partments compartments for scissors,1 tape, but buttons,
tons, buttons, pins and thimbles. (Kerk

Guild, Inc., Whitesboro N. Y.).
Homeowners now can get a new
cement-base paint that fights base basement
ment basement water seepage and dampness.-
' ...
The manufacturer says the new
paint is the first to use silicones, a
chemical compound of sand and
glass that seals pores of basement
masonry. Applicable to any porous
surface, the paint comes in five
colors and can be applied by a do-it-yourselfer.
(Siliphane Corp. of
America, New York, N, Y.).

TI'.IELY, EXCITING FILM IN
"THE PHEMX CITY STORY"

THE PHENIX CITY STORY" is a motion picture based
on true events in the once notorious Phenix City, Ala, and
emerges as timely and exciting as today's headlines.
The Allied Artists release which opens on Wednesday at
the Bella Vista Theatre, graphically illustrates how Phenix
City earned its infamous reputation as "America's Sin City."
This is no milksop of a picture because, phenix City in
its wild, ro&rlng days was no milksop of a town. The film
is hard-hitting, dynamic and dramatic because it actually
portrays the town as it existed prior to June 1954. That was
the date of the big changeover?the month when former Ala Alabama
bama Alabama Attorney General-elect Albert L. Patterson was mur murdered
dered murdered by town racketers and the state militia moved in to
close the wide-open gambling joints and other vice dens.
Richard Klley, Katherine Grant, John Mclntire and
Edward Andrews have the top roles and all turn in excel excellent
lent excellent performances. Miss Grant is convincing as a gambling
hall dealer who tries to foil a murder plot, - i
Kiley reaches a high point In his career with his por portrayal
trayal portrayal of John Patterson, the Attorney General of Alabav
ma, who fights the vice ring to avenge his father's ramCif
Mclntire is seen as Albert Patterson and his performance,
is a masterDlece of Shading and techniaue. .-..... t

Don't jmiss this shocking drama, which opens at your" 4

BtitXA ViaiA oil weuneauay. AQVl.

ii



It .V DAT, 5JAF.Cn 11. 1153

Sill StWDA? AMLP.ICAN
FACE iZr.7
! I
c
CAPITOLIO
35e. 20c.
Joan Crawford and
Barry Sullivan, in
QUEEN" BEE
- plus:
MASTERSON OF
KANSAS
T I V O L I
35c. 20c.
Robert Mitchum, la
MAX WITH THE
GIN
' Plus: ..;
THE BIG KNIFE
with Jack PaJance
CENTRAL Theatre
LUX THEATRE
Di!VE-fn Tlieair?
60c. 30c.
MARGARET LOCKWOOI
. and
ORSON WELLES
in
TROUBLE IN THE GLEN
CILIA THEATRE
R I O
VICTORIA
Eoir.ta, in
THE JUNGLE
MASTER
- Plus:
TEXAS CITY
75c.
40c.
75c.
40c.
35c.
!0c.
60c.
30c.
Shows: 1:10, 2:52, 4 55, 6:58, 9:01 p.m.
Bart Lancaster Dianna Foster
and Diana Lynn, in
THE KENTUCKIAN
In Cinemascope & Technicolor!
A mountain of a man... The story
of the great American!
1:04 2:5" 4:55 6:53 8:51 p.m.
Panic,..- Horror... with the greater
., horror picture of all tune
TARANTULA.
. : Plus:
ARTHUR KENNEDY, in
THE NAKED DAWN
In TECHNICOLOR 1
In Cinemascope!
Humuhrev Bogart, in
THE LEFT HAM)
OF GOD
Plus:
Edmund Purdom, in
Prince and Players
Technicolor Weekend Release!
John Payne Mary Murphr, in
HELL'S ISLAND
V In VISTA VISION! .
Love hate and adventure amidst the
full fury of the Tropics!
17

tcrl

- ;
in
Ki

She Couldn't Understand Why She
Lost Her Job Until Scouts Found a
Heat Wave Named Novak

By ERSKINE JOHNSON
HOLLYWOOD (NEA) The mercury had zoomed
to 108 degrees in an unprecedented California heat wave.
People were sleeping beside the sea at Malibu Beach.
Swank private pools in Beverly Hills resembled mid-summer
Atlantic City mob scenes. Perspiring press agents
were posing Bikini clad movie cuties on cakes of ice for
'How to Keep Cool'' photos.

At Columbia studios Tyrone
Power was walking from a round
stage to his car when a friend
caught up with him and ask asked:
ed: asked: "How are you bearing up un under
der under this heat?"
Power smiled and said: "I'm
' Us'cd to it. I've been playing love
scenes with Kim Novak."
KIM Novak is a 23-year aid,
five-foot-seven blonde heat wave
who moved in on Hollywood from
Chicago in 1953 as a vacationing i
model. ,
Since them she's melted the
colloid in six movies, proved
1 '" he can1 look sexy in a suit ot
armor or encased in an empty
; pickle barrel and, more impor-
tant, she has caught up with Mary Mary-J
J Mary-J lye Monroe in the profitable stop,
look and whistle league.
Marilyn, as a matter of' fact,1
is Kim's real name Marylyn No
vak, Columbia'- changed, it to
Kim. to avoid confusion with Miss
Wiggle Hips. But .like Marilyn,
Kim is a package of pulchritude
who zoomed to stardom quickly
'and easily. And, just like Mari Mari-...
... Mari-... Jyn, she never wears anything
constricting.
- 'I like 'comfort," she told me
"If you have nothing to hide, why
hide it?"
V First mov'rt lit which Kim made
no attempt to hide anything was
"Pushover" in 1954.
h Hollywood has been a pushover
for her over since.
The butter in the lobby pop pop-'
' pop-' corn machines sizzled when she
played the fast and loose play -girl
with Judy Ilollyday and Jack Lem Lem-mon
mon Lem-mon in "Phffft." Then it was
"Five Against The House" with
Guv Madison!
Frank Sinatras flipping over
Kim in the current "Man With the
Golden Arm." She's also being
seen In "Picnic," and will appear
as Tyrone Power's sociality wile in
, "The Eddy Duchin Story." ;
Evan ii i junior college Stu-

fdent in Chicago,; Kim was a heat;
1 'Jwave.' During a summer vacatuwr
, she worked briefly as a dental as-
lt-istat. 'Laughing about it now,
: k i she says:
! 3 -. '
; "!-'"One di the dentists wife.
(tame in the office and the .next
.day Host my job. It took me a long
frtfme to figure out why.-" i
' I J But it didn't take Hollywood
! i long time to figure out that Kim:
" -was boxifllce bait despite her lack
of dramatic training. She major-1
' d in drama at junior college but:
only succeeded in getting one role
-Lin one piav. "Our Town. She
' walked on state, said "hello and
.walked oft. -
One look, thongh, was all Hoi Hoi-s
s Hoi-s lywood needed beiore sprinkling
' Stardust m the oaugnter of Joseph,
! NoVak, who. works for the Chic a-;
t- go: Milwaukee Railroad, and his
'' wife, Blance, a former schoool-,
teacher. J
:. That was in 1953 when Kim,
and three other models toured the;
county for a whbing machine r
company. The tour ended in San
Francisco. Kim eame to .Holly .Hollywood
wood .Hollywood for a vacation and checked
in with a local modeling agency
for a possible job. i
She found herself hired as one
of 15 models in the Howard
Hughes produced film, "The,
French line." An agent, Louis
Schurr, introduced her to Max,
Arnow, talent executive at Co-
lumbia, who introduced her to a
screen test. The jext man she
met was a studio lawyer with a

' FIRST BUCK j
MUNICE, lnd. iUP) A
thief with no concern for sentiment
Ntole the "first dollar ever made"
from a picture frame at the H; &
"IT." Sandwich" Shop.-Th?"hia
enscribed "Ben Detweilcr, first
dollar ever made, 1944."

"& n

pen and a contract in his hand whoidropping her eyebrows, toning

said, "sign her, please.
She signed and she's still mut muttering:
tering: muttering: "I still don't believe it. It's
just too fantastic."
It's even more fantastic when
Kim, who now dates Frank Sina Sinatra
tra Sinatra and theater chain owner Mac
Krim, confesses about her early
high school days. "Boys chased
girls and girls chased boys," she
says, "but nobody chased me."
KIM NOVAK: "If you liave
Q ,D O.O D

DRIVE-IN Today

0.60

- ; ANOTHER WO. ERFUL ROMANCE FROM THE
. ; AUTHOR OF "THE QUIET MAN"!

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HLRBERI LYATES atsi )tLr,:CXr WILCOX
- piuid
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J

i Shy, diffident and even bellig belligerent
erent belligerent in her teens, Kim winces;
j "I was tall, skinny and gawky,
jit hurts just to think about those
j clays, even now, because I was so
miserable."
But today she's no product s of
(the makeup department.
i When she took her screen test
jat Columbia there was the usual
Hollywood talk about redrawing
(her mouth, raising her eyerbrows.
down one curve, flaring out an another.
other. another. But a makeup ma. ended
ah the suggesti m with: ..
"Look, in this case you can't
improve on nature."
Kim Novak lives at the Holly Hollywood
wood Hollywood Studio Club for Girls and
hasn't let success go to her head.
When asked recently, "How does i
it feel to be on the covers of so!
many magazines?" she replied:
VInky real inky."
V"
nothing to hide, why hide it?"
DO ODO
0.30
Whin t'fuy
takes tht '
kith road..,,
thwi's trouble
mi remanei
abnwiti'l-.
TRUCOLOR by Consolidttsd

:3-raVELLES-Fu:ESTrJCf:ER

f..tung V
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Hrr-rny ub, My
PRwSUCTiCN
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fw .... .J 1.,.,.,,-J t, J I i

Live Theatre Is Called
A Strong Unifying Force

J
Handy Man
CiUntc ill th

Sstsi, Chriitophsf Fryl trsmlsfion el Jssn Sirsudoui'i Frtnch play.
-.'-";' ' "",'.'...'.."'..'
... NEW YORK The current de- vote for different candidates and
cline in the influence of specific re-1 accept different philosophies," he
ligious and moral teaching nasi says.
made the role, of Uie arts even; "That they can unite in laugh
more important, than usual irijing at the same farce or weeping

tormuiatng wnat men
live for
onrl hv. Ji,cnnh Wnful Krilirh TlAt-
1 Bin, ,J "....u ..... ..w.
feels that this isone. of the reasons
fof tb importanc -of ihe 1 i v e
theatre todayA?; i -w-?t.i
- "Take away from even the un unimaginative,
imaginative, unimaginative, stolid' citizen one
wholly; without intellectual inter interests
ests interests and completely devoid of what
is ordinarily called culture take
away from him. the' things that he
! unconsciously has absorbed eith
er from the popular arts or from
contact with those who have ab absorbed
sorbed absorbed them from' those rts, .rind
the civilization in .which he plays
so important a role would lose Us
shape, Kruteh -declares .'No man
would be predictable enough to
make p&rt' of a funcioning society.
We should have a barbarous di diarchy
archy diarchy impossible to imagine.
Arts Indsipensable ',
"Take away from the cultivated 1
and intellectual classes everything!
which they have accepted from
the art they have experienced at!
first or second hand and even!
worse anarchy would result; The
arts are not just more or less do-1
sirable. They, are .ndispen;ible i
You could not bet rid of them if
you wanted to. j
Although the printed word is the
most versatile instrument ever in invented
vented invented for communicating an art-1
ist's vision, Krutch contends thnti
it cannot create certain effects
which only the acted drama can.
"I am thinking of what the audi-,
ence itself contributes by virtue of
the very fact that it has gathered
as a group to enjoy 'certain ex-;
periences which it is conscious of.
sharing with other human beings,;
he says. "When we are part of,
i such an audience we are partlci-'
Ipating not only in the play itself
t but also in the reaction of tne
other members of the audience.
'' Smt of Unity
, "The most obvious ilhislrafton of
this fact is the laughetr which
rings out at moments when, eveni
if we were watching a rehearsal,
I ve should smile at most. The ;
laughter is ; an acknowledgirentl
of the presence of others, and of 1
la sense of unity with them. If ,oth-
!er subtler emotions had equally!
j obvious outward manitestations, I
we should be equally aware that,
I they too are reinforced by this
i same sense of community,'' j
j Perhaps, Krutch. suggests, the
i theatre, is the only truly catholic i
t'.mple still standing.
'Those who assemble in it are
worshipping some ;of the oldest;
'gods and confessing a faith funda-!
.mental enough to be shared by:
Red Cross
RED CROSS INSIDE Domingo
I "I wish to commend you and
your able assistant for the great
assstance given me while I wtis
in the hospital, Stayt in hospitals
are never very pleasant but the
Red Cross, staff ceertainly went
out of its way' to smooth off
j 'rough corners.' Thousands of
patients like this correspondent
received personal services from
Red Cross workers in military
'h8spltalsTar-yerr-4om i n tf;
serve to keep these workers on f
the job!

"
i
: V:. ...
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1
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.V
I J
'''i

Theatre Arts-Jones Pholo

Micdssl Rtdgrsvs falsi s vsry dirsct spprosch (a Dim

IrosJwjy production of "Tiatr t tht
at tne same tragedy is a surpris surprising
ing surprising fact. They are agreeing pu i ic ic-ly
ly ic-ly on something they did n o t
know they agreed on and could not
define if they tried. .They are tes testifying.
tifying. testifying. to the fact htat they belong
not only .to the human race but to
a Civilization which, beneath all
of its divisions and diversities, is
united by modes of feeling and
standards of value more funda fundamental
mental fundamental than any of the things ovr
which it is. divided. To do that is
not only to enrich the life of Nthat
society, it is also to. increase great
ly its chances of survival.

SHOWING AT YOUR SERVICE
CENTER THEATRES TODAY

.Diablo Hts. 2:30,6:15,8:10,
-? Robert MITCHUM ;
Shelley WINTERS
"NIGHT of the HUNTER",
: SIflfi. "BOV from OKLAHOMA"
Margarita 2:30, 6:15, 8:1".
' Jack SERNAS
Kurk KAJZNAR
"JUMP INTO HELL"
- m
Mon. "THE BIG TIP 6FF"
A I rl f A

lsrLyj"2:30;

PETE ? 4 V IV
KELLY 'li
PETE t : (,
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ALSO SHOWING MONDAVI

PARAISO
:1S
i Earthn Kltt
NEW FACES"
SANTA CRl'Z 6:15 l:M
J;,m STFWAR1
"STRATEGIC AIR COMMAND"
,

! i mov its rv hadio If

HOLLYWOOD -(NEA) Holly
wood and GrapeVINE: The Broad Broadway
way Broadway play hit that became a 3939
move and a 1955 TV spectacular,1
me women, was a plot without
men. The ladies talked about them
but the gents were never seen
Its "The Women again in a
movie remake titled "The Opposite
Sex, but this time there will be
men in the cast. A manless world
was a '.rick, but ..this time Holly Holly-woods
woods Holly-woods taking a more realistic
stand.
Says Fay Kanin, who wrote the
new screenplay:
"You can't play a love scene
alone.
Holly woods producers, dreetors
and writers are debating the big
question of revising the film cen censorship
sorship censorship code.
Some of the arguments:
Jerry Wald of Columbia studio
accuses producers who complan
about the code of "impotence of
imagination. All the great movie
hits have been produced in com
plete conformity with the code, he
says,
F. Hugh Herbert, author of "The
Moon is Blue, which did not re
ceive a censorship seal of approval,
calls the code "parochial and
passe and says it would require
a professor of semantics to deter
mine the meaning of certain
phrases in the document.
Its pretty well agreed in Movie
town, however, that changes will
be made in the code to meet thei
growing competition of TV.
Its A Definite Break between
Ann Sothern and her "Private
Secretary TV producer, Jack
Chertok. Shes organizing her own
company to produce another se-
j res . The late Al Jolsons famed
ihome in Palm Springs was just
Ipurehasd by Donald Duncan, the
! parking meter king, for $100,000.
Jack Benny celebrated hi sbirth sbirth-day
day sbirth-day wth the right number of can candles
dles candles on his cake 62.
"Good Old Charley Faye, a re recent
cent recent TV Kraft Playhouse plot, wdl
be filmed as a movie . Peter
Lind Hayes and Mary Hcftly are
spoofing drive-in movie theaters in
their new act at the Sands Hotel
in Vegas. They arrive on stage in
a real auto.
Signof-thetimcs note? "The
Trouble With Paradise has just
been announced as a movie ttle.
GAMBOA ':nn
"HIGH anri the MIGHTY"
Tiies. "NIGHT of THE HUNTKR"
"THE GLASS SLIPPER
Tues, "THE BIO KNIFE"
Cristobal 2:30, 6:15, 8:30
lr-Co"'t'i"'-'
Willlnm HOLDEN
"LOVE IS A MANY MANY-SPLENDORED
SPLENDORED MANY-SPLENDORED THING"
. ClnemnScope Color
Also Showing MONDAVI
Air-Conditioned
I A HOCA
I.Ot
s im cr,rw
"RUN FOB COVER"
CAMP BIKltl) 6:15 1:30
Lsnn TUR.vKR
"THE PROI)IC.A',

- 4:30 6:30 8:30

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si'ND vr, MAr.cn n, vi

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THE Sl'NDAT AMERICA?!
1 ; : 0
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TN.' O T"7.
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Mossadeq, Polemon Top
Star-Studded Ten-Horse
Field In Sprint Race

Ten of the best imported thoroughbreds now in
training at the Juan Franco oval will match strides
in the annual $7500-added Francisco Arias Paredes
Classic this afternoon over the sprfnt distance of six
and one-half furlongs.

Juan Franco Tips

By LUIS BOMEB
1 Dainty Duchesg Gaucha
2 Dixie .Nautical Touch
3 Rina Roi Ika
4 I ady Edna. Cara de Sap
5 Tingat Yoskito
S ArDafin Hurlinr Park

7 Master Melody Sinjle Slpper

a mon Pancbita

9 Rosier Mossadee

iu ilia Mnurrier t'ulrarmarin

11 Ornamental Star Puriiist

12 Tilin Tilin Muneco

A capacity crowd is expected to

be on hand to witness the running
of the event which is held in honor

of the late Don "Pancho Arias,
a pioneer of local horse racing.
Don Pancho's survivors will be the

guests of the track management

with a member of the family to

be designated to present the beau beautiful
tiful beautiful silver trophy to the winning
owner.
The weight for-age blue ribbon
event will have one of the most
evenly matched fields in years.
Some recently imported high high-priced
priced high-priced throughbreds have shown

enough class to manage to quali
fv for this big race despite a re

latively short time on the Isthmus.

The probable mutuels choices
art Moisadeq, considered by ma many
ny many the present track champion,
and Polomon, a three-year-old
that stems destined te carvt a
niche for himself in local rac racing's
ing's racing's Hall of Fame. If Polemon
wins, ht will be Hit youngest
horse yet to get home first in
this classic.
Mossadeq, a four-year-old Chilean-bred
chestnut colt, will tote 121

pounds as will the other four-year-

olds in the race tteynoia, Me Melendez.
lendez. Melendez. Salero and Rosier. King

Flores. as usual, will guide the

little son of Flexton-Damiani.
The handicap, is decidedly in

Polemon's favor. The well-developed
Chilean- bred chestnut offspring

of Polo Sur-Soberana gets in un

der-only 107 and he has alrea-j

dy beaten some of today's starters
while allowing them weight. Abun-

dio Vergara, an improving ap-

Drentice rider who has a four for

four record aboard Polemon, will
do the booting aboard Valentin

lviorrell's star.

The Agustin Soane Jr. trained

entry of Empire Honey and Alba Alba-tros
tros Alba-tros is sure to be well backed in
the mutuels also. Empire Honey,
considered a router, has shown to
good advantage in short races al also.
so. also. He will have the benefit of the
steady handling of Guillermo San
chez. Entrymate Albatross, a

speedster, will have one-time crack crack-erjack
erjack crack-erjack rider Bias Aguirre in the

pilothouse.

The entry along; with Embassy
and Blakemere will c a r r y 123

pounds because they are over four

years old. Embassy, a highly rat

ed horse in his native Peru, could

maKe it in a post-to-post victory.

lie is the fastest horse in the race.

Virgilio Castillo has the leg up on

me nve-year-old bay son of A. G.
Lucho.

Jose M. Avila will guide Bake Bake-mere.
mere. Bake-mere. Jose Mainieri's hope has
shown improvement during h i s

workouts this week and -could sur surprise
prise surprise at juicy odds. The big bay
son of Nicollo Del'Arca-Thalassa
is one of the fastest horses in this
race and is a definite threat. Blake Blakemere
mere Blakemere goes in an entry with Sale Salero.
ro. Salero. The four relative newcomers to

Juan Franco which qualified for
the big race are Melendez, Rey Reynold,
nold, Reynold, Rosier and Salero. Melen

dez, Rosier and Salero are among
the most expensive throughbreds
now racing at the local plant while
Reynold's owners have high hopes
for him.
MtltndtX wound up an Impres Impres-sivt
sivt Impres-sivt second bthind Mossadtq In
tht qualifying ract two wttks a a-go
go a-go and could take it all if ht has
improved since then Mossadtq
only managed to outlast Mtltn Mtltn-dtz
dtz Mtltn-dtz by a half length on that oc occasion.
casion. occasion. Alfrtdo Vasqutz, tht win win-ningest
ningest win-ningest -rider at Juan Franco

during tht last two years, will
handlt Melendez' reins. Vasqutz
was also offered tht mount on
Embassy but prtftrred to ridt
Virginia dt la Guardia's black

eolt.. ;..
Reynold will have Colombian ace
Luis Giraldo in the saddle. Giral Giral-do
do Giral-do turned down an offer for him

to ride Blakemere, preferring to

take his chances with the Chilean Chilean-bred
bred Chilean-bred bay son of the Irish stallion
Whitehall. Reynold's dam, an Ir Irish
ish Irish mare, was sent t Chile with

ier foal (Reynold) still in he r

womD.

Rosier will be ridden by the

veteran Catahno "I-epiiisamn" T.

glesias. This reportedly expensive
Argentine throuchbred has shown

good speed since his triumphant

oeDut. ne was an easy winner his
last time, out and figures to be
close up. Rosier has won two of

nis wree local starts.

Salero, another costly South Am American
erican American import, had been a big dis disappointment
appointment disappointment until the classic qual

ifying race when he turned in a

powerful effort. On that occasion

Salero moved up from the ruck
along with Mossadeq and Melendez
to windup fourth in a blanket fin finish.
ish. finish. Fernando Alvarez has been as assigned
signed assigned the mount on the big chest chestnut
nut chestnut Chilean bred colt. Meinaldo

Diaz trains both Salero and Blake Blakemere.
mere. Blakemere.
The race has all the earmarks

of a bonafide thriller. It should
have the fans shouting from start

to nnisn.

Mutuel Dividends
Juan Franco

; FIRST RACE
1 Don Danl 6.40, 3.60, 3.00.
2 Joe's Fiddline $6.00. 3.00.
3 Sweet Windsor $3.40.
SECOND RACE
1 Vedette $30.60. 8.20, 5.40,

2 Hurlecano $4.00. 3.60.
3 Matruh $6.80.

FIRST DOUBLE $127.00. :

THIRD RACE

1 Narana7o-$4.00, 3.80.

2 Valaria $4.00, 2.20.
3 Don Brieido $2.60.

ONE-TWO: $20.80.

2.20.

7

GOES HOLLYWOOD
Los Angeles (NEA) Former
Middleweight Champion Tony Zale,
a picture puncher with a left hook,
has a part in the new Rocky Gra-

ziano movie.

FOURTH RACE

1 Apache $3.80. .60, 2.20.

2 Chepanita $3.80, 5.60.
3- Okiland $8.00.

QUINIELA: 37.20.
FIFTH RACE

1 Guarare $8.40, 3.00.
2 Kitty $2.60.
SIXTH RACE
1 Opulento $4.40, 2.40,
2 Town's Wall $2.20.

SEVENTH RACE
1 Gay Spot $13.00, 1.60, 2.20.
2 Lanero $5.20, 3.40,
3 Young Prince $2.20.:
SECOND DOUBLE: $33.60.
EIGHTH RACE
1 Kine $3.20. 2.20, 2.20.

2 Mayflower $3.00, 2.20.
3 Barlyon $2.20.

QUINIELA: $5.20.

AMONG HIS SOUVENIRS

SMUSKEGON, Mich. (UP) An
antique rolling pin was one of sev several
eral several items Mrs. Doris C. Mahler,

33, was orde'red to turn over to her

husband. Otto, 42, when he was

granted a divorce from her here.

GOING UP
LEWISTON, Me. -UP) A girl

born to Mrs. Claudette Treadwell,
22, rose quickly in the world. She

was born on a hospital elevator

taking Mrs. Treadwell to the up upstairs
stairs upstairs delivery room.

Juan Franco Graded Entries

fj. Horse

Jockey Wit COMMENT.

ODDS

1st Ract "I" lm,,rt. 6Vi $375.00 t Clotts 12:45
FIRST RACE OF THE DOUBLE

1 Tom Collins E. Gutierrez
2 Dev. Maiden F. Hidalgo
3 AJabarda O. de Leon
4 Maruja. A. Ubidia
5 Quilacoya J. Avila
6 Viajero O. Miranda
7 D. Duchess A. Vasquez
8 Another Fulmar H. Ruiz
9 Gaucha A. Creldidio

101x No kick in this drink ..' 20-1
115 Nothing in months 30-1
103x Fastest at getaway 15-1

108 Ran well in return 3-2

120 Good chance here 3-1

105x Nothing to indicate 15-1

112 Jockey should help 2-1

105 Returns from layoff 4-1
lOOx Barely missed last 2-1

i4 Race "Sttcial" Imt 4Vi Fft.Furtt $500.00 -SECOND
RACE OF THE DOUBLE

Fool Closes 1:15

I Veneanza J. Phillips 106

2 Rada R. Gomez 108
3 6. Buzzer F. Hidalgo 105

4 Dixie F. Alvarez 116

5 Mrs. Halliean G. M'tero 107

6 -Incaica H. Ruiz 105

7 Naut. Touch V. Castillo 115

Not ready yet 30-1

Should fight it out 2-1

Poor start in last 2-1
Form indicates 3-2
Trailed in debut 15-1

Has shown nothing 25-1

Good early speed 3-1

3ni Ract "D" Nitivts

7 Ft. Furtt $300.00
ONE TWO

Fool Closet 1:45

1 Curazalefia V. Brown 115 Will fight it out
2 Ika E. Dario 115 Racing to best form
3 Carlota L. Tunon lOOx Not with this rider
4 Rina Rol B. Aguirre 115 -Could take it all
5 Rabiblanco O. Prescott 112 Returns from suspension
Llborla J. Adames 102x Must go lower

2- 1
3- 2

20-1

' 2-1

15-1

30-1

4th Ract T' Nitivts

7 Ffs Furst $275.00 Fool Cltsts 2:20
QUINIELA

1 Fuego S. Carvajal
2 Cara de Sapo F. Hidalgo
3 Lady Edna B. Aguirre
4 Moorlshiner O, de Le6n

5 Don Jaime J. Gongora
6 Avispa G. Prescott

7 Tap Lady a. Reyes

llOx Distance handicaps
106 Hard to beat here
115 No. 1 contender
105x Disappointed in last
112 Has strong finish
108 Rates outside chance
113 Seeks third straight

15-1

3-2

2-1
4- 1
10-1
5- 1
5-1

5th Ract 'A" Natives

7 Fis Furat $375.00 Faol Clout 2:55

1 La Enea

2 Yosikito

-Daniel

4 Petite
5 Tingat'

- F. Hidalgo 114 -Will win soon
A Vasquez 115 Favorite rider up.
S. Carvajal "106x Usually close up
A. Creldidio ?7x Better this week
G. Sanchez 118 Apparently the best

6th Ract "Sttcial" Ima.CVa Fas. Flint $500.00 Potl Closes

FIRST RACE OF THE DOUBLE

1 Blue Comet
2-Lucky Test
Sabre
4 JLPark V
5 B. Mate
6 Two Colors.
7 Arpeglo

O. Chanis. 115
E, Corcho lOOx
S. Ponce 106
B. Aguirre 108
F. Hidalgo 108
H. Reyes 108
G. Sanchez 110

Debut unimpressive
Hasn't shown much
Nothing to recommend
Ran well in last
Dangerous contender
Has' good workouts
The one to beat

5-1

2-1

4-1
34
3-5

1:35

25-1
20-1
15-1
3-1
2- 1
3- 1
3-2

CUrtKAuU bAKUtANl

7t Ract 'H-r Imptrtt4 7 FfS.Frst $400.00 Fttl Cltt 4:05
SECOND RACE OF THE DOUBLE
1 S. Slipper G. Sanchez 113 Last was excellent 3-1
2 Double four B. Aguirre 113 Returns from layoff 31
3 Dixiprincesa E. Ortega 106 Has strongest finish 5-1
4 Reflector A. Creldidio llOx Nothing recently 10-1
5 M. Melody F. Alvarez 115 High priced colt 4-1
6 -Amat :; O. de Leon 107x In nice spot for payoff 8-1
7 Nessclifle A. Vasquez 118 Long overdue 21

Irh Ract "E" Nativtt tVi Ffs. Ftrtt $275.00 Fttl Cltstt 4:40
QUINIELA

C. Igleslas
F. Hidalgo
J. Phillips
S. Carvajal
A. Creididlo
M. Guerrero
E. Dario
J. Goneora

9 La Guararena V. Brown

1 Radical
2 Elentta
3 Panchita
4 Uyuyuy
5 Folletito
6 El Pasha
7 Redondita

8 Filon

103 Distance suits style
108 Usually unpredictable
113 Field much stronger
106x Could surprise
99x Usually Close up
110 Nothing in months
107 Strong effort last
113 Rates good chance
105 Could take it all

9th Ract "Francisc Arias Fartdts Classic Furst $7500 Ate.
6'i Furlongs Fool Closts 5:15

1 MtSMttt,
2 Embassy
3 Rosier
4 Mtltndts
5 Poltmo
6 Rtyntld
7 (Empirt Htnty
S (Albatross
9 Blaktmtrtl
10- Stltro)

K. Flares 121
V. Castillo 121
C. Igltsiat 121
A. Viiqusi 121
A. Vtrgtra 107
L. Giraldo 121
G. Sinchtt 123
I. Aguirrt 123
i Avila 123
F. Alvarti 121

Mutuels choice
Rates good chance
Would pay well
Highly rated
Weights in favor 1
Vastly improved
Usually close up
Rates good chance
Could squeeze through
Powerful effort last

, 10-1
2- 1
51
81
10-1
15-1
, 32
3- 1
4- 1

Ont-Twt
32
4-1
It
31
2- t
10-1
3- 1
3-1
8-1
-1

10th Ract "E" Imported 1 MiltFyrst $550.00 Fttl Cltsts 5:49

1 Lexden O. Chanis 115 Nothing recently
2 Vulcanizado A. Creldidio 107x Distance to liking5::
3 Andes O. Igleslas 115 Was once topnotcher
4 Lion's Claw F. Hidalgo 112 Poor race in last
5 Elko B. Aguirre 113 Fastest at getaway
6 Onda Real H. Reyes 110 Prefers short sprints

30-1
31
3- 1
5-1
4- 1
8-1
1-2

70. Smuggler G. Sanchez 118 Better each time out

1 1th Race "G" Importti 6'i Fjs.Forst $450.00 Fttl Clostt
1 Tiiama G. Sanchez 110 Nothing to recommend 10-1
2 Florera A. V4squez 115 Could go all the way 3-1
3 e. Magic J. Gongora 110 Racing to best form EVEN
4 Orn..J5Ur B. Aguirre 110 Will fight It out 2-1
5 Pugilist F. Alvarea 115 Dangerous here too 1 2-1
6 Riscal Phillips 105 Not good enough l-J

12th Ract 'H" Nativts tVi Fgt.Furst $275.00 Fool Cltsts......

1 Tllln Tilln S. Carvajal 115x Has strongest finish : 3-1
2 Choly- E. Dario 112 Ran well in last 3-1
3 Papa Rorra B. Aguirre 109 Should go all the way 3-2
4 Souvenir H. Ruiz 110 Quits badly in stretch ... 3-1

5 Muiieco A VAsquez 118 -Should be close up 4-1

6 Golden Pick A. Mena 116 Recent good ones 2-1
7 Little Blue F. Hidalgo 105 -Usually runs well J-l

COLON:
For the convenience of
our patrons we are now
operating both at the
"COPACABANA" and
"SAVOY."

V I

I

DA

DOUBLES
lit, 2nd-61h, 7th RACES
ONE-TWO
Itl Kd 9tb RACES

SSIC

EAND CLA

In 2biuh
OF THE LATE "GENTLEMAN OF POLITICS" AND PIONEER OF HORSE RACING

Frcmckco Apia

Pamoks

9th RACE ?7,5C3 (Add) 6Vi FURLONGS
POOL CLOSES 5:15

QUI-NIELAS
4th and 8th RACES

f II 1

. f

V

1

1. MOSSADEQ .........K. Flores 121
2r EMBASSY .: V. Castillo 123
3. ROSIER ; C.lgb$i3$ 121
4. MEIEIIDEZ A. Vasquez 121
5. P0LEM0!I... A. Vergara 107

6. REYII0LD '.V.X'fitelib 121
7. Ei:Pi3E liO"EY ..;:.G. S:r.ch3Z 123
8; ALBATROSS D. Aguirre 123
9. DLACECr IERE ....... .J. Avila 123
10. SALERO F. Alvarez 121

CHILDREN ARE NOT ALLOWED
AT WE RACE TRACK

!

r v sf) r. j

r r r j r s i j w j t 3

s

:-riyj 14)



THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
TAGS MX3
77.
rrn
7"-:
1
L U JL Li '. 11. JJL U LsxAls Li! -.jL-jLIl)'' M- 'J kAL s1 L O W if &
JUL. & VLO jL
J
By HARRY GRAYSON

SUNDAY, MARCH 11, 15,'S

I

i

:. v
A x

i -"
r
'

. DELAND, Fla. (NEA) A huge
: sign on the ball park in this sleepy
i little citrus town reads: "Welcome
California! Winter Home of the
San Francisco Seals."
i I'd like to Hear Dr. Charles H.
Strub's comment on a California
baseball club training in Florida
. for the first time. Dr. Strub, now
operating the fabulous Santa Ani Anita
ta Anita Race Track, and bis late part partners,
ners, partners, Charley Graham and George
H. Putnam, owned the San Fran-
'. cisco Pacific Coast League franch franchise
ise franchise when it was more important
and valuable than several major
" league clubs.

rm. i it, i i i

jncy pcouicu nunureus ui inou inou-,
, inou-, sands of dollars worth of players
to big league outfits. Lefty O'Doul,
Willie Kamm, Jimmy 0'Conncll,
I Earl Avcrill, Gussic Suhr, Paul
i Wancr, Frank Crosctti, Joe and
f Dommic DiMaffsin and T.arrv Jan-

sen are names that come to mind

offhand.

Mn45DEQ Generally recognized as the local track cham cham-S?n,
S?n, cham-S?n, thU underfed son of Flexton-Damlanl Is hard to beat
when the chips are down. He has already accounted for the
Year'S Day Classic, the Carnival Claslsc a match-race
Snst Empfie Honey and one lex ef the classic Qualifying
wees for today's featured $7,500 added Franclyo Arias Paredes
classic in 1956 .King Flores as usual, will be in the pilothouse
Sen the bell rings to start the ten-horse field this afternoon.
SetturVewld Chilean-bred chestnut colt is the prospective
A mutuels favorite..

A

.f''- 1": m

POLEMON Youngest starter in today's blue ribbon event and
considered the "horse to beat" by the majority of the experts.
The thretyear-old : chestnut Chilean-bred son of Polo Sur Sur-soberana
soberana Sur-soberana will have- a bi? pull to the weights becduse the race
is ?S Mo r-aS affair Polemon will tote only 107 pounds
as Spared -to 121 and 123 for his rivals, The winner of his
last four starts, Polemon will be ridden by apprentice Abundio
Vereara who has teamed ud with the colt to form an unbeaten
combination.

THE SAN FRANCISCO BAY a-
rca has been a cradle of ballplay ballplayers
ers ballplayers since the days of Bill Lange
and down through his nephew,
Long George-Kelly. Hal Cha se
came from there and so did Har Harry
ry Harry Krausc, Harry Hooper, Duffy
Lewis, Harry Heilmann, Dutch
Ruethcr, Tony ; Lazzeri, Mark
Koening, Joe Cronin and more re recently
cently recently Gil McDougald and Billy
Martin, to bring a long line up to
date.
The once-celebrated Seals did
not come to DeLand, equi-distant
between Daytona Beach and Or Orlando,
lando, Orlando, for the weather. They are
here only because, the Red Sox
wisely bought the club at a bargain
basement rate, and Joe Cronin

wants the Seals close enough to

Sarasota, the Boston base, to keep

an eye on the talent.
It was a great source of satisfac satisfaction
tion satisfaction to General Manager Cronin

to take the Seals out of hock and
launch a movement calculated to
bring back Pacific Coast League

baseball as the Hall-of-Famer knew

it as a kid. The Seals' front office
rejected Cronin as a young short

stop. Picked up by the late and

famous scout, Joe Devine, for
Pittsburgh, Cronin went on to

fame and fortune with the Sena
tors and Red Sox.
Acquiring the potentially trcmen

dous San Francisco right, Owner

Tom Yawkey of the Bosox gives

the American League an even
break with the National come the
inevitable day when major league

baseball goes to the far west. J? ar-

sighted William Wrigley, Jr., of

the Cubs made the same move for
the National in the early 1920's by

purchasing the Los Angeles pro
perty,

Diamond Diggings

By Victor Gray

t 2 '-J

- '"

0

EL CIIARRO Eilsco Gomez, Mexican matador who will alternate with Juan Estrada today at
La Macarena bullring, executes a graceful "derechazo" during one of his recent bullfighU.
Estrada and El Charro will attempt to equal last Sunday's -colorful corrida.

Basil ids Strength
Should Tire Saxfon

If

t'.V
r

, l;.iWri.,,-i--'tHt..

: In all little more than a month
the age old cry of "Play Ball" will
resound from the umpires-in-chief
in eight major league ball parks
with sixteen clubs leaving the bar barrier
rier barrier in a fair start.
Local fans will be scanning the
papers for news about the im im-prevement
prevement im-prevement of the stars they saw
inJ action in the recent Caribbean
Series such as Cienfuegos Curt
Roberts, Chico Fernandez, Bob
Boyd, Milton Smith and Puerto
Rico's Charley Harmon, Wes Covt
ington, Felix Mantilla, Lou Lim
raer and Vic Power! i U ; :
Of grtattr Inttrttt still U the
progress of our four local major
loaguors: Hector Lopez with
Kansas City, Humbtrto Robinson
with Milwaukee, Vibort Clark
with Washington and Patricio
ScantUbury with tho Cincinattl
Redlogs. '
As cu6tomary, it will be the
grizzled veteran, who due to a
dismal performance last season,
carries with him Into the present
fray a tag of "washed" up."
Lined up against him is a young
hopeful, fresh from the top minors
all bent on taking away the job
fco'm him who had held away there

about3 for the last tour oi uve
seasons. Such is baseball.
fn a like predicament is our es esteemed
teemed esteemed Frank Austin who f o r
several years was known as the
best short fielder in minor league
baseball. The Portland Star show showed
ed showed signs of slipping last season
and the brass hats of the Beaver
Club lost no time in acquiring the
services of anoother Panamanian,

Clarence Moore, from the Brook Brooklyn
lyn Brooklyn owned Pueblo Club of the
Class "A" Western League, Moore
is young, aggressive and every
inch a hustler. It is quite possible
that he may even dispossess Aus Austin
tin Austin of his job. However if Frankie
bows out he will have had the sa satisfaction
tisfaction satisfaction that his countryman had
taken over lor him,
Clyde Parrla roturni to tho
Montroal Club of tho Internation International
al International League. Right now the Chetor
field star is In tho waiting room
of the Dodger club, because if
Randy Jackson, newly aequtr.
od front the Cubs In a trade
fails to live up to expectations,
the club's only replaeent should
be the ehuky Panamanian from
the Montreal Royals.
Bobby Prescott, despite the, ef efforts
forts efforts of Bobby Braganr now Pitts Pittsburgh
burgh Pittsburgh manager, was lucky to land
himself a job with the Dallas Club
of the "AA" Tex. League. (Pres (Prescott
cott (Prescott played under Bragan at Hol Hollywood
lywood Hollywood in the Pacific Coast
League last year and despite the
fact that he hit .276 was demot demot-et
et demot-et to Williamsport of the Eastern
League Class "A" from : whence
he was drafted by Dallas. .
Making their bows m the Pacific
Coast League will be infieldcr Pa

blo "Manito'Micrnara wno w.n c
iu. liuarv nf thft Seattle

seen uuwe
club, and first-baseman outfielder
' n i ,i,a wilt nprfnrm

navia jvooeiis r
for the Oakland-Vancouver out out-fit
fit out-fit Both played "AA" ball Ita; the
Texas League last season, Roberts
with runner-up San Antonio and
Bernard with the fifth-place Tulsa
Oilers.

AT LA MACARENA BULLRINO

if

B
U
L
L
S

1
lai'

LSI

my

March llth 4,1

at 4:15 p.m.

MATADORS Z"1'
JUAN ESTRADA
and
CHARRO GOMEZ

Mrs! Row .....v.v.i..
Sfcond It Third Rwwi

Orncinl ..i
Chllrirrn ..

Shmle
57. 00
B.Oll
4(t
2.00,

t'nshxlrd A SI ide
. S- '
i.M
jni :
, 1.30

Hmhaded
S3. (19
4.00 .
2 00
1. 00

Tlrk.l, .i Mle .: till "Ibrrin." I.TcToiT. ..r.ifT j J f"T l!T J1 "n .r
Tlvnll Any, Vtiia dd Msr, fcl Fanaitia Hold, and at the Bulimia. Re-
tcrvalloni at TM 3-4579, . , i

CAL1FORNIANS MISSED the
bus by not keeping the big league
clubs that trained there and beck beckoning
oning beckoning more. The Golden S-ttte
needed a man like Al Lang of St.
Petersburg, who sold Florida to 12
big league outfits. Arizona has the
other four, California nonei This
despite the fact that such celebrat celebrated
ed celebrated trainers as Denny Carroll, who
for years conditioned the Seals and

Detroit Tigers, hold tnat Laiuor Laiuor-nia
nia Laiuor-nia from Fresno to San Diego Diego-it
it Diego-it tho mrnt natural Dlace to pre

pare a baseball club in the spring.

Coast League owners Degan 10
feel that the appearance of major
((mm nlflvpm in the soring took

the edge off their openers, howev

er, and f inaUy fougnt tor special
classification which deprived them
ahlpt-iiMt one steo awav from

the big show. Looking at the rec

ord, they were mucn neuer uu
playing ball with the majors.
"am vw iv jos CRONIhf Is mak

ing the new deal strictly a home

production with Jerry uonovan,
former head of the C California
T Aomin h ftrPS irfent' and Walter

f -T
League as president, and waiter

Mails, the old len-nanaer, as
matchless tub thumper.
A refreshing note is that the Seals
will play daylight ball save for Fri Friday
day Friday night. It took the weather to
ohmtf this deliehtful situa

tion; Summer nights in San Fran

cisco are too cool for tne arcs.
u atackine the Seals

with Red Sox bonus babies and

superior prospects, this is nis.pei
project for his old home town.
ini chanm are San Francls-

nilU L.li.nvu
cans no longer will have to con

tent themselves witn taming ui
major league baseball.
They will cbme close to having it.
MSgf. Jlockman
Vins Kobbs Pislol
Championship
A sharp-eyed master serpeant
-Gerald D. Stockman-of the
33rd infantry's Tank Company
has won the 1956 individual pis pistol
tol pistol championship; of Fort Kobbe
cfnnirmgn also a. member .01

it.. .,nnin. tom niiallrles for

MIC n lilliliiK, 1

the Panama Area Armea rw

shoot-off later this spnn(tr- c
shot a 338 of possible 350 during
the shoot held Friday.

SfC, Robert C 'Moats of M
Company was second with" a 333.
And First Lt. Louis A,. Kaufman
of Headquarters and Headquar Headquarters
ters Headquarters Company shot a 329 for
third place. '"
In battalion shooting, the
33rd's Provisional Battalion hit
1,334 of possible 1,400 tareets to
win. Members, in ;. addition to
Stockman, include 'Kaiifman,
Pvt. Alfredo, Borrero of Tank
Company and Sp3 Cleli J. Wig Wiggins
gins Wiggins of Tank Company.

Johnny Saxton

I ,, NIGHT OWLS ,
; Kansas City (NEA) The Ath Athletics
letics Athletics played the most nitjht
.games Jn Uie ,Am'pricRn League
Jast season, 3ST and had the"bi;j the"bi;j-I
I the"bi;j-I Best, after-dark attendance, 827, 827,-'
' 827,-' 317.

By JIMMY BRESLIN
CHICAGO (NEA) Carmen
Basilio, the strong-bodied welter welterweight
weight welterweight champion of the world, and
Johnny Saxton, who once held the
crown but now is the best clutch
fighter in the universe, are to
whack it out for the title at Chica Chicago
go Chicago Stadium on March 14.
Only the Chicago area will be
cut off from Wednesday television
of this International Boxing Club
fight, which only a few weeks
ago shaped up as an avenue for
Basilio to reach New York and
a big money ball park fight in
June with Ray Robinson.
' But now, Saxton seems tot be
the start and finish of Basilio's
plans, Robinson, noting bad Cali California
fornia California weather and even worse tic ticket
ket ticket sales for his April match with
Bobo Olson, had the date switched
to May 18. This leave no time at
all for the promotion, wheels to put
together a June Robinson-Basilio
match, if, of course, both win. Roc Rocky
ky Rocky Marciano has September 1BC
plans occupied.
So Carmen now has to bo sat satisfied
isfied satisfied with his take from the Sax Saxton
ton Saxton fight. On the cold pages of
a record book', money seems to
be the only worry Carmen has.
Twice, "Basilio took Tony De Mar Marco's
co's Marco's awesome early-round barrage
and came on to stiffen the Boston
fighter in 12. De Marco won the
title by leaving. Saxton a punched-

out wreck in 14. i
The bookmakers have Basilio ai
2-1 favorite. Nobody seems to think1

Saxton s hit-and hold way can stand
up to Basilio's non-stop punching.
"He'll jun from me," is Ba Basilio's
silio's Basilio's prediction of how things
will go. "And you don't win cham championships
pionships championships by running."

In most of his m a j o r fights,
however, Saxton was a dreary
in-fighter who always seemed to
be in a clinch. He broke out of
that style against De Marco and
took a frightful beating. -V,
But in l his last fight, against
old Tjger Jones on Nov. 9, Sax Saxton'
ton' Saxton' reverted to a side-lo-side mov mover,
er, mover, who coun'crpunched with quick
"nds. He's fast on his feet, too.
This style could 'give Basilio
trouble, you'd think, because the

ifrllSi

1

i : V::!i I
! f 1
'
i
Carmen Basilio
0

- o
The Panama Marlin Club's' 1st Red snapper, 24 M pounds,
Fourth Annual Dry Season Tee-jW. C. Williford.
ny Weeny Tournament has come; 2nd Red snapper, 20 Yt pounds,'
and gone but March 3rd and 4th I Kay Talerclo.
will be long remembered by the!
large turnout of fishermen, as a i 3rd Red snapper, 1714 pounds,
weekend of excellent fishing. L11 Tester.
The majority of the fishing, 1st Grouper, 50 pounds, Leo

was done in the vicinity or Ta-,cnester.

Pro Golf Trail
Doesn't Get Easier
CHICAGO (NEA) Ray O'Brien,

the Professional Golfers' tourna tournament
ment tournament director, says it hasn't be become
come become any easier for a new touring
pro to make a living.

"This is our biggest year as far
as purses go," he says, "but it's
still murder on kids. We have 40
new players on the tour this year.
It costs them about $150 a week
to travel and live. I don't think
more than four or five will make

expenses this year.

The brightest newcomers O O-Brien
Brien O-Brien feels, are Paul Harney and
Don Whitt.

CAME CLOSE

New York (NEA) There

were seven one-hit games pitched

in the American League last sea

son.

boga, Chame and Estiva. The
most outstanding catch of corbl corbl-na
na corbl-na was made by the Glorian at
Pacheco.
The tournament committee,
John McConaghy, chairman,
Theodore Schmidt, Chubby
Wright, Louis Schmidt, Audrey
Bishop and David Bishop and
the party committee. H. P. Burr

chett. Lena Burchett and Wil

liam Martin, are to be highly

2nd Grouper,

vld Bishop.
1st Snook, 14 2
Chester.

47 pounds, Da-

pounds, Leo

praised for their part in making; Mrs. Largent.

2nd Snook, 14, pounds, Wil William
liam William Adams.
Largest Pampano, 814 pounds,,
John Mitchussen.
Largest Jack, 11 pounds, col,
T. W. Keefe.

Largest Mackerel, 3 Vt pounds,

this tournament a success

The winners of the tourna tournament
ment tournament are as follows:
1st Yellow corbina, 20 lbs.,
John Childress.
2nd Yellow corbina, 14 pounds,
Douglas Schmidt.
3rd Yellow corbina, 14 pounds,
Col. Paul Davis.
1st Silver corbina, 20 pounds,
Audrey E. Bishop.
2nd Silver corbina, 17 pounds,
8. M. Watts.
3rd Silver corbina, 161 lbs.,
Katherine Mitchussen.

Lareest other species dolDhin.

12''4 pounds, Bill O'Conner.
Largest fish caught by a wom woman
an woman grouper, -23'4 pounds, Mrs,
Urgent.

r-7i vsk rSv it

" n m ittw"-- mi jar

7;

Ootn Nightly from
S:00 .m.
ROULETTE
21 (BLACKJACK)
CRAP TABLE
POKER
SLOT MACHINES
BAR SERVICE
4ir-Condllinned Halo

STARTING tO DIVILOP
New York (NEA) Of Floyd
Patterson's Olympic boxing team-;
mates in 1952, Chuck Speiser,'
light-heavyweight, is in m a i n
bouts now and middleweight Tonv

Anthony is a bout ready for a TV

shot.

frtrfav Encanto .35 20
Double In Cinemascope!
Betty Grable, in
"HOW TO BE VERY,
VERY POPULAR"
Robert Newton, in
"JOHN LONG SILVER"

Tocov IDEAL .25 .IS
Martin k, Lewis. In
"THREE RING CIRCUS"
Fernando Lamas, In
"SANGARE!",'

tK i-

champion seems to be an easy-to-hit
plodder.
But the difference between look looking
ing looking at Basilio and hitting him is
vast. He is not the give-one-to-takc-another
fighter most think, C a r r-mcn's
mcn's r-mcn's apparent clumsy style has
a method to it.

. l

Near-brute strength is Carmen's
trademark. He goes 15 breezing.
"I know I can do it easy, no mat matter
ter matter how tough the fight," Basilio
says. "So I try and find out if the
other guy can do the same thing.
I make him work every second.
I want to see if he can match my
strength..",;
Basilio has been fighting with
his fists since 1948, but his rise
to the title started when he lost
a close decision to Gavilan at
Syracuse In July of 1953. Since
then, he has been almost invinci invincible.
ble. invincible. He won the title in June
from De Marco. He has won. 48,
drew in 11 and lost 11.
"We look to take Saxton out,"
John De John, one of his co co-managers,
managers, co-managers, says.
Saxton's camp Blinky Pa Palermo,
lermo, Palermo, prop, talks the same
way.
The difference is, Basilio figures
to back it up. Saxton's big prob problem
lem problem is to remain vertical and
not upside down once things
get past the eighth Tound or so.
Olympic Boxers

Hurt By Rules

NEW YORK (NEA) Pete
Mcllo, the Olympic boxing coach

in 1952, says our amateur boxers

should again train under the spe

cial handicaps the international

competition puts on them.

"We did so well last time be

cause our kids trained over

here under the strange rules," he
says. "In the Olympics, you know,
they do everything different. You
can't fight inside. You can't duck

under punches. Just straighta straightaway
way straightaway boxing.. We've got to get our
kids used to it.
"Take a fellow like Henry Arm Armstrong.
strong. Armstrong. His perpetual motion would

have gotten him into all kinds of

trouble in the Olympics.

HE HITS, TOO
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I

O.VLY five days ago the Kifis Kifis-sia
sia Kifis-sia Hotel had been almost desert deserted.
ed. deserted. Now it bulged with British Em Empire
pire Empire troops. In the lobby a crowd
in khaki uniforms set up a steady
bass hum in the variety of tongues
of an international army. The uni uniforms
forms uniforms were of the same drab wool
hut the shoulder patches told a
story of the gathering of Aussies
and Britons and xvew .eaianuers
and Arabs and Cyprians and Pal
ctiniane From the bar. which
stnoH to the right of the lobby
there came a continuous tinkle of
glatses intermittently punctuated
hv the clang and sliding drawer

, of the cash register.
Over in the corner by the win window,
dow, window, a lone civilian sat slumped
I in an overstuffed chair,, oblivious
of the hustle and bustle about
him. His feet were propped on the
' window sill, his hat was shoved
down over his eyes and an unlit
pipe hung upside down from his
teeth. He wore an expensive but
unprcssed tweed suit which look looked
ed looked quite in place, and his heavy
wool tie was loosened at the throat.
He was neither awake nor asleep asleep-he
he asleep-he was a study in boredom.
Perhaps, if you moved in lit literary
erary literary circles or were just an avid
reader of minor novels, you
would recognize him. Michael
Morrison, an American, was one
of those "bread and butter"
writers found on every publish publisher's
er's publisher's list. A writer with a small
but faithful band of readers
which grew slightly with each
new work. The income from his
four books had been augmented
by regular contributions to mag magazines
azines magazines and he had written him himself
self himself into a steady and comfort comfortable
able comfortable income bracket. Morrison's
rise was the typical writer's
story of many years of struggle
for acceptance, bitter disap disappointments
pointments disappointments and the rest of the
frustrations and fears that plague
that supposedly charmed profes profession..''
sion..'' profession..'' Even at the age of 35 he showed

traces of his earlier athletic career,
for his six-foot frame carried some
200 pounds with obvious ease. Al Although
though Although his face retained a little of
the eternal boyish look, there were
also unmistakable etchings of hard-
'ness and cvnicism. In all, Michael

Morrison bore a remarkable re resemblance
semblance resemblance to the public's con conception
ception conception of a writer.
He eased his way through the
"j crowed out to the sidewalk and
stood at the curb for several
mnmpntc lnnkinc for a taxi.

The trip to Greece had fanned
the bitter embers of memory into
a flame. How often had he ana
his wife planned the trip! They
had talked of it for years. It was
to have been the honeymoon
they never had. Ellie's uncle, a
Greek importer, had left her a
legacy of some $9000. But each
year something new arose to pre prevent
vent prevent their taking the trip.
When at last the plans for the
trip began to take real form
then exploded in an automobile
accident in the fog on the Golden
Gate Bridge.' Ellie had been kil killed
led killed instantly.
There were months of guilt,
of utter despondency, loneliness
and fear of sleep because of the
nightmares. And then the slow
resurrection, with the help of his
parents and many good friends
v but, mainly, through the love for
his young son and daughter.
He would have left the money
in Greece for many more years.
The idea of coming to Greece
uithnut F.lli reoellcd him. But
hie. ufifi Anril of 1941 and the
floodgates had opened. In the

WHiatNHaiiHiHww
TODAY .75, .40
Ademas: EL FESTIVAL CINE-
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tarnnf

RAY JOAN FARLEY
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rAnnr.l.!."FHNCES FUI LEU-PHILIP RK.O-rMi
Hfpnivf.aiARLF BRACKF.ir

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Dy Leon M. Uri

1955 by Uon M. Uris. Used by arrangemtnt
with Random House, Inc. Distributed by NEA.

v
:-,

Heilser stood over him. "Then we strike. Dispose of both Wilken
and Soutar,"

north, the invasion had begun.
His bank and agent advised him
to c 1 a i m the inheritance as
quickly as possible as the Euro
pean situation was becoming more
and more uncertain.
"Pelraki, 17," he told the cab
driver and they whisked away
toward Athens. Now, nearly every everyone
one everyone in Athens Had a relative in Am America
erica America and this driver was no ex exception.
ception. exception. In this particular case it
was a brother in Cleveland. After
Morrison assured the fellow that
he had never been to Cleveland but
would certainly look up the
man's brother if he ever got
there, the conversation switched
to the more pressing subject of
the moment,
Everything hinged, these days,
on the ability of the newly ar
rived British Expeditionary Force
to halt the German advance in the
northern Drovmces. Only last win
ter the little Greek Army had run
the Italians from the country, and
the cab driver reasoned that if the
Greeks could beat the Italians, Italians,-surely
surely Italians,-surely the British would stop the
Germans. Besides, the driver ad added
ded added for good measure, America
would soon be in the war.-
THE cab came to a halt in front
of the outsized yellowstone house
at Petraki, 17. Morrison paid the
driver and thanked him for the
most interesting discussion a n d
crossed the street.
The brass knocker beat a thun thunder
der thunder through the ancient mansion
of Fotis Stergiou. In a moment
its equally ancient butler, Tas Tas-sos,
sos, Tas-sos, led him into the home of
the attorney.' Tassos rapped soft softly,
ly, softly, then ushered him into the of office
fice office of Mr. Stergiou.
The old man looked up from his
all-encompassing desk and smiled
a wrinkled smile ot recognition.
He was a quaint old duck. A shock
of gray hair stood straight up from
his head, a large scarf was wrap wrapped
ped wrapped around his shoulders and a
naii- tt niiarecut glasses w ere
balanced orecariously on the tip
a Vt'te niCA .
"Aha. my American writ e r
'rientl, right on time, as usual,
nrofltori Mike and waved to a
seat. "Coffee, please, Tassos," his
hinh.nitrhpd voice ordered. He
dug through the stacks of papers
a h sv ann mu u uic nw.
As he opened the folder and
thumbed through it, Mike once
again found nimseu smrmg
the magnificent black pearl ring
on the wrinkled uiue vi
the attorney. . .
How mucn longerf m.Rc
haJwv"ln a hurry", you Ameri
cans. One might get the idea you
don't like our country."
'I have a plane ior imuuvu i
the morning.'
THE old man tapped his pipe
emDtv in the asn uay, pauseu
rF nMlvn V a IT10ITU I1L UIC1I ouum.,
"Mr. Morrison, 1 wonder if I could
ask a favor ot a personal iimuici
"If 1 oon hpln.
"1 have a document, one 01
great importance to a client of
mine. With things so disrupted
these days I am a bit hesitant to
use the malls; l wonoer a yuu
wmi tH mind rieUverinff it for me
allv in London?" ;
"Certainly. I'd be most happy
The old mart reached into an in in-cwio
cwio in-cwio niwket of his smoking
"idii;pt 1 and withdrew a small
wtiitp. envelone. Not much of
1im.11n1.Mit. Morrison thoueht. Ster
giou held it in his hand for several
seconds, then handed it to Mike.
it hnre a London address to one
Sir Thomas Whitley.
i "Normally." the old man apol
ogized. "I wouldn't ask, but there
iis a great deal involved for my
t client and with the chaos of
day...."
the
off color, by any chance?
j "Oh, jou writers all have sus

i r f
picious natures. No, nothing like
that but a bit out of channels, if
you know what I mean, I would
deem it a great favor if you took
extra precautions. The document
does have great value."
Morrison slipped the envelope
into his breast pocket. "I'll guard
it with my life."
"Please do," Stergiou said, and
they both laughed.
Tassos crept into the
solarium
and plugged a phone in beside
his master. The attorney spoke
briefly and replaced the receiver
with a sigh. "I am terribly sorry,
Mr. Morrison. They are literally
swamped at the bank. It will be
several hours before they will
be able to get the releases over."
"I hope nothing fouls up."
"I assure you I'll stay right with
it. The bank is working around the
clck. Everyone is trying to get
his money out of Greece these
days. Could you return at 1 e t's
say eight 0 clock that will give
us a safe edge in time."
"Yes, certainly.";
STERGIOU ushered Morrison
down the long, statue-filled cor
ridor and they exchanged good-
bys. The instant the door closed,
Stergiou spun about and shuf
fled quickly down the corridor
and into his office. A stocky man,
sporting a huge walrus mustache
and bundled in arc -English
mackintosh, sat behind Stergiou's
desk.
"Did you give it to him?" the
man asked.'
! Stergiou paced nervously be
fore the desk. "Yes, I gave it to
him. Major Wilken."
Major Howe-Wilken of British
Intelligence arose and walked to
the window and clasped his
hands benind him. "Soutar and
I have been under surveillance
from the moment we landed in
Greece. If my guess is right, Kon Konrad
rad Konrad Heisler is hiding out some somewhere
where somewhere in Athens this minute di directing
recting directing their operation. If he is,
Mr. Stergiou, our lives aren't
worth a snuff,"
"Then why didn't you pass the
list to your military for delivery?"
"I regret to inform you that
the situation at headquarters is
one of utter confusion. ( wouldn't
wager that the military could get
the King of Greece out of the coun country."
try." country." "Then, our American friend
Mr. Morrison, will deliver the
list for us. Just a precaution
mind you. Fortunately he is
above suspicion.
KONRAD HEILSER leaned
back in the broken armchair,
closed his eyes and hummed in
rapid rhythm to the Bach fugue
scratching out on the record play
er. His finger brushed down his
pencil-line mustache in a motion
of habit.
Howe-Wilken and his Scottish
partner, Soutar, had made a fool
of him twice, Eight months had
passed since his first encounter
with them in Norway. After the
uerman uneranon 01 that coun

. iff ';.
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try, tne two British, agents hadHe had a plane out for London in

' iff tha nortnltt I-nnM ..!. .Ai.nrrw ? tftfp. AhrttkUTTl Lincoln

I

31st YEAR

arrived and escaped by subma submarine,
rine, submarine, leaving in their wake a net network
work network of underground operators. A
half dozen times they had eluded
him. It was only a last- minute
quirk of fate that prevented Kon Kon-rad
rad Kon-rad Heilser from blocking their
exit from Norway.
The next time he ran into them
was late last summer Paris. A A-gain
gain A-gain the duo, Howe-Wilken and
Soutar, led him up blind alley
while they escaped.
Th German cursed softly at
the thought of having been order ordered
ed ordered from Paris to assignment in
this cesspool. This time, they
would not escape.
It had been a stroke of luck, in

deed, when Zervos, the govern
ment clerk, got wind of Stergiou
plan and made contact with the
Germans,,
Heilser slipped into Greece a a-head
head a-head of the German invasion and
with Zervos' help got the rat pack
working with him. The traitors,
the opportunists, the cowards. All
of them anxious to throw in with
the Germans in time. The British
were confused, not knowing whom
they could trust and whom not to
trust. Heilser and his G r e e k
friends had increased that confu confusion.
sion. confusion. Soon the confusion would be
a stampeding panic
.
As 'the record
ran out Konrad
Heilser stood up, flicked off the
machine, and walked to the mir mirror
ror mirror over the dresser and looked in
to it, steeped in self-admiration.
It was .small wonder he felt a
glow of accomplishment. No stone
had been left unturned. With meti 1
culous throughness he knew every
move and every plan of the Brit
kh. He had woven a web around
them from his garret hideaway
How convenient indeed for his two
old friends, Howe-Wilken and Sou Soutar,
tar, Soutar, to show up for the Stergiou
list. It made everything so simple
Greece was hardly worth the
conquering. A filthy, decadent
race living on the past glories of
2000 years.
But even Greece would have its
A .. ...
compensations as soon as yer-
in mi u uups nucmicu Aniens a
suite at the Grande Bretagne
would be in order. Canris, yes, e e-ven
ven e-ven von Ribbentrop himself would
hear of Heilser's splendid work.
IN the alley below, Heilser spied
the figure of the fat Greek pig.
Zervos, wending his way along
the slime-covered cobble stones.
Zervos brushed past some ragged
urchins and disappeared into the
house.
Heilser heard the man's foot
steps grow slower and slower as
he labored his way up the last
flight of steps to the fifth-story at attic.
tic. attic. He could hear7 Zervos's wheez
ing breath through the flimsy
door. The Greek knocked.
Zervos flopped into the arm armchair,
chair, armchair, fighting to regain his breath
and mopping his wet face. Heil Heilser
ser Heilser stood over him.
'Well!" the German demanded.
"All three of them are blanket J
. .. ...... .... ,.
ea. Howe-wiiKen ten Dy car in me
director of Stergiou's house."
"And the Scotsman. Soutar?"
"He arranges a plane to fly
them from the Taoi airdrome aJi
midnight."-
Heilser closed hia eyes. He mus
conceal the anxious rumbling in inside
side inside him from the Greek pig. He
must not show anxiety before his
inferior.
"The names?"
No doubt Howe-Wilken goes to
get the list now."
"And the military situation?
"Latest information indicates
the British will not make a stand
before Athens."
"Then we strike!" He paced the
floor rapidly. "Disposs of both
Wilken and Soutar. I want Ster
giou alive." He turned to Zervos,
"1 ve waited lor eight lone months
for this moment. . Watch those
two; they are slippery, one mis mistake
take mistake and I'll have your t h 1 0 a t
slit."
Zervos struggled out of the
chair, still mopping his face. "One
more thing disturbs me. . .An
American has visited Stergiou
three times this past week."
Heilser's face reddened and a
f;own showed the crow's feet etch etched
ed etched deeply in the corners of his
eyes.-"An American?'?
"We made a routine check,"
Zervos said, "The man is a writ writer
er writer of no consequence by name,
Michael Morrison. His v 1 s a is
quite in order. He is here to set settle
tle settle an estate. The bank bears thi
out There is some nine thousand
American dollars in his name.
Stergiou is doing the necessary le legal
gal legal work to transfer the money."
Heilser walked to the window
and stared down at the alley. A
mist was beginning to fall. 'Go
on."
"There is nothing more to say

VJ,M i ih iiV

PANAMA, It. I, SUNDAY, MAECII 11,' 1358

.1

l
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X
"I would deem It a great favor if
the morning. He stays at a hbtel
in Kifissia." i

Heilser mumbled half to him- gan to overtake one another, thenj
self. "It would be like Wilken and,run into one another.

aoutar 10 pass on me usi. a iiuu-i
irai aoove suspicion
at Tatoi a blind.
their plane,
MORRISON was completely un
aware of the tall thin blond man
wearing a New Zealand uniform
who picked up his trail the instant!
he left the attorney's mansion.1

.iNnr wst hp a warp of the half do-

. .;. nt w,ich imM thp
house from pomts of observation j
nearby. Mike walked through the
plush Kolonaki sector toward Con-
cord Square across town, drawing;
his topcoat about his neck against j
the mist.
A flood of uneasiness hit Mike
He counted the long hours ahead
till dawn when he would be wing-
ine toward London, r or several
moments Mike stood and looked;
in all directions contemplating the
hest wav to kill the afternoon. The
National Museum was closed and
its treasures removed. He looked
down Athena Stree to its end and
I saw the rise of the Acropolis.' No
he did not want to go there again.
Rather silly, not wanting to sight sight-see,
see, sight-see, but his few side trips had left
him depressed, for Ellie was not 1
there.
He began to wander, hands in j
Dockets, lone Aeolus Street where
the .conglomeration of food in the
sidewalk stalls sent up a sicken sickening
ing sickening odor.
The next intersection nrougni
an onrush of British troops from
the camp at Kokinia. Them Mor Morrison's
rison's Morrison's eye caught a sign he could
read in anv language.
The saloon was half-empty and
the stock at rock bottom. A choice
"of two types of krasi. He stood at
the far end of the bar; and after
the firstlp.was thankful his long
tenure asn unpublished writer
hrdn't givenMiim the opportunity
10 cumvaie a lasie iui tuie v
auors.
About three quarters of the
wav through the bottle of krasi
the noise in the place seemed to
fade. He banished his rambling
thoughts
...1 1.
about his children,
whom he missed terribly, and
quickly diverted his mind : to
guessing what was in the envel envelope
ope envelope and what kind of shady deal
Mr. Stergiou was mixed up in. He
overcame the temptation to open
the envelope for a quick peek
and instead wove a half dozen dif different
ferent different plots about its contents.
'Mind if I sit down?"
Mike looked up into the face of
the tall blond man in New Zea
land uniform. He glanced toward
the bar; it was three deep. He
nodded to the man.
"Bit crowded there.', Mosley's
the name, Jack Mosley First
New Zealand Rifles." The lance
corporal began to open his bottle.
"Might as well finish this, one
first," Mike said, pouring.
"You're an American, are n't
you?"
Mike balked.. The answer often
led to an argument. "Yes, I'm an
American.
"Good. I like Americans. What
the devil are you doing in Greece
these days?"
Mike's tongue loosened as they
started on Mosley s bottle of kra
si.
"And what line of business are
you in, Morrison?
IT was a question he dreaded
When a person meets a writer
there is an expectant glow, as
though he had run into Heming Hemingway
way Hemingway or Faulkner. It always em em-barrases
barrases em-barrases the nonprofessional
when he has never heard of the
writer.
"Morrison of course, forgive
me," Mosley said. "I enjoyed
'Home Is the Hunter' very much
splendid book."
"Really! Well, have another
glass of wine, my friend."
Mike covered a great deal of
ground, from literature to wars to
San Francisco to ureece to mu

;

V,

1
you took extra precautions. The
sic. In fact, there was very little
he didn't cover. The subjects be-
nnauy mosiey spuiea Morrison

into a cab and waved as Mike.lhe stamp of dc.th

pokeu his head out of the window.'
"They don t make them like you
any more. ..."
As Mikes cab turned the cor-
ner, an automobile U-turned and
stopped at the curb where Mos
ley waited. He opened the door
and honned in.
"ctmii Vniimu
him?"
the
driver asked,
"No we'll rejoin Zervos."
Mosley smiled and stretched
back. "Let the fool go. If he is a
British agent, I'm Winston
Churchill."
Ill
MIKE stood at Pttraki, 17. The
street was black and empty. He
swayed up the steps and reached
for the big brass knocker. It hit
the plate and the door jarred
open. r
He leaned against the door
frame, bracing himself and wait waiting
ing waiting for Tassos to come.
"Only got one good ear be-
tween them anyhow
Mike shoved the door and plung-
!ed into a pitch-black hallway. He
fumbled through his pockets, found
his matches and lit one and squint squinted
ed squinted around. The match burned his
fingers. He dropped it and yelled.
He lit another and found the hall
switch.
"Stergiou! Wake up! His echo
bounced through the place weird weirdly.
ly. weirdly. He ..staggered farther into the
hall and called again. The house
was eerie and his head reeled
from wine.
"Stergiou, come out, come out,
wherever you are!
He stood before the door to the
old man's office. "Probably asleep
at his desk.
Mike leaned against the door
and pitched into the office. The
door groaned shut behind him.
His hands groped for the desk
lamp.
The lamplight broke the room
into dim yellow and black shad shadows.
ows. shadows. His eyes peered into the
shadows and he scanned the room.
It was a shambles.
There -on the floor Stergiou's
glasses smashed, and the carpet
red with blood around them.
"Morrison," a voice jvhispered
from the shadow.
The blood rushed from Mike's
lips as a jolt of fear hit him.
His throat muscles tightened into
dryness
. MIKE'S jaw trembled open.
"Who are you?" he croaked un unevenly.
evenly. unevenly. "Over by the door," the voice
said.
"Who are you? Where is Ster Stergiou?".
giou?". Stergiou?". Stergiou's dead."
His head turned slowly and he
strained his eyes...... Yes. there
was someone there.,(. Through
the dull yellow shadow' he could
see a man's face staring at him.
"Oh no no no ..; Leave me a a-lone
lone a-lone leave me alone ... I'm
I'm getting out of here He
lurched toward the door in blind
fear ; ."
"Morrison! Stand still! I have
a gun on you!"
The command halted him.
Mike's eves bulged in-terror.,
His face was wet with sweat. He
looked at the man. The man sat
in a chair ... There were streaks
of blood running from the corners
of the man's mouth and the man's
big walrus mustache was red with
blood.
"What do you want of me?"
Mike pleaded.
"The envelope the envelope -you
must deliver it A plane
leaves Tatoi airdrome mid midnight
night midnight take rny credentials ..."
Mike's hands fumbled through
pockets.
He found the envelope.
.... I'm an American ci-
' iaKe 11
FIVE CSTSJ

1 a

d
document does have great value
tizen you've
me up in this ..
no right to mix;
The man groaned and his eyes
rolled and ou his face appeared
fluttered ... "You have no choice,!
Morrison -Twit' tk
are on to vou Don't ont trv!
th American Fmhav Thow-ui
have it surrounded ."They'U have
It surrounded .. They they have
friends everywhere
You have
no choice, Morrison.''
The hand holding the pistol drop dropped
ped dropped limply and the pistol clatter clattered
ed clattered to the floor, Mike grabbed .the
man's lapel. .
"Who are they?"' he said,
are they;"
"Who
The man's head rolled back.
His lips trembled open but he was
unable to speak, Mike bent down

1 11 1 -11 1
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SNAKE IN THE MOTOR This flve-foot gopher snake is leaving
his refuge a 300-h.p. General Electric pump motor as flood flood-waters
waters flood-waters slowly subside near San Francisco, Calif. Looking on in-knee-deep
water is Col. Fred Anderson of the U.S. Army Corps
of Engineers, The reptile apparently crawled into the motor's'
housing for safety during the recent disastrous flood. Scene is
the Sutter Bypass station which normally pumps oft excess
irrigation water, . ,

LUX
0.75
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6J0 11 0.75

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brings you 4
the tropical v
fury of

1

lar.J picked up the pistol and put

me tittitiiuaj. cara in Bis pocket,
THE Avenue Vasilissis Sofiai
was devoid of life. The wide
boulevard had not a car not a
sign of a human on it. The houses
were dark no light shone except
for a dim street lamp.
Let me wake up! Let me wake
up! he cried to himself. He con.
tinued running down the deserted
throughfare two blocks three
four until everything blurred.
There! Down the street a' light.
He peered through the window. The
saloon was empty except for the
barkeep.
Mike buckled over the bar, pant panting
ing panting for breath. The bartender star stared
ed stared at him wide-eyed. .."English,"
Mikj gasped. "You speak Englei Englei-os?"
os?" Englei-os?" The bartender began ramblin
in Grekek.
Mike fished through his pocket
and slapped a bill on the counter.
He stumbled back of the bar to
the phone. The bartender glanced
at the money and kpet his con confused
fused confused vigil.
"Operator operator hello...
Can you understand me ... En En-glezos?
glezos? En-glezos? ..... American Embassy....
No no American Embassy .....
That's right, that's right hurry
please .."
HTM U:- J ...!'
heard a ring then two, three.
i " 17,,' uue
' c
n. -1:4 41,- uI. u..i.
hook Tnd K a amh
' of th har trvinff in thinV thrmioh
the fog. A sob broke through his
lips and tears rolled from hit
eyes..... -.
(TO BE CONTINUED
NEXT WEEK)
BALBOA TIDES
SUNDAY, MARCH 1 1
HIGH LOW
3:03 a.m. 9:21 a.m.
3:25 p.m. 9:42 p.m.
CENTRAL
0.40
1:10, 2:52, 4:45, 6:58, 9:01 p.m.

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