The Panama American

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:03036

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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INTERNATIONAL. AIRWAYS
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Lff the people knoie the truth and the country is safe Abraham Lincoln.

list YEAR

PANAMA, R. r SUNDAY, MARCH 18, 1956

TEN CEM3

I

fa;

(NEA Telephoto)
GUIDED MISSILE CRUISER IN ACTION A "Terrier" guided missile is fired from the deck
of the world's first' guided missile cruiser, the USS Boston, during the ships shake-down
cruise ott the coast of Cuba. The Boston is slated to Join U. a Sixth Fleet in the Mediter- v

ranean next fall.

Malenkov, Like Tourist, Sees
Girls, Football and 'Sights'

10)

J

France, Tunis

Finish Talks;

Disagreement

PARIS, March 17. -(UP)

Local 907V Castillo: Living Costs
Higher In Panama Than in US Cities

Some circles still harbor the

idea that the standard of living
in Panama today is the same as
it was 50 years ago," Jose de la

French-Tunisian independence. Castillo, president of Local

talks broke down today, creating, i GCEOC-CIIO-AFL, stated

yesterday.

Malenkov, Russia's latest ambassador of
his trip to Britain today with a scheduled

LONDON, March 17 (UP) Georgi
charm, got down to the avowed purpose of

visit to a British power plant.
The British also planned to take him to a football game. This is Malenkov's first
visit to a country outside the Iron Curtain, v -.
The pudgy former Premier maintained his air of joviality at a champagne and
roast duckling dinner given by the Central Electricity Authority last night.

But he was reported less than
pleased with the stringent se security
curity security precautions taken by the
British. , .
One report said Malenkov had
" informed British authorities he
wanted to hold at least one news
conference,, possibly toward the
end of his three-week visit, to
help dispel any adverse Impres Impressions
sions Impressions caused by tight. security
measures..
Former Soviet Premier Georgl
Malenkov played the role of la ladies'
dies' ladies' man for startled Londoners
and then gave British security
guards the slip to do. a little
sight-seeing on his own.
Malenkov, now minister or
Electric Power Stations, came
here to i visit British poioer
plants and installations, But
he showed more interest tn

pins than tn eiecinc
and acted like any tourist.
The Soviet visitor, making his
first trip beyond theron Cur Curtain
tain Curtain was a Jovial and animated
" figure He craned and stooped
to see the sights as he drove
through London's Oxford Circus
this morning. ,nn-
He then walked along
c'ro w d e d midtown sidewalk,
smiling and waving his snap snap-brimmed
brimmed snap-brimmed hat at shop girls with
a flourish, worthy of a movie
star. :
West Germany

Asks

On Disarmament

BONN. Germany. March IT.
(UP) IChaneellor Konrad adenau adenau-er's
er's adenau-er's 'government has sent notes to
the 'western Big Three nations
asking to be kept informed on the
progress of the forthcoming Lon London
don London disarmament talks, it was an announced
nounced announced here today,
The announcement said Adenau Adenauer's
er's Adenauer's request was conveyed by
West German ambassadors to Pre President
sident President Eisenhower, British Prime
Minister Anthony Eden and
- Fmnch Premier Guv Mollet.-.

The notes pointed out the London
talks "will deal with questions of
importance to the fate of Germa Germany,
ny, Germany, whose reunification has been
martfi the coal of the free world,

as well as to the military security.

of the (Bonn) teaerai repumic..
They added that such measures
"cannot be decided without the
agreement" of West Germany. -The
-U.N. disarmament subcom subcom-.
. subcom-. mittee talks begin in London Mon Monday,
day, Monday, delegates from the United
States, Britain, France, Canada
and Russia will participate.
Diplomatic Son
Caught As Spy
SEOUL, Korea, March 17 (UP)
The son of a North Korean
communist diplomat stationed
in Moscow has been arrested
here on charges of spying In
South Korea, police disclosed to today
day today f
Police said Koo Ik Hyuk, 25
was seized early this week while
tryin; to contact .Intelligence
aients in North Korea. Authori Authorities
ties Authorities said the accused agent if
the son of Moo T?e Yung, first
counsellor of the North Korean
Embaesy-in Moscow.--

Following some official form formalitiesa
alitiesa formalitiesa visit to Britain's Cen Central
tral Central Electricity Authority and a
formal lunch Malenkov set off
again through London to visit
the Foreign Office; 1
Malenkov's black Zis limous limousine
ine limousine was escorted bv British mo

torcycles and a police car. The
formal escort turned directly in

to the rear driveway of the For Foreign
eign Foreign Office for the meeting with
Foreign Secretary Selwyn Lloyd.
''But Malenkov had other
ideas. His car continued
straight ahead and made a
solo dash to Trafalgar Square
so he could have a long look
at Admiral Nelson's memorial
column.

With a squeal of brakes, the
motorcycles and the police car

reversed direction and shot up
the Mall and under Admiralty
Arch to corral the runaway Rus Russian
sian Russian car.
They found Malenkov blithe blithely
ly blithely unprotected in the rush hour
traffic driving around London's
busiest square and peering up at
the statue of the naval hero.
Police officials said Malenkov
decided to break out of his tight

security screen after Soviet Am

bassador Jacob Malik, riding
with him, told, him he ought td!

see, the Nelson memorial.
After retrieving Malenkov the
Solice car led the Soviet car
ack to the Foreign Office just
In time to keep the appointment
with Lloyd.
Earlier, en route to the elec electricity
tricity electricity authority building. Mal Malenkov
enkov Malenkov peered with interest at
the red-brick American Embas Embassy
sy Embassy when his limousine passed
through Grosvenor Square.
No statement followed Malen Malenkov's
kov's Malenkov's brief courtesy call oh
Lloyd, which was followed by a
government reception at Lan Lancaster
caster Lancaster House. It was announced
Prime Minister Anthony Eden

would see Malenkov Monday.

Doomed Woman
Doesn't Gel Home

SOUTHAMPTON, England

March 17 (UP) A Dutch-born
Canadian woman stricken with

cancer died at sea today, just 24
hours before she was scheduled to

reach her birthplace in Holland,

where she wanted to spend her

last days.
The woman. Mrs. Antonia Man

ders. was on route from Sudbury,

Ont., to her hometown of.Beckel.J

Holland, when she died aboard the
Holland-American liner Maasdam

as it sailed through the English

Channel.

The ship radioed Southampton
that Mrs. Manders died in the
ship's hospital after spending a
"restless" night. Her husband,
Cornelius, was at her side, along
with the ship's doctor, R. C. Kryt-

Spanger. The Manders 21-month-

old son, wuly, was asleep m anotn anotn-er
er anotn-er cabin.
The body will be taken ashore
at Rotterdam, only a short dis distance
tance distance from Beckel.
Friends and neighbors in Ontar Ontario
io Ontario contributed the money to pay
Mrs. Manders' fare for her 1 a s t
request to die in Holland. Mr. and
Mrs. Manders and their child trav traveled
eled traveled 1,000 miles in 26 hours by am ambulance
bulance ambulance from Sudbury to Hoboken,
N.J., to board the Maasdam,!

. .... LI. i- ...U

a threat ot new irouuie in wnai
has been a relatively quiet sector
of the far-flung North African Bat Bat-tlefront.
tlefront. Bat-tlefront. Tunisian Deputy Premier Behi
Landgham said he and Economics
Minister Mohammed Masmoudi

are preparing to return to Tunis
because "we have failed to reach
an agreement."
Tunisia has been relatively quiet
for some months, following a
prant of home rule, but Officials

toaroH hd hrpakdown in negotia

tions for a formal grant of inde-

nonrtpnr mav tOUCn Oil new

..,iro nf violence.

No new trouble was reported to today
day today from Algeria, where Arab
n..,rriits ictivitv has caused near

ly 300 deaths this week. A total of

135 persons were kuicu
. :octornav

overseas uyuvb
alone.
One French soldier and 107 guef guef-riiiat
riiiat guef-riiiat were killed near the eastern

coastal city of Bougie in the big biggest
gest biggest clash in the 18-month Teign
of terror in Algeria, and 27 deaths
were reported elsewhere in the

territory. Twelve were ioyai
whose throats were cut by the

guerrillas.
.
Georgie Jessel Sez
He's Gal "Serious-
NEW YORK, March 17 (UP)
Comedian George Jessel, who
has been married three times
warily disclosed today his en engagement
gagement engagement to movie actress Joan
Tyler.
"It's not modern to say one Is

engaged," Jessel said. "I simply
prefer to say I'm not dating
anyone but Miss Tyler. That's
the modern way of saying you've
got serious Intentions." Jessel is

awaiting tne arrival oi tne star

I let from Hollywood.

conomic

iilCia

"The truth is that our cost

of livinf is the same and in
many cases higher than that
of large cities in the United
States."

"This unusual and Utopian

premise, added to the increasing

unemployment, has allowed con

tractors and merchants to offer
and pay starvation wages to
Panamanian workers.
"We have drifted away, to say
the least, from the constitution constitutional
al constitutional precept which covers the pay payment
ment payment of a minimum wage which
would allow workers to live a de decent
cent decent existence.
"We feel that failure to apply
the mlnilmim wage (in this
case $l an hour) for Panama Panamanian
nian Panamanian citizens would be denying
them the right to a decent liv living
ing living wage as established in our
constitution.
"If the world's greatest demo democracy,
cracy, democracy, through its Supreme
Court, rules that the minimum
wage should be applied, it is be

cause the court understands that
the greatest obstacle with which
the influence of the extreme left

can be confronted is maintain maintaining
ing maintaining the working classes within a
decent standard of living.

"At nresent in the Canal Zane,

and possibly in the near future,

there is no neavv demand for

labor. There are a limited num

ber of positions available.

"This refutes the theory op opposed
posed opposed to the appl:eation of the
minimum wage law to the Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone, because it does not
represent any competition
with Panama, Instead, it

would be an additional source
of revenue for the national
treasury.

"Panamanian authorities have
come out for equal wages for

both Panamanians and Ameri Americans
cans Americans in the Canal Zone and thus
it was established in the Re-mon-Eisenhower
tre.ty.
- 'This treaty eliminated once
and for all the belief that the

Panamanian government is op

posed to the payment oi its na

uonais on the Canal Zone ac

cording to the wage scales which

exist in the u.s.
"This brings us to the neces

sary conclusion that application
of the minimum wage law is not

only lustuiawe but its applica

tlon at this time on the Canal

Zone is imperative."

Rejects

Views

Third Protest Note on Whale
Hunting Violations Is Sent

Army Inspection
Team Leaves Here
For Paraguay

WASHINGTON. March 17.(UPMend the Conference of the Oreani

Norwegian charge Torfinn Of- zation of American States regard regard-tedal
tedal regard-tedal has informed the State De- ing the resources of the maritime

partment fully of the contents of shelf and the seas

Norway's third note to the Pana-

A ten-man Army team

headed by Major Gen. Lionel C.

McGarr, commanding general,
U.S. Army Caribbean leaves the
Canal Zone today for an inspec inspection
tion inspection of the U.S. Army Mission to
Paraguay and the Army section

of the Air Force Mission of Uru

guay. -.

In addition, Lt. Col. Rebecca

maman government to support
earlier charges of infringement of
whaling regulations by the Panama-flag
whaling factory i h i p
Olympic Chailenger owned by Ar Aristotle
istotle Aristotle C. Onassis, according to di diplomatic
plomatic diplomatic officials nere.
They said that Oftedal conferred
with Fred E. Taylor, the depart department's
ment's department's whaling expert, shortly be

fore the latter left for Ciudad Tru-

jillo, Dominican Republic, to at-

Word Tire Saves
Bov's Life. Family

NEW YORK, March 17 (UP)
A 20-month-old boy shouted the
only word in his vocabulary to today
day today "fire."
It probably saved his parents'
II f. it nrll at hll nnrn

The word "fire" usually doesf At Scituate, Mass.,. the

not startle David Ilchuk's par parents.
ents. parents. He loves fire engines, But
when he shouted lt early today
the Ilchuk apartment was full
of smoke. ;
! Frank Ilchuk snatched David
from his crib, helped his wife
Grace, out the window, and the
Iamily-limbed to safety.

Vessels In Peril,
30 Die As Storms
Lash Ilcrtheast

NEW YORK, March 17. -(UP)
A punishing winter storm lash

ed northeastern and middle Atlan Atlantic
tic Atlantic states, leaving more than 30
persons dead in its wake and im
periling half a dozen ships before

it blew out' to sea toaay.
New England States counted 19
dead from the storm. Ohio report
ed six deaths, New York four, and
New Jersey two.
Snow drifts as high as 10 feet
almost paralyzed New England
and travel and communications

were disrupted from New York

state to Pittsburgh.
Sault -Sainte Marie, Mich., re reported
ported reported the nation's colddst weath weather,
er, weather, a frigid one above zero.
The howling blizzard slammed
four U.S.M destroyers aground in
Narragansett Bay, Rhode Island.
Tugs were rushed to the scene, aud
it was reported that one vessel
was refloated almost immediately
while the other three apparently
were no immediate danger.

iss., the Italian

freighter Etiuso rammed ashore

and coast guardsmen rescued the

30-man crew by breeches oouy.
The destroyers still aground wer?
identified as the M.C. Fox, Wama

Lee, and the destroyer escort Cool

baugh. The radar picket destroyer
Fiske has refleoated soon after the

grounding, i i

Taylor is a member of the Unit United
ed United States delegation to the confer

ence at which Panama, a member

of States, is also represented.
Diplomatic officials- said Ofteda

showed Taylor copies of evidence
from former German crew mem

bers of the Olympic Challenger in
which they alleged neglect of duty

by the Panamanian whaling in

spectors on board the ship, as well

as other alleged infringements of

international whaling regulations.

They understood Norway also
informed the British government
of this situation. Britain has an ob observer
server observer at the Ciudad Trujillo con

ference.
They said Oftedal did not

the state department to take any
action in this matter but he consid
ered it his duty to keep the depart
ment fully informed on a subjec
to which his government attaches

the greatest importance.

Uniformed Persons
Hurting Relations
BANGKOK, Thailand.- March
17 (UP) Prime Minister Pibul

Songram said today his country

may seal off its border witn
Cambodia because of "many In

cidents" in the frontier area.

He charged that Cambodians
dressed in military uniforms

have been crossing into Thai
territory in recent months and

robbing or kidnaping citizens of

Thailand.
2 Argentines
Collide; Okay

BUENOS AIRES, March 17 (UP)

l we Argentine heavy cruisers
bought from the United Slates col

lided during maneuvers off the Ar

gentine coast, it was announced

today.

The 10,000 ton cruisers de Julio,

formerly U.S. 5. Boise, and Gen
eral Belgrano, formerly U. S. S

Poenix, both ware damaged, the

announcement said. There were no
-mualtipt, ,,, i i mm'

S. Parks, executive officer of the

office of director of the Worn

ens' Army Corpf Department of
the Army, will conduct a confer conference
ence conference with Paraguayan military

leaders to assist them In organ

lzmg a women s Army Corps.

Leaving for a tour of the two
countries, plus stops in Chile and
Peru, are Mrs. McGarr; Col.
Glines Perez, chief of Military

Missions; Col. E. A. Cleve of
Gorgas Hospital; Col. G. E. Le Leone,
one, Leone, USARCARIB Surgeon; Col.
Frank D. Miller, USARCARIB G G-4;
4; G-4; Mai. J. R. Laterriere, execu executive
tive executive officer of 'Finance and Ac Accounting;
counting; Accounting; Ma. Robert E. John Johnson
son Johnson of USARCARIB G-2; and
1st Lt. G. H. waple, alde-de-camD
to McGarr. f
The group will return March

ask 25,

Or f
Y-C

ontractors

Wives, Washers
Muck With Blame
For Less Laundry
WASHINGTON. March 17 (UP)

A Congressional committee was

told today that the housewife and
her automatic washer are hurting
the laundry business more than
government-operated laundries
Harold K. Howe, Washington

DC, manager of the American
Institute of Laundering, testified

before a House Government Oper
ations subcommittee. He endorsee

legislation which would require

government civilian agencies to
stop operating 186 civilian faun
dries.'- ... . v.;-- .. -i

Committee Chairman William L

Dawson (D-IU) asked how many
private laundries there' are. Howe

said at the last count there were
about 6,600 laundries and a com

bined total of about 25,000 laun laundries
dries laundries and dry-cleaning plants,

"Well, do you think these 186

laundries are going to destroy the

laundry businesse Dawson asked
"More laundries are going out of

business every year,". Howe said.

"Isn't that the fault of the auto automatic
matic automatic washing machine-and the

housewife,". Dawson asked..
'Yes. it's the fault of the house

wife," Howe said, "But she's our

best customer, too." -I

The executive director of Panamo's National Econ Economic
omic Economic Council yesterday flatly rejected the contention held
by Canal Zone contractors that application of the $l-an-hour
Federal minimum wage in the Canal Zone "would
upset the economy of the Republic of Panama".
Horacio Clare Jr., who heads the group appointed by
President Ricardo Arias for consultations on economic af affairs,
fairs, affairs, declared that instead "it would be of untold benefit
to the economy of the Panamanian family and the Repub Republic
lic Republic in General
Clare said he was "in complete disagreement" with
the stand taken by spokesmen for three contracting firms
operating on the Canal Zone during Friday's hearings b.
fore the House Education and Labor subcommittee at
Balboa Heights.

The prominent Panamanian' stand taken by Canal 2onP U.S.

civil engineer and economist
nolnted out that the. Panama

government advocates equal sal salaries
aries salaries for Panamanians and
Americans on the Canal Zone

and called attention to the fact
that it is included in the Mem

orandum fif Understandings ap approved
proved approved along the I new Panama Panama-V$.
V$. Panama-V$. Treaty. -'K

Clare'a view supported :the

Gen. McGarr will nresent a

plaque to the Paraguayan Army

to he displayed at the Panteon
de Heroes, the nation's shrine
honoring the Paraguayan un-

xnown soldier and all war dead.

Moscow Mother's 4
Children All Okay

MOSCOW, March 17 (UP)

Mrs. Vera Bosova, a sales clerk
gave birth to quadruplets all

girls in Moscow's Maternity
Hospital today.
- Doctors reported that mother

and daughters all were doing
fine.. t
Mrs. Bosova thus got a rapid
start toward winning the covet

ed "Mother of the Soviet Union"

medal. This Is awarded to moth

ers having 10 or more children

Missing County
Puzzles NY'ers

AMSTERDAM, N.Y., March" 17

(UP) Montgomery County offi officials
cials officials reported the county is mis missing
sing missing some 2,366 acres.
Records of 1915 list 2?6,995 a a-cres,
cres, a-cres, compared to 224,627 in 1954,
but no part of the county has been
sold.

Congress Asked Lill
On Color TV Models;
Will Help In Sales

WASHINGTON. March 17 (UP)

Manufacturers urged Congress

today to lift the 10 per cent ex

cise tax on all-channel and color

television sets to help some TV
broadcasters out of direct financial

straits.:

H Leslie Hoffman, president of

the Radio-Electronics Television

Manufacturers Association, told

the Senate Commerce Committee
removal of the sales tax is the

only realistic" way to persuade

consumers to buy all-channel receivers.

Most current TV sets receive on

ly very high frequency (VHF) sta

tions but these channels are li limited
mited limited number of ultra high fre

quency (UHr ) channels avauame

but such stations are having tough

financial sledding because present

recievers can t get their programs,

Hoffman said lifting the t a x

would "go a long way toward stop stopping
ping stopping the deadly downward drift"
of uHF-TV and would help pro

mote the growth of the "infant pro product,
duct, product, color television."
Notina that Congress cut taxes

two years ago on the other home
appliances, Hoffman .. proposed
that the present 10 per cent tax
on black-and-white VHP receivers
be cut to 5 per cent. He said the
current tax "discriminates against
our industry as compared to other
home products."

and local rate labor official In

testimony ... offered to the sub subcommittee,
committee, subcommittee, ; ;
They stated that they felt th
contractors were interested only

in the effects of the application;.

of the $i-mmtmum it v o
affect their own. costs,
Both CLU nd ATO ou'kbls
yesterday agreed that the "appli "application
cation "application of the minimum would
have a beneficial effect on Pan Panama's
ama's Panama's economy, and not the
converse, as claimed by the con contractors.
tractors. contractors. They held that Panama'!
economy would be given a
boost because of the addition additional
al additional Income which would be
brourht Into the Republic. -When
the hearings opened on
Friday morning, three contrac contractors'
tors' contractors' representatives appeared
before the committee.
They were: W. A. Glllotrly,
vice-president of Isthmian Con Constructors,
structors, Constructors, Inc., H. I. Homa of the
H. I. Homa Co. and C. D. Till

man, president of Bildon, Inc.,
all contracting firms operating
in the Canal Zone.

Hawaii Faces Strike :

Thai Could Pcrdyz

The Island Econcm;

HONOLULU, March 17-fl'v
The people of Hawaii tocny
are living with crossed fincfia
against the threat of a territory territory-wide
wide territory-wide sugar strike which could
rio the Island economy apart
with volcanic force.
Tough talk and propst;anda
by the sugar planters and the
International L o nsshoremen'a
and Warehousemen's Union
(Ind.y give every appearance of

shoving Hawaii's basic industry

toward its first majpr walkout in

10 years. j
If the strike comes, ILWU r-

Suspected Red Space Satellite Turns
Out To Be Real Star In Good Standing

BURLINGTON, N.C. March 17iwill be used for the corrida.

(UP) A suspected "Russian

space satellite," subject of a top

secret Air Force study, toaay
turned out to be a star in good
standing which is red only part

of the time

glonal director Jack HH

predicted it will last sk

and take $70 million

territory's shaky ecor.

The ilwu says its I5.r i
ers on 27 plantations v
unless the Industry i,
"final" contract offer. T1 a
try shouts back just as f ..
its lost offer is all it cm
and that lt will take a r'
fore backing down.
Just how clearlv tv.
lines are drawn shouM
next week when th" i
expected to call for fu-

to otiations after a t 'T

change and other details.

riiv that nt first it was thoucrht The oblect was described

the object "was "space satellite: DrrLorrls H. Davis, astronomer! break-off. The union ir

launched bv an unirienaiv na- at Moreneaa fianeianum in curacunce is aimeu wi

tion behind the Iron Curtain. nearby chapel Hill and to Plan Plan-It
It Plan-It winkled and moved rapidly. 'etarlum manager A. J. Jenzano.
Its color changed from green to; A telescope was used and Cano-

Defense authorities strlppedired, to blue, to yellow. The Fil-

awav the secrecv on reports of

the apparent stranger in space
and allowed astronomers to ex exchange
change exchange their findings excitedly
on a rare observation in such
northerly latitudes. Amateur sky
watchers were assured the "red
star" belongs up there. It is one
of the giants of the firmament,
Canopus.
It first was Observed March 4
by George Newcomer, a volun volunteer
teer volunteer skywatcher of the Ground
Observer Corps. It could not
be identified on available ce
ltiai charts, or as an aircraft.

om.lliciak dluloud-beUU

ter Center at Durham was noti

fied and sent investigators here.

suits of two polls show
nearly 95 per cent of t
ers in fields and mills
when the union gives t

The old contract cxd.

pus was located on the low hori hori-son.
son. hori-son. The observers neered. and!

said thev believed that the staril but the union has set r

The investigators watched andjwas the object sighted here. jdeaaiine. ine planters i r

the obiect BKain appeared iwarcn, jenzano ana uavis saiu uanu-.uuiuu siamim unm i
- ... I . - i l ,J J ,a Lxmman Mnnth, nihan i

in apparent magnitude in .the! would do the most da! -t
earth's galaxy, rarely is seen in, the sus;ar crop.

this latitude ana is never seen Tne Dig issue is severance pay.
north of 37 degrees. Chapel HiUiSince the last Industry-wide sug-

The next two nights were ha-

zv. and lt was not reDortea. A

week ago it was seen again, then

again the next nigni..

It was acting like an earthilies at 36 degrees. The Air Force

satellite," a Filter Center official

explained. -...

Under strict secrecy, me Air
Force ordered complete detail detailed
ed detailed reports on each sighting,
the exact tlm of ebservation,
weather conditions, precise location-U
ULk;,-coloration.

acreed with their conclusions

Canopus Is fourth in the gal galaxy
axy galaxy in luminosity, appearing to
be about half as bright as the
well-known Serlus. It is approx approximately
imately approximately 130 light years from the
earth, and not coming any clos clos-f,r.
f,r. clos-f,r. .....- t ,,.

ar strike in 1946, 12,000 Ktipar

workers have lost their jobs t
machines, and the industry is

in the process of further mech

anization.. The ILWU says t:-
Industry's severance pay offer u
too low to take care of the r"i
who will be laid off ia the f
ture. .,. IL I .

i



SUNDAY, MAHCa IS, l.'J
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WOEBEGONE DENIZENS of this mental marshland.
I was encircling a sud or so at Rolando's Hideaway the
other day, thinking noble thoughts on an extensive scale,
when I virtually copped the pennant of the Noble Think Thinking
ing Thinking League that is, I thought of the noble and enlight enlightened
ened enlightened Milton Guss, Intrepid helmsman of the good and
inky ship Havana Post.
Milton, accustomed though he may be to feasts of
reason with Havana's forty-five caliber philosophers,, had
recently departed towards Pacora in the Cantuta cab of
Red, the Roosevelt rickshaw wallah, and thereby had ac accorded
corded accorded me some cause for worry.
I knew, of course, that Red's strategy for getting the
Cantuta cab back to town was to start from way up
there on Cerro Azul and let her roll. How else could he
get back?
Thing that worried me was, is Guss in condition to
push the thing up Cerro Azul in the first place? Still
worries me. Wonder where he is.
By now. I've decided not to worry more about the
presumed misfortunes of this round of the night table
the Havana Post editorial desk because it would
amount in some way to interference in the domestic af affairs
fairs affairs of the serene republic of Cuba, and I'm told that
domestic affairs in Cuba can be really something,, this
being a warm-hearted land.
Anything else you wish to know about the worthy
Guss, late of Omaha, Nebraska, and other exotic Latin
locales, you will have to find out for yourself, as I don't
have a map.
You will recognize him easily. About a third of the
way up Cerro Azul, pushing his heart out, with Red sit sitting
ting sitting in comfortably behind the wheel of the Cantuta cab
exhorting his customer to greater and more effective ef efforts.
forts. efforts. Should any of you bring Guss back to town here,
you will be doing the Canal a service. His last( assurance
to me, before rattling off to Pacora, was that he was
adamant in his intention to disclose with his customary
courage, all over the front page of his influential and
well-spelled daily, that the French have finally given up
their Panama Canal project, and that the Americans are
moving in.
He anticipates this will give a sharp boost to his
readership on and around San Juan Hill,' where Teddy
Roosevelt is always news.
All credit must go, of course, to the Panama Canal's
official tearer-aside of curtains, Ruf us Hardy, who took
Guss out to the Miraflores Locks last week, and thereby
narrowly averted the newspaperman further extensive
investment in a Cuban corporation of which.he formerly
spoke highly, dedicated to the discovery of the Northwest
Passage, and a trade route to the spices and precious
stones of the Orient.
Just before he left Cuba two weeks ago the promotors
of the company, Messrs. Lindsey Gatty and Edward W.
Scott, non-members of the N. Y. Stock Exchange, had
given him every assurance that the corporation's ice ice-Weaker
Weaker ice-Weaker would be down within a couple of months to
demonstrate its prowess in Havana Harbor.
Now Guss seems to be nurturing doubts and holding
back Irom further investment. It is to be hoped that
Ruf us Hardy has not struck a mortal blow at the com commercial
mercial commercial heart of Cuba, by that trip to Miraflores;
Much as one gives jip wondering about whatever did
become of the Marie Celeste, I hereby quit thinking too
hard about the possible fate of Guss on Cerro Azul, and
directed the cerebral pulsing towards television, of which
there is going to be some round here, according to as assorted
sorted assorted reports reaching me.
. Naturally enough, it is not my intent to pay and heed
to these reports, because the man from Quarry Heights
stated clearly in the paper Thursday:
"It is stressed that these kinescope programs are
telecast solely for Armd Forces personnel here."
This is expressed so clearly that I am at a loss to
explain what so many Zonians, and residents of Panama,
are doing buying television sets. Because they can't get
Caracas or Miami except by a fluke skip.
' And the waves fanning out from atop Ancon Hill are
-the sole and exclusive property of the Armed Servces.
TJie man from Quarry Heights said so.
.Then there's that sterling disclaimer: "Such Com Commercials
mercials Commercials as do appear. . will in no way imply indorse indorsement
ment indorsement by the US Armed Forces of the product or services
advertised."
That goes for the Eddie Fisher program, I guess.
- Not that I don't understand perfectly the problem
which confronts the man from Quarry Heights. You have
a GI television station, and someone utters television's
secret success formula "and now, a word from our
sponsor" and instead of General McGarr, on comes
Betty Furness. Horrors!
This television thing is unquestionably hip-deep in
security problems, too. : ':
No one could have tried harder than the man from
Quarry Heights to make it clear that the only reason
why there's to be Armed Forces TV down here is to
"provide U.S. Armed Forces personnel overseas with the
latest communications equipment for training, informa information,
tion, information, education, morale and tactical purposes."
Good, practical, military stuff. No room there for,
any of this soft, gadabout civilian popular entertainment.-.'
But wait, can the U.S.' Armed Forces have its train--ing
secrets and tactical systems bared to Just anyone
with a television set? Such classified material is normal normally
ly normally barred to anyone who has not undergone the arduous
indocrination of opening a letter from his draft board.
. So it looks like training, Information and tactical
purposes has to come off the TV list. Unless tactical
purposes consist of getting the babe to turn out the light
so as the both of you can see the screen better.
That leaves morale and education. Education con consists
sists consists of teaching people to think for themselves. So that's
' Morale? Had it suggested to me today that the best
morale-builder on the Isthmus was the dream of return
to civilian life. And what could better keep this dream
alive than constant reference to such staple civilian de delights
lights delights as "The $84,000,000 Question"?
That's the pitch then. Good old Stateside TV. But
not just popular entertainment, for its own light-hearted
. Switch on the morale builder. Groucho's training
exercise coming up.
' PERCY'S PEERLESS PORTENT this week is
2573
which is as close as I can figure it the height in feet
to which Guss will have to push the Cantuta cab up
Cerro Azul if it is to generate momentum enough to get
him backJo Rolando's Hideaway before it closes down
for Election Day



SUNDAY. MAr.CH IS. 15b

THE SUNDAY AMERICAN

Can't Fight What Ycu Cant See;
So Get That Cancer Checkup Soon

i r i : -,
f $
m" ;?

H 1:-

-'7

ACTING GOVERNOR H. W. SCHULL, Jr., prese nts cash incentive awards to five Canal organ organization
ization organization employes in a ceremony held in his of fice Thursday at Balboa Heights. From left to
right are, Schull;, Glenn W. Redmond, shipfit ter with the Industrial Bureau; Bladon D. D.Humphrey,
Humphrey, D.Humphrey, sergeant with the Cristobal Fire District; Russell T. Wise, safety engineer, with
the Safety Division; Capt. Norman A. Terry, towboat master with the Ferry Service and
'' Mrs. Kathyleen R. Miller, unit supervisor with the personnel Bureau. a.

Cash Awards Totaling $ 1 5 0
Given to Five CZ Workers

Cash awards totaling $150 were
given out this week to five Canal
organization employes whose sug suggestions
gestions suggestions had been approved and
accepted by the Incentive Awards
Committee.
The awards w e r e presented
Thursday by Acting Governor H.
W. Schull, Jr. in a special ceremo ceremony
ny ceremony which took place in his office
at Balboa Heights.
The highest single award of $50
was presented to Glenn W. Red Redmond,
mond, Redmond, Shipfitter with the Indus Industrial
trial Industrial Bureau for suggesting that
an adapter and jacking arm be
used with the seven-ton port pow power
er power jack for use in ships' plating. It
was estimated that the' use of this
device will save the Company-Government
approximately $700 per
year. ....:.
nih, utincA Mm hrmmht them

'cash awards were Mrs Kathyleen

R. 'Miller Unit supervisor wiw me
Personnel Bureau; Russell T. Wise,
Safety Engineer with the Safety Di Division;
vision; Division; Captain Norman A. Terry,
Towboat Master with the Ferry
Service; and Blabon D. Humphrey,
Sergeant with the ,Cristobal Fire
District. ''
Mrs. Miller was given a check
lor $25 for her suggestion that the

Strange Hew Uses
Found For Hearses
OCONOMOWOC, Wis. (UP) -Maynard
L. Popp, the Midwest
only exclusive dealer in used
hearses, has about 15 second hand
funeral cars on his lot here.
Used hearses can be put to good
use all it takes is a little imag imagination,
ination, imagination, according to Popp.
''Sold one to a painting contrac contractor
tor contractor the other day," he said. It
was just the thing for hauling lad ladders."
ders." ladders." f tn
Two other funeral cars went to
stock car racers.
"They took the hearses to the
Speedway, but drove them to
pieces," he added. "The hearses
helped attendance while they last lasted
ed lasted people liked the idea of see seeing
ing seeing them. race.
"I drive about 40,000 or 50,000
miles a year in hearses," he said.
"Most of the undertakers want you
to drive the hearse to their place
so they can take a look at it.
That's why I'm usually on the
road. ,, ,.
"Some of the wagons the direc directors
tors directors bring in aren't worth enough
to monkey with. But a good post postwar
war postwar hearse, is a bargain. They
sell for from $9,000 to $11,000 new,
and they've had good care.
''There's one fellow up in Free Free-port,
port, Free-port, Minn., who's driving a 1934
hearse. It is as good as the day
he bought it." - ;
Civil Air Patrol units ouy used
hearses for crash wagons, fisher fishermen
men fishermen pack them with gear on trips
i. tho wiiHs nthprs have ended

IU HIV ..
their days as carnival sound

trucks. Eight soldiers managea a
,,;t rin in Vnrt Camnbell. Kv..

in a battered hearse before it was

retired.-
Frog Beats Rabbit
In Preanancy Test
SAN" DIEGO. Calif. (UP)

The South African fros has taken

the place of the rabbit as a test for
pregnancy at the San Diego Naval

Hospital.
Naval medical officers say the

frog has proven 99 .per cent ac

: curate, requires much less space
and food and may be used for as
" many as 12 tests. Rabbits must be

cissected In the pregnancy test.

' In the' test, a small amount of

the patients blood plasma ir in

jected into the frog. If the test is
positive, small frog eggs appear

in we Douom or tne jar.
. Reason for using the South Af Africa.!
rica.! Africa.! frog officially known as

Xenopus Laevis is that this
variety of frog is the only one

which carries eggs throughout the

reporting of satisfactory perform

ance ratings to the personnel Dr

rector be eliminated and that only

the outstanding and unsatisfactory

annual ratings be turned in.

Mr. Wise and Capt. Terry receiv received
ed received check, for $25 each for their

joint recommendation that asphalt

six be used for repair to the Thatch

er Ferryboat decking.

bergeant Humphrey was given

an award of $15 for proposing cer certain
tain certain changes in the regular paint
ing of fire extinguishers.

Sheep, Lamb Prices
Expected To Remain
Sleady Duripg 1955

' MANHATTAN, Kan. (ITF)

There is at least one bright pic
ture in the 1956 farm outlook, ii

Kansas State College economists
are right. ;
They said sheep and lamb prices
will remain steady throughout the
year, halting a downward trend

of recent years.

R. Wayne Robinson, agriculture

economist and sheep specialist,
said slaughter this year will hold
close to 1955 and 1954 figures. But

ne noted mat there is a minor

revolution going on in. sheep-cul

ture a movement from range
to farm flock production and a
general migration of numbers east eastward.
ward. eastward. -.,
"This is borne out by figures on

the number of stock sheep by re regions,"
gions," regions," Robinson said.

"For example, compared to the
1950 low, stock sheep numbers
were up 13 to 26 per cent in most

regions east of the Rocky Moun Mountains,;
tains,; Mountains,; while in the Mountain and

v acme states numbers were up

only three per cent and were down
14 per cent in the South-central
region.
Robinson also noted that prices

of lambs the meat sheep usual

ly follow closely the general pricej

trend ot other meat animals. Thus,
if cattle and hog prices 'rise as
predicted, lamb prices also will

go up.

8 Papers Mil Pay

Their Postage Way

WASHINGTON, March 17 (UP)

Spokesmen for eight newspapers
today supported the administra

tion s plan for a increase in news newspaper
paper newspaper postal rates to help get the
Post Office Department out of the

red.

The witnesses generally took; the
view they were willing to dispense
with government "subsidies" and
pa the actual costs of sending
their papers through the mails.
They testified before the House
Post Office Committee in support
of an administration bill to in increase
crease increase newspaper mailing charges
30 per cent over the next two
years. The measure also would in increase
crease increase mailing costs of first class
letters and air mail by one cent
an ounce.

Peyton R. Evans, executive sec secretary
retary secretary of the Washington, D... C.,.
Publishers Association, said news

papers in the capital "wish no sub

sidy" and are willing to pay "'the
legitimate cost" of mailing their

editions.
Evans testified on behalf .of the

Washington Post and Times Her Herald,
ald, Herald, The Daily News and The Ev

ening Star. He said tne three now
pay $119,000 a year in second class
postage and the bill would in increase
crease increase the cost $36,000 a year.
John W. Fitzgerald, editor of the
Pontiac, Mich., Press, said his

newspaper "certainly" wants to
pay "our own way" even if it

means raising second class rates

500 per cent.
Michael A. Gorman,; editor of
Flint, Mich., Journal, said "it's
all right with me if every class
pays its own way,"
The rate increases were also
backed by representatives of the
Los Angeles Times j the Birming Birmingham,
ham, Birmingham, Ala., News, the Pascagoula,
Miss.. Chronical Star and t he

Oklahoma Public Expenditures

Council.

NEW YORK (UP) Cancer
experts speak optimistically of
early detection as the means "for a
higher rate of cure, while at the
same time deploring the difficulty
of getting people into the habit of
regular medical checkups.
ThesAmerican Cancer Society is
in the midst of a campaign to im impress
press impress on people that the way to
fight cancer is with a checkup.

Their figures are impressive. The
ACS reports that last year 80.000

Americans who discovered cancer

in time were cured. Another 245.-

ooo Americans died of the disease
in 1955.

This potential cancer victim had

no particular reason for anxiety,
but he hustled over to a local can

cer detection clinic, one of many

established in American cities

since World War II. These clinics

cooperate with private physicians.
They are available for those who.

tor one reason or another, haven t

taken a medical examination at

their own doctor's office. The

dimes forward any findings to the

patients physician.

mis writer didn t expect any

findings. He showed up as sched

uled at the WYU-Beuevue Medical

Center's cancer detection clinic

and was greeted by Edith M. Ryan,

the supervisor. A auick change

fronj street clothes to a hospital
gown, and the patient was ready
for the examination which takes

about two hours and costs $20.

It began with a chest X-ray and

a blood sample, the first to search

for possible lung cancer or other

chest diseases, the other to hunt
out possible signs of leukemia or

other blood disorders.

Next came a general physical,

At NYU-Bellevue, all the examin

ing doctors are specialists in their

fields. An internist, a specialist in

internal medicine, checked the
medical history, concentrating on
possible hints of cancer, but cover covering
ing covering the entire area of the circula circulatory
tory circulatory system, glands, skin and organs.

Next, an ear, nose and throat

specialist checked those areas.

Finally, a proctologist made an in

ternal examination of the lower

colon. For women, there is a final
test by a gynecologist, specializing
in forms of female cancer.
Then, while the patient changes
back into street clothes, the spe specialists
cialists specialists forward their reports to
Dr. David Goldstein, head of the
clinic. He analyzes the reports and
eives the patient a clear picture of

his physical condition as revealed

by the tests.
An intense, young-looking but

veteran cancer-hunter, Dr. Gold Goldstein
stein Goldstein explained that fewer than one

in, 100 patients at the clinic turns

up with cancer. But, he added, in

his lucid, rapid-fire desK-siue man

ner, the examinations do more

frequently turn up other ailments.
In this case. Dr. Goldstein re

ported some irritation of the nasal
tract nothing serious, but it would

be advisable to cut down on smok

ing. Additionally, the proctologist

had discovered a condition in tne
lower colon, pesky but minor,
which could use treatment by my
own doctor.
However, no cancer.
That, of course, was what the
patient basically had come to
learn. He left happy and deter determined
mined determined to follow the advice on the
nasal and colon matters. Also to
get a checkup every year because,
obviously, you can't fight what you
don't know.

New Process Takes
Bark Off Quickly

NEW YORK (UP) The ma-1
chine age has brought a new look
to log ponds across the nation nation-logs
logs nation-logs floating in the raw. ;

rtovei sie marhiuM had

bark the

almost all bark was removed by

nana, inev s uir it hpzt it i-non

it, chew it, gnaw it and otherwise'

strip u ou.
New markets for products re requiring
quiring requiring bark-free logs caused the
wood fibpr industries nf th c..;i,'.

Northwest and the South to speed

up me aeoarKing process through
mechanization, :-
Steelways, publication of Ameri American
can American Iron and Steel Institute, says
that probably the most dramatic
of all the new machinery is a
hydraulic debarker for king-size
logs:
Under pressures up to 1,800
pounds per square inch, 1,000 gal gallons
lons gallons of water per. minute are
forced against each log through a
steel nozzle, debarking in the
process.

c

s

10-Year-Oid Doy
Marine Corps Fan
CUYAHOGA FALLS, OHo
(UP) A I0-year-o!d Cuvahoca
Falls bnv who looks like lluckle-
hnrrv Ktnn i (ha nnHo nf thn

Marines at the Akron Naval Air!bllrld and ate chow vn:h :..e

Station. , ., ;
Little Buzzy Antoskow was
adopted as an unofficial member
of the. Marine Carps contingent for

his "recruiting" activities in the I when he is asked about the boy t

Falls. The boy, as a self-appointed fascination for Marines.

T.-.3' tcr S'

oi about a

own a?e.
Si-n tue Lea,v
air station learned of Luz

ration cf their branch cl .""
they deciJ.'d to cue h.rn an j.
look at their life. So on a v 1

end, tne u-jedr-o.j rarv

nnes.
Buzzy's father, who has been m
the Navy 11 years, just shr.i.s

Niagara U. Gets
New Coat Of Arms
NIAGARA FALLS N V YTTP

Niagara University has adopted
a new seal and coat of arms as
part of its centennial celebration.
The new- coat of arms is en enclosed
closed enclosed in i a while oval, double-

edged in- purple and bears the leg leg-end,
end, leg-end, "Niagara University." At the
base, the numerals 1856, year of
the institution's founding,, are bor-

aerea ,oy two crosses.
The university colors, purple and
white, predominate nn th ehipM-

the motif of which concerns Our

Lady of Angels. On a purple back
ground, the liturgical color as
siened to the Hiimaniiv nnrl Snf

fering of her Son, Our Lord, a

wnue diamond Dears the crescent
of the Immaculate Coneention :

Tne.. upper half of the coat of
arms has wavy lines, symbolizing

the awesome power and grandeur
of Niagara Falls, location of the
school.
The seal was designed by Wil William
liam William F. J. Ryan, New York City,
a member of the International
Academy of Heraldry.
Baby, Shower In Tie
NEWTON: Kan: rtrps iw

Marvin Evert received something

extra at ner oaDy shower the
baby. i
A Kneeitlin hv nature nut Mrs

Evert in the hospital the night her
friends had scheduled the gift
party. In labor, she went with her
husband from the hncnital tn th

party scene only a short distance
A tA. t

away. Aiier a Drier appearance
she hurried back to the hospital
and soon benirn the mnlhor nfa

Vasle-Nahl Ovners
Gelling Tax Breaks
CHICAGO (UP) At least
three states now offer tax aids to
industry to encourage the build building
ing building of waste treatment plants that
will reduce water and air pollu

tion, the American Public works

Association reported.
The association said New Hamp

shire, North Carolina and Wiscon Wisconsin
sin Wisconsin have made provision for such

aid.
Tlio Now Uathnehir LppUlatiirp

passed a, law in 1955 exempting
waste treatment facilities from

taxation for 25 years from the date

of installation.

Nnrthrarnlina nassed a law In

1955 providing that the cost of
waste treatment facilities can be
written off in five years for. slate
income tax purposes, The law
mokes, the treatment plants for

ever exempt from local property

taxation.
Wisconsin's law, adopted In 1953,
provides that such equipment shall
be exempt from local taxation fur
five years if the operation of the
facilities does not produce a net
income during the five-year
period.
Five-Mile Highway
Ends In Cornfield
MACON, Ga. (UP Bibb
County, Ga.. residents are the
proud possessors of a new five five-mile
mile five-mile highway that comes to a dead
end in the middle of a cornfield.
It seems the states highway de department
partment department had planned to link the
highway up to another road but
changed its mind for the time be-
since the new federal inter interstate
state interstate road system ha beer,
proposed. - ,-
A state of fic'al promises; how however,
ever, however, that the incomplete highway
will be connected with another
road even if the link is only

ROLEX WATCHES
Stainless steel "Oyster," with stainless
steel bracelet, 18 Jewels ..........$ 72.00
Price in U. S. A 115.00
YOU 6AVE 59 or........ 43.00
GENUINE RUBIES AND SAPPHIRES
(Only occasionally available)
Finest quality gem stones,
" 3-5 kt. size ........ .from $15.00 p. karat
U. S. Price from 35.00 p. karat
YQU SAVE ..133 or.. from 20.00 p. karat
NATIVE "ROSETTAS"
Panamanian Cold Jewelry, with genuine,
or fine cultured pearls, from $56.00.
YOU SAVE AT LEAST 100 AGAINST
SIMILAR JEWELRY MADE IN U. S. A.
1 Lots of Parking Space in Front of Our' Store

Enjoy your vacation in Mexico f lying our fast,
powerful, comfortable and modern SUPER-,
CONVAIRS 340 with air conditioned and pres pressurized
surized pressurized cabins and you will never forget your
.trip.
Your dollar goes twelve tifes as far in the
beautiful land of the Aztecs. Our excursion fare
good for 30 days. s
$171.00 ROUND TRIP
LACSA also serves...
SAN JOSE
HAVANA
MIAMI
SAN SALVADOR
PUERTO RICO
GRAND CAYMAN
For Information see your travel arent or rU

lm, .,,,.,,, r-.-mT f -,,-ir.lr i. r J

; horse crazy :
OMAHA, Neb. -(UP)- Irwin
Chapman, 27, told police he an answered
swered answered his doorbell, and a man
with a gun pushed inside the
apartment. "I want that," the man
said, pointing at a home-made
rocking horse. He put it under his
arm and walked out, Chapman
said.

HEED & BAiYTO:

BURGUNDY

the- sweeping (race of the 18th
century in solid silver.

U.S. Sales price $36.00 per 6
Place setting.
Canal Zone" delivery

Price $25.56

pc.

taw s

!

PANAMA

COLON

wwpwii JivuttiuAe Sbis
fljm&nti Wiiix $Acat (pAids
Jhsk Tlstw TModsdi fr, 1956

"Cubhi" &vuitf Jioom Sst

("',." i 1 hi j .i . ...
.it ; ." ? V'Ayr.y.
ill L-.''"-" ,r 1 '''' f Kt -n.
HrfC A -v h v 'if
:. Li:. V

i t

Before. . . $199.50 SPECIAL PRICE. $159.50

ri,(9rWNtV',i

. 1 I

Before...:.. $675.00 SPECIAL PRICE $540.00

; J-i tte'-Wrt V

Before. ..... $650.00 : SPECIAL PRICE $407.50

'Mr.

- I FIVE FLOOR Si,

I

Ti C

;TUPE b I UKd

furn;

Central and 21st Streets East

I

WE ARE MEMBERS OF
:UENTAS COMERCIALES

loB-Warrea M-Kerti 1 1

-temporary.



-Dandruff US Uveal

I
i I

1

T

. I
j'ffeii Women 's World it;S

, r i

dtepping Unto Spring
.

id

asic wear

...... U..l.l. ..

'ft;

V1 i"

4

TROUSSEAU ITEM r)R GRACE KELLY This ball gown
Biade or lavers of srav over rose chiffon, appliqued with pink
and white embroidered flowers and rhinestones will be given to
Grace Kelly bv MOM Studios as part of her trousseau when
The marries Prince Rainier. The gown was designed by Helen
i Rose for Miss Kelly.

Shaped HUMcel Sfor $

; 11

i ah

oineinalnnq

'Shopping with a child is easier 1 pepper. Shape into small balls
it he takes along a favorite toy for! and roll in finely chopped ripe
amusement while, mother browses, olives. Chill and serve on picks.
' '''Quick mending gives longer! Before bying a sweater, check
vear to terrv towels. Old bath I for size, elasticity, workmanship

towels may be used tor ironing ana wnauuny..

pads or for wrapping sweaters or
other articles after washing.

When cleaning wal s and ceil ceilings,
ings, ceilings, remove dust with a soft

P2fed fresh dates filled with! brush or dry sponge, using light,

even auutwia. uuunvs, fl".
gin at the top and go from side to

side.

soft chocolate fudge make a tasty
adddition to the candy bowl, After
.iuUnn mil flatne in sugar mixed

minimis, V"
., nn,. am1 nhnnn a.

'- Breakfast oatmeal becomes
mM-o ntlrsrtivp whnn chODDed

1.:. tH-Vnn 1 h-,i nr rakinp are added during

lfcht and dark raisins and j cooking. Other good toppings are

crushed pincappe wun c o 1 n-imapie syrup, biuww'i
starch to put between pieces of ; jelly or chocolate chips.

cookie dough. t,-nnA u, s,n-pst thiniz to give

onion and a dash of cayenne 'good after-school snacks..

7f f

I ' f
: 1 1 r
( I r
) J 1 fe- ; .v
: I X;

n -..-........, j,.., m.HTtiM.m .r.ii.M-,.1 iwiwi twitiWi- ,..,.
r f .' 1 ; 1
u ; 1 -". ; 1 ' ; 1
j : j (. ; ; f -- ...-v" ;
i ' 't f :
! ? j r I 1 j
i ''-.-.- V 4 f I .
p a If J ".v

... .v

V

u

BY ALICIA HART

MAN'Y mature women who j
keen a close wath on tlie propres-!
sive drying of their skins and hair;
also notice the beginnings of dand- j

ruff, which they may never nave

had before. They automatically
assume that this is also an indica

tion of drying.

"Quite: the reverse is true, uan uan-Hrnff
Hrnff uan-Hrnff i the conseauence of an

oiiv scalp, however dry the rest
of 'the skin may be. These samej
women attempt to cure what they j

feel is a "dry duncuuy wun
Various oily shampoos and treat treatments.
ments. treatments. This may seem to work for a

while. What it is actually doing

is pasting down me nanaruu

rather than removing it. When tne
offsptivpnpss nf the oil Dasscs the

dandruff flakes up again.

There are many snampoos lie lie-signed
signed lie-signed for those with skin and
rain trouble. There are also

many medications, available on
prescription from a doctor, that

treat aanaruii. r inning me usv
one is a matter of trial and error

since your skin may dc quue uu uu-ferent
ferent uu-ferent from your neighbor's.

If dandruU is geuing 10 ye

really serious problem with a

mature woman, she should cer

tainly see a doctor ana gei mm 10

orescribe sometmng poieni. mu-

.. r h. ollnrov trpatinB drugs.

y ui wiv ve,j

in ointment irom, nave to. w
to work wonders on dandruff. Sup-

r.fattpd soaos. nonaiKaunc so4ys

cleansing cakes that contain n 0

soap at ail many 01 v

available irom uie niu6B'

Kppd trving. But Qoni, unuei;

any circumstances, treat dandruff j

as a dry sum prooiein

The shoes that walk proudly in the Easter parade this year will
be light, delicate and in colors both clear and pastel. Walking
shoe tapper left) offers lots of spring fashion. It's a delicately
grained calf leather In brilliant white, a new kind of spectator
with stacked leather heel, moe-type front The dark, tones are
in a French bread shade of soede. Afternoon-into-eveninj sandal
(upper center) is in pale pink suede. This T -strap shoo is. poised
on a slim mid-heel. Walking shoe (upper right) is In natural
punch pig leather, has tapered toe and h-r -side' ent Fiat

eolored shoes in shining calf (lower left) have mid-heels with
Illusion of height. Mother and daughter (lower center) both
wear the newest in strapped pumps. Daughter has shiny black
patent leather with, new type of adjustable strap that can be
attached from the flexible leather sole aronnd the instep or from
the back of the shoe to form an anklet Mother wears the city
spectator in white calf trimmed with black patent Dressy sandal
(lower right) is la soft suede in s mlnty green. Many sandals
are shown for walking this year, in the mid-heel height.

BY ALICIA HART
EA Beauty Editor
DURING adolcsencc, the soft
down that's on everyone's face
may grow a little more vigorously.
This is typical of any time of glan glan-i
i glan-i Jar change. It is even typical of
persons whose doctors prescribe
gurg that are glandular extracts.
It doesn't bother blondes verr
much, but the darker-haircd-reen-
inn mav fmH that thpv are deve

loping a dark line of hair on their
upper lips which they find unat unattractive!
tractive! unattractive! First of all, be reassured that
this will not continue to get darker
at the rate it l as in the past sir
months or a year. You may have
exactly the same amount of this
hair at 30 that you did at 1ft.
Dealing with this hair is tricky,
since it's on the face, whir' is ten-,,
der skin, and near the lips, which
are extrasensitive. Do not shave

it, under any circumstances.
Do not use any substance desig designed
ned designed to remove hair from the legs.

on the face, it win oe mucn. too
strong. There are depih tones de designed
signed designed for the face, but use them
with the utmost care, after patch patch-testing
testing patch-testing on a small area.
Bleaching is probably the safes!
method for home use. A mixture of
proxide am mild soap flakes can
be used. Be sure to test t h i s on
some other part of the face first
and wait for several days to see if
anything untoward develops.
't wnrfc and the orob-

lem really bothers you, have your
doctor recommend a competent,
ot,,-tif;orf riprtrnlvsis office, if he

feels it's warranted. This will not
be cheap, but many tenagers may
fcl its worth it.

7tpMMefmzt

rity a care given only for care's:

pure sake, : .J

Now when 1 leave me warn alt

er a visit, I leave, no longer who
depression over human frauty but

with gratitude tor numan iuesu
What has this personal experi experience
ence experience to do with parents? v
Much.. Like the parable's wheat
and tares, human strength and
human frailty always present
themselves mixed up in the same
experience. If we do not learn to
divide one from the other, we can

become great compiainers,

M4, OL &

remes

BY GAILE DUGAS, I

NEA Women's Editor
NEW YORK (NEA) -In this
spring's Easter parade, you'll
onnii nn light, slim sllOPS

with tapered toes and shaped mid mid-heels.
heels. mid-heels. This mid-heel heigt is shown for

wear all day long and evening, 1

tnn And Hip lnne and tanered toe!

scores for everything ,but the;

stripping sanaai. 1
This vear. even the sandal!

takes to the mid-hcel (with its
illusion of being very high) and
is shown for walking all day long

III 1-siraji m uuici rciajuuj. j
All of the eather favorites!
(calf, patent, kid, pigskin, suede!
and elk) are back but they're light-1

er in weight and construction and
slimmer in line. The long, taper tapered
ed tapered leather toe holds your foot firm firmly
ly firmly but softly in place and is pair paired
ed paired with a delicate leather sole.

. Texture is a story in itself this
year, told in terms of luminous
vster, the- grained and dull look
a irplimit' vhpHa Pprfnraf inns

lighten pigskin for walking and de-land pale, minty greens.

licale patterns enliven business

and dressy shoes.
Shnp rnlnr snarklp fnr unrins

To add to your black and frown
shoes are the blues, from near near-gray
gray near-gray to navy; and beige to golden
browns; the new, clear golden
reds; the pastels, from the yel

lows through the pinky mauves

BY MRS. MURIEL LAWRENCE

NRART.Y everv weelt, for the

past three months I have visited a
ward in my city's big charity hos-
nifal

The person I visit lies in one 61

its 30 beds. Their eecupants are

elderly women. Except ior me per per-nn
nn per-nn T visit, thpv chance from week

to week Where do they go? I don't

Know, it s not a question 10 bsk
the person I visit, for she is deep-
1.. ............ -1- 1-

iy uiitrany uuuui uciacu, c -. ...

However, what has impresseaOepres!oi oi "-"""'Vj .,.ni.r
me is not the difference in the The chanty,, ward encounter

'ward's patients but the certain comes to us ail in some !oi m m
I look they share in common un-other. H !in it. m i i lonly weak weak-changing
changing weak-changing in their changing faces, ness and imita "c t use
the look is always the same -a.it 0 say to 5 e how

00k that is at tne same ume su- gum 01

and distrustful. can be.

On the. opposite side, woman

with round shoulders, during a

season when round snouiaers are
fashionable, should try to avoid
the entreme styles raglan
sleeves, for instance. She would
look like a church steeple in
them.
A' little bit of tailoving after
the carment is bought can assist

instance, 8 woman w, h J ,oned shouf-

ihirs should be carctu u w- ys by'(ar more

Ban1 ju 10 iiibm ""P" ,1

,. oman look sfiuaiT-shouiaerca! mdiiy

wnu : niaice a hbiuij'

Shoulders are up. shoulders are
o-it: shoulders point skyward 01;
they slopes earthward. The cut of
tl) shoulders in ready made
clothes changes from season to
season, iust as the hemline does.
If a woman is wise to what is
u.,;r,n in hpr she tries

)wr best to pick the popular styles

that"' we Closest 10 nex opumiam

fiddtic yQddJo .Spring (f3edroom Set Styled

shou-lered woman look like a foot football
ball football '-niform.

has contoun If these pads

' .. i:A1.. nHAV-

are removea or rauicouy
ed the rest of the suit will cease
to fit.

mSmoolli

knesi an

Id

can in

9

monq mJImr Virtue jror oLrawer

.inert

ENTERING the boudoir with a
good deal of dash is that darling
of the mid-twentieth century home,
plastic.

The presence of me amine;
plastic and its flexible cousins
in bedroom furnishings has been

noted before, but what lends in interest
terest interest this spring is the style with

7) rSSTKY

it imiifnc II.troatmMit. .'

But the people who look after
them never respond to its invita

tion.

TWO weeks ago, I saw a Negro
at a bpd to DOUr

fruit juice for its occupant. In lut

ing the cup to tne piicner, we -ged
outstretched arm trembled.

Some of the juice spuiea.
iha anpH fare filled

with wary fear of reproach. And
in immediate, instinctive reassur reassurance,
ance, reassurance, the nurses' aide, a busy wo woman
man woman pushed by a tight work sched

ule, smuea ana genuy repuueu
the damage.
ami 1- 111. f.U Annte T T0.

member. Under the leadership of There's nothing qrong with
t xt ... a n knalKr Mif .t(!A AllV flth A

Disaster untolt: kn inverted nip
pis pops right down into the Mr Mr-mult
mult Mr-mult when the plastic cap is un unscrewed.
screwed. unscrewed. This can be avoided by
sterilizing with the nippled upright
with terminal cap, or aluminum
foil over them.

nf thfl ranked

beds. As their leader stooped over

the frail old body tnree neos a

. -.
n
t' f-

ore

aim

Lii5 Briakten Spring

ry. Do it in u good light, with lots

1 nt uthpr ant. a sharp razor.

The stockings themselves need
tn fit cerfcctly. for a wrinkle in

color is like a shouted faux pas.

It shows up vividiy auusms
mediately after wear keeps the
fit good.

Colored stockings should be
washed separately, in a Mason
jar' Fill 'it three-quarters full of
soap or detergent suds and warm,
water. Put in one pair at a time
and close the lid tightly. Shake
fhp iar until the suds penetrate

thoroughly Then pour out-sudsy
I water and rinse in the same man

ner.

1

With sheer navy stockings a coming style (or spring, this young
U'Amtn is vivinv hap leva rnrtfflll. rlnvA hflV cm ck1!! mmt Ik

BV ALICIA HART
js'EA Beauty Editor

Stockings that harmonize with!

probably be noted in many Eas

ter parades."
These stockings are no more ex

oensive. but since they are cer-

, !"6 thinaltamly more conspicuous, mey
or,tume colorsare a cpmmg imn-L-Y, h kpTlt nfrfect. Mavbe. on

this spring. Alter a desperate day a woman can get
been talking bout thiajor abow tiny run. but she cer-
four seasons, it really seems to WjJ. wiU neyr gct by with any.
arriving now. .1 .
A p. ay costume and gray-huca Jgjlf'" Pcrfcction "in thcSe
vii naVhued stockings will. Well si.aveo legs arc mandato

s -' :

:

" "
!l ..... ... y:,
. '' ''' '''-' "' ' i

a 41

nhtiiitt for Babv. Frozen

fish- sticks or fillets that car be

hroUed are fine for him., Tuna ai-

way. I recalled that I had been so comes m some uaDy iooq iui,
told it belonged to a relief client specially prepared,
who. falling ill, had been discover- u
ed 1 half-starved in her dingy furnish- A mighty busy Baby, when con-

edroom. ....... i:!.., rarpfullv nulled a 1

as thoi.gb.il.mr, MK.m me ni i

with which he toucneo ner w a s micw
sometbeautiful I coud n 0 1 1 aged it, but naps underwent a dras-

identify until l reanzea u was yu-.w.

"'vn

White plastic back of this chest emphasizes the clean linn of contemporary bedroom grouping and
permits the chest to double as a room divider. Damp eloth cleaning removes smudges.

which their practical qualities
are put to use in modern and
traditional styles.'

Mplamlnp. for examde. Is a

rieid. suDer-smooth, often beau-

tufully colored memoer 01 me

family that estabiisnea us repu repu-tatinn
tatinn repu-tatinn 9s a tannine for counters

and tables. But its smootness also

gives it special virtues as a m m-ing
ing m-ing for dresser drawers.

There's practically no risk of

snagging nylons, sheer lingerie,
pvnpnsivp. sweaters, and the lin

ing is so easy to clean no addi

tional linning paper is neeoea.

rina mannfflrtiirpr who askedi

a consumer panel for comments

on it found tneir entnusiasm so
harty that drawers of c h e s t s,
dressers and tables are plasticlin-ed.

rnr th larre eolection of an-

t!mi rmrnriuctiong the choice of

linrr rotor is a soft Williamsburg

Ja iicjaclamitic T a'vv line; .ih e

dignified classic eighteenth cen

tury styles.

Coming down to present day
emphasis on multipurpose chests,
I was siirnrisprl to find white

melamine plastic laminate used

on the backs of 33-inch and 66
inch sizes of a line of modern be
droom chests beina offered.

Why? Well, this backing

1

polyethelene wastebaskets. They're

easy to ciean auu jiul ui ..j,"v.
In a Chi dren's room where al almost
most almost anything can be dropped in
a basket the fact that they can be
swabbed out in a mmule is, to me,
a definite advantage. Nor will
they dent or chip the paint t from
the woodwork if they're rolled a-

mcans chest can be used as low! round wring a good-natured,
dividers in a bedroom. The! rough-hose engagement.

choice of white emphasizes the

clean modern lines and, naturally,

u lanes oniy a oamp ciotn to wipe
off the smudges and fingerprints.

Vinyl upho stered headboards

have sharpened up their eye ap appeal.
peal. appeal. They may be set flush in ex

posed wood frames or laminated

with other materials or webbed.:
A eold dusted white vinyl

headboard looks dainty and gra-

gile but carries all the builtm rug rug-gedness
gedness rug-gedness associated with the material.

The pastel tints are pretty
nmiph tn natisfv' a budding beau

ty, but you'll also find them in
manly shades of red and yellow.

JAIL LITERATURE
BATH. N. Y. (UP) -Crime
comic books are taboo at the SUu SUu-n
n SUu-n 4i h After visitors

complained that the mr Mrtwn

of reading maicnai i
of a crime nature. Sheriff Charles
H. Reynolds promised to replace
. 'it. una tHm

wmiA tnnVm wun rnu ua.un o

I Strirtlv scressory but welcome1 ine with current events, hunting

drawcrs of another collection of are the new, pretty, inexpensive flailing anfl otnrr fp'""-

it

Si- S

' V

.ircrvT vnn r.RACE KELLY The above fashions worn
hv oS? Kfl?v ir? he :tau T"High Society'' will be given to
thP im star as rt of her trousseau when she marries Prince
wiinii? M ffeft i aort dress in champagne-colored shan--tSe
Jashed in orange chiffon. M right is a boudoir robe of
tuns, saaneq m g whlte mat iersey.



-J octal ana KJCliciwide

ti Staffers

GOVHtXOR OF COLON IX OHIO

The Governor ef Colon and Mrs. Gonzalez spent t few
days recently in Ohio where they were entertained by the
GoVernor of Ohio, Frank J. Lauschf.
The Governor and Mrs. Gonzalei are on a trip to the
United States which will take in many places. They bare
bees tone a few weeks. :
DatartCara1 Party j Sunday, at 10:00 p ra. The event
At Ht! Tivoli which has been arranged in co-
Mrs. H.K. Johnstone will of Bal-i operation with the lanal Zone Ur Ur-boa
boa Ur-boa entertain at a aessert card cnied Society, is taking place in the
tiartv it the Garden Room of Jhe.iiame Kouiu ut" uie caO jwtf

Tivou Hotel en weanesaay nis-'" . ,
at 7:30. P'aces will be set for Ui Mr. Dale Menwhetber, Cliiut
juesti. Y j man oft he Committee of Arrange

mm

Arneld Kirkeby't Leave

! sident, Mr. David Harshaw, have

Mr; and Mrs. Arnold Kirkebyl inizea meir commiuces so mat
who have been spending a short! members of the Society are pres pres-time
time pres-time on the Isthmus left yester-;" tp 'xP'ain the : various exhibits
lav by piane for ihe United Sstaies. j a identify the flowers. i
Mr. Kirkeby is President of Kir- Mr. Harry Dunn, well known
keby Hotels Incorporated. Isthmian orchid collector, has a
' prominent mspiay in the exhibit
Mil. H.ltn Lawrtntan Arrive, lwhi features orchids form Pant Pant-Miss
Miss Pant-Miss Helen Lawrenson who ar-'m nd other foreign countries,
rived recently from the United 1" wel1 sPfcial orchid cor cor-States
States cor-States is spending a fv days atjsage arrangement by Mrs. R. J.
the El Pananama Hotel.' Miss Law-Mann'y:
rensxm is on the staff of the "Es-j An. invita on is extended to the
quire Magazine- and plans to gath- 'P"blic at end Camera enthusj enthusj-r
r enthusj-r material for a story on Panama -"H W photographing the
1. 1. hpr, (beautiful blooms which are at
nue she is Here. their best during this flowering
Plans for Miss Lawrenson's vis-'season.
iting the Interior are under way. t
. St. Patrick's Day Ball Has
arbeeueAt MiHif Mama Huae Turn Out
A Barbecue will be given to-! A large crowd from both sides
night at the horn of Mr. and Airs, lof the Isthmus attended the Cristo Cristo-A.A.
A.A. Cristo-A.A. Mittag at Coco del Mar forlbal Knights of Columbus 43rd
a group of Miami visitors who are! annual St. Patrick s Day Ball
here to spend a few weeks finshingion Saturday, in Colon, starting at
in Panama waters. 8;00 P.M.
Hie affair will be co-hosled byj The highlight of the evening was
Mrf(. Leon G, Green, Mr. and Mrs.lt colorful floor show. The follow-'
Kenneth Middletoo, Mr. and Mrs. ing-people participated m the
Barney Forgeson and Mr. andsow: Dick oung sang Irish songs
Mrs. L. A. Beauchamp. and was MC, Alicia Menendez

fnk Btttic fr inc!'jioB In thlf
colunia hHM uluind In lypt lypt-Hritlm
Hritlm lypt-Hritlm form find mailed lo one t
the toon numbers Ibueii daily In "So "Social
cial "Social and tHhmwue," or delivered
b; hand to Uie oflire. Niiticet of
ieetin cannot to atveslwl fey tele-
ahonc.

jAmeriran Society Holds
Annual Met tine Tomorrow
; The American Roripfv nf Pan.

ama will hold its annual meeting
and election of officers at the
Panama Golf club on Monday
at 7 p.m.
Several Important Items will
be discussed. A buffet supper
will be served and the beer will
be on the house.

f

In hrt-wk ttireh. Red
Cratt chapters from California
to Indiana found for marine
private the mother he hadn't
teen for II years. A reunion be between
tween between the two followed. He wis
ere ef the tnoutandi of members
f our Armed Forces served last
year by workers in the 3.700 Red
Cross chapters. Join the Red
Cress this month and keep these
worker on the job I

J .1

ulh

f7

Visitinf In Panama

Mr. and Mrs. Herbert wooit ana

dia Smith of Cristobal performed

at ap dance, Raul & Bella Qumtero

ma. They win De at nome to tneir
numerous friends at their country
plaee in Arraijan. Mr: Woolf is
Vice Consul of Panama in Miami.

their children are visiting in pana-ldid the lamoonto Jeff biaughter

Joe Setback 4c Ann Heirholtzer both
of Coco Solo sang solos; Alice &
Andy Lim did the Charleston: Ga Ga-bi
bi Ga-bi Miller of Coco Solito the Mexi Mexican
can Mexican Hat dance, Mayla Ardiibold
an acrobatic dance.
There were several door prizes.
Many Colon officials & dignitaries
were be present. The entire pro proceeds
ceeds proceeds of the dance will be turned
over to Colon charity.

Weekending la Cerrft Punta
Mr. and Mrs. Luis Martinez ate
spending the weekend at their
eeuntry home in Cerro Punta.
They will return to Panama, Monday,

Dinner For Mrs. Helen Rhodes
At Tivoli
Miss Margaret Wiggins and her
sister Mrs. Shirley Clymer are giv
ing. dinner party Monday, at I

SUNDAY MEETINGS
Harry S. Casler Wills
Address Tower Club
Mr. Harrv S. Casler, Public AI-

&in ui.i Th.,. ,m h j- will address the lower Club tomor-

Tivoli Hotel. The party will be in
honor of Mrs. Helen Rhodes who
is leaving shortlv to visit her son
Captain Howard D. Rhodes of the
XIS Army Engineers Corps Who is
stationed in Japan.
Mrs. Rhodes first stop will' be
Florida. Then she will emplane
for Los Angeles and finally across
the Pacific stopping over a few
dava at Honolulu.
Guests' at the dinner will be
Mrs. RJ Edwards and Mrs.
Frances Horter.

row evening at 6:30 in Bishop Mor

ris Hall on the subject, "The Mis Mission
sion Mission of the U.S. Information Serv Service."
ice." Service." To secure your supper reser reservations,
vations, reservations, call Panama 3-2765, Pana Panama
ma Panama 3-6148. or Balboa 2-2655 before
noon tomorrow.

Easter Fashion Show
Fort Gulick N.C.O. Wives Club
will hold an ''Easter Fashion Show
"Wednesday evening, at 8 at the
Fort Gulick NCQ Club.
Tickets may be obtained from

I any1 of the members or at the door.

The door prize win De aonaiea

Annual Orchid Exhibit is Open
I i A i tum I If A

The Third Annual Orchid Exhi-iy tne merchants of Colon.

bit at the USO-JWB Armed Forces
'Service Center continues until

CHRISTMAS SNEAKS UP ON US
AS SILENTLY AS A BRASS BAND
'Don't Let Christmas Sneak Up
on You" says a blurb on the front
of a November magazine.
Are you kidding? When I went
shopping for "Trick or Treat" tid tidbits
bits tidbits to pay off the neighborhood
small fry the stores already were
bright with Christmas decorations,
And long before the Thanksgiving
turkey is ordered the department
stores will be filled with reindeer,
pink Christmas trees and shiny
angelsand also with merchandise
boxes for Christmas giving.
It won't be long now, either, until
the count of so many shopping days
until Christmas begins.
v And then all the talk about mail mailing
ing mailing packages early, so conscien conscientiously
tiously conscientiously observed during the last
few years that the real slack
season at the post office now
comes a few days b e f o re

Christmas.
And what about the Christmas
parties that used to be given at the
Christmas season? Now they start
earlynin December.
Salesmen have already been
knocking at front doors, with cata catalogs
logs catalogs of Christmas cards under
their arms, and uttering solemn
warnings that if sn ot a minute too
early to select your cards and put
in your order.
And almost every mail brings a
gift catalog with a. hurry-up mes message
sage message from some mail order house.
The November magazines are
thick with Christmas advertising
and they hit the newsstands in
October.
The only person Christmas could
sneak up on in this day and age
would be a hermit living in a cave
miles from civilization.

Strapless dresses and warm
weather ro together. As soon
as you put on a low-cut dress
you expose your back and
shoulders to critical eyes. In
preparation for wearinc halter
and strapless-top fashions you
will be wise to give your back
a thorough inspection. If you
cannot do it with your own
eyes you need a big double
mirror and a good strong light
for that then let your finger
tips tell you whether your skin

is satin smooth or bumpy.

If your back and shoulders
have a tendency to pimples or
oiliness.re.et- yourself a Ions Ions-handled
handled Ions-handled bath brush and a cake
of Cuticura Soap. This soap is
emollient and mildly medicated
as well as delightfully fragrant.
A Rood scrubbing: every time
you bathe or shower not only
cleanses surface impurities but
stimulates the circulation and
nourishes from within. For extra
stimulation, you might give
yourself a friction rub with a
coarse towel or go over the skin

briskly with a bath mitt.
After your nightly bath and
rub-down, smooth on a light
film of fragrant, emollient Cuti Cuticura
cura Cuticura Ointment, which contains
sulphura ted petrolatum and
oxyquinoltne, well known for

; their help in relieving external-h

lv caused skin blemishes. This; i
is. the same ointment certain
leading hospitals use for minor ji
skin irritations. It Is effective ji
for rough skin too, so while you i
are about it. apply some of the i

'ointment to your elbows and;

feet.
And don't forget after your!
bath, to dust on some of that!
wonderful Cuticura Talcum nowi
containing Hexachlorophene. an
inirediente which makes this
delicate fragrant powder both!
antiseptic and deodorant. This:
means you get all-over protec-1
tlon against perspiration odor,
at the same time the powder i
helps heat minor skin irrita-i
tions .such as fresh sunburn on
insect bites. (Mercurio) i

Western Reserve U.
Dedicates Library :
CLEVEUN'D. Ohio (UP -Western
Reserve University dedi-'
catcd a new 500,000-book library
recently. i
The $1,600,000 Freiberger Li-)
brary feature mobile walls, auto-1
matic book-lifts and lighting that!
shifts with the sun.
The building is designed along
functional lines. Roiling walls!
which form the city's longest book
stacks can be rearranged at any1
time for special exhibits or studies, j

fi l t I 1 I A i I ;
ill's 11 aati I XJimt iVjl I
viiz-E all ti:e !;:cest people
EilJOY
ti;e sun ai;d ju?j
Visll cur Relrcscn:ri3 en lb C::ch

tAUT ruK AC, I ION Somewhere in the shadow of.Russia's
I Iron Curtain a pilotless bomber squadron crew prepares .a imu imu-1
1 imu-1 re,d uUh'n!f .a U',S- Air For TM-61. Martin MaUdor Since

r.'i-V i T "'B.ocm c country's only operationaktactical
dep o'!:d a aTMdjr-weaPon lo.,rined Air Force-'missile

, 7" "'-n"c iaiauurii, launcnea'Dy rocKet'irom
39-foot semHraiter.Ulntravelslatlnear-sonicispeedeKover 50
m.p.n.), guided electronicallv fn.

11.(4,., . Mm Ct.l ibf LHIlllia Jl
r lethal nose rinwniusn rt..ni.. j ,L. v r

r ----rvr''M.-iroiiiwwwa.ine lOOl.lSL

1 something new has been added ?

to our popular Sunday evening
STARLIGHT BUFFET
from 7 p.m. 9th Floor
ANITA RAVEL,

w our new singing sensation, mil add even more pleasure

to your enjoyment of this lovely dry-season buffet in the unconditioned Bella Vista
Room or its outside terrace. Anita's lovely to look at, delightful to hear, uith a sultry
voice that has captivated her Isthmian public. And need u e remind you how captitat-
ing our buffet itself is? Or how irresistible the strains of Gar-

tnce Martin s Orchestra?

Anita Ravel sings at 8:30 and 11:30 p.m.
Come to the buffet or drop in to hear
her after the movies i no cover,
no minimum)

Buffet $3.50 per person
Call Max for table reservations

A Klrkrhy Holtl

-it.

A Trip By Hillman From Hew York To Buenos Aires

mmcan

m

tnu

Hup Shark's Tooth
Found In Georgia

ATHENS, Ga. j- (UP) A
tooth from a huge shark that ex

isted millions of years ago has

turned up in an Indian burial
mound in south Georgia.

Drs. James H. Jenkins and Don Donald
ald Donald C. Scott of the University of

With the heln of nackaeed soimiGeoreia faculty said the tooth

AN IASY SOUP TREAT IS CRAB
tISQUf WITH NOODLES
By GAYNOR MADDOX
- NA Feed anrf Markets Editor

i4

n

i

mixes and canned condensed soups.

almost' any cook can turn out
really delicious meatless soups in
a very few minutes. Below are

three suggestions. The crab bisquej

using a ncn noodies-oup mix pro produces
duces produces a special party treat,
Crab Bitqu
Serve 4-5)
One package noodle soup mix,
1 slice of onion, 1 stalk celery,
chopped; 2 tablespoons butter or
margarine, Uz. eupi boiling water,
1 SVi-ounce can crab meat, ZVt
cups hot milk, z tablespoons sherry
or 1 tablespoon lemon juice.
Stir soup mix, onion, celery and
butter into IVi cups boiling water,

cover and boil ? minutes. Pour

into electric blender, cover and) Georgia

once fitted in the massiva mouth
of the great white shark, or Car Car-chaiodcn,
chaiodcn, Car-chaiodcn, reported to be the only
authentic mn-eating shark, which

is believed to nave --ranged tne

oceans some 20,000,000 to 35,000,-

000 years ago. i
C. M. Copeland Jr4 an amateur
archeologist from Fitzgerald, Ga.,
fnnnd the tooth while excavating

ancient Indian burial mounds. It

measures -more man iour inciien
in length, is three inches wide and
one inch thick.
Jenkins and Scott said the. fos

silized tooth, which is in excellent
condition, is one of the few known

to have been found in tne umtea
States, A smaller. one was found
r-centlv in the same keneral area

of coastal flatlands in soulhast

blend for 45 seconds. Add 1-3 cup
''our into hot milk, add rest of

crab met ana blend 15 seconds.
Tjoq Yu P W 1'ilH 'aomf
crab' meat and sherry or lemon
Clan. Bisque
Measure V2 cup canned minced
clams and cup clam liquor... Fol Follow
low Follow directions for Crab Bisque, but
add 1 tablespoon minced clams
and the clam liquor in place of
crab meat to the soup in the
electric blender.
Cover and blend 1 to. 3 seconds.
Peur into 1 1-3 cups hot milk and
remaining clams. Reheat but do
not boil.
Priie Catch Chewder
, (3-4 servinfs) :
Two tablespoons minced Uaon,
1 tablespoon butter or margarine,
1 can (1U cups) condensed cream
of mushroom soup, 1 soup can
milk, 1 cup drained flaked tuns

(7-ounce can), 1 tablespoon minced
parsley, dash black pepper, pap paprika.
rika. paprika. Brown onion lightly in butter.
Blend in soup, milk, tuna, parsley
and pepper; heat. Ladle soup into
heated bowls; garnish with a dash
..of paprika, if .desired

The shark's mouth has been

estimated at from six to seven feet
long frohi teeth and jaw bones dis dis-coveied.
coveied. dis-coveied. They said a shark simi similar
lar similar to the Carcharodon but "much
smaller," although i reaches 30
feet in length, now cruises Austra Australian
lian Australian waters.
Blacksmith's Name
Wouldn't Suffice
LANCASTER, Mass. (UP) In
1S53, this town's settlers wanted to
name he community Prescott in
honor of a popular local black blacksmith,
smith, blacksmith, but the legislature ruled:
''Whereas no town of the Colonies
had as yet been named for any
governor; and whereas it were un unseemly
seemly unseemly that a blacksmith be hon honored
ored honored ahead of his betters, the name
Prescott is not permitted."
The settlers ignored the implied
hint and pressed for and won
permission to name the town after
Lancaster, Eng.

L

4 i

tl!

IS

f

l!

DOG EXEMPTION
FRANKFORT, Ky. (UP) -Fifteen
Kentucky legislators have

submitted a bill in the general as-1
sembly to exempt one dog in each
household in the state from the!

state-dog -lit'ense-Jaw.

It was Indeed a pleasure to In Interview
terview Interview the Argentine engineer
Pedro C. Saccagio and his
charming wife, who stayed in
Panama for a few days on their
way to Buenos Aires. The 8ac 8ac-cagios
cagios 8ac-cagios began their trip on Feb.
6, setting out for New York in
a 19SS Hillman auto.
"We haven't had a bit of trou

ble," said Saccagio. "Our Hill Hillman
man Hillman hasn't had the slightest
need for mechanical attention.
Furthermore, It has given us the
utmost in the economy of gaso gasoline,
line, gasoline, giving us 31 miles to the
gallon at an average speed of
45 miles per hour."
Mr. Saccagio went on to give
us a detailed account of his trip
and his charming wife, Herta
limited herself to an occasional
interjection to bring forth viv vividly
idly vividly some item .that he might
have forgotten.
"You should have seen our
Hillman climb the San Marcos
incline in Guatemala," enthus enthused
ed enthused Saccagio. "It's one of the
most dangerous in all Central
America on account of its height

ana me poor state ot the road

time."
When asked for the reason f 6r
the trip, the Argentine engineer
answered that it has always
been his greatest wish to reach
Buenos Aires by road and, at the
same time, to tour all of the
Central and South American
countries.
"Since I've always preferred
sports cars, I got one that was

comfortable and at a good
price," continued Saccagio. Dur

ing the first part of the trip we
were so happy and comfortable
that we decided to reach New
Orleans without resting. New
Orleans is at a distance of 1400
miles from our starting point,
but we stopped only to buy gas gasoline,
oline, gasoline, check the tires and other
minor matters. We stopped only
when It was absolutely necessa necessary
ry necessary but never to rest or gather
strength. We covered the dis distance
tance distance in two nights and a day."
Mrs. Saccagio interrupted at
this point to comment heartily:
'Don't think that we were tired
upon our arrival at New Or Orleans;
leans; Orleans; our Hillman station wag

on runs so smoothly and is so
comfortable and goes around

ine car responded perfectly and I curves so'easilv that the driver
Trtthuul i'.taftrthronghonfthehg Horccine'd upon tolxpend the

mental or physical energy re required
quired required in the operating of other
automobiles."
The Saccagios made the fol following
lowing following runs in their Hillman
station wnonn Nnof Vnrlr fa Navr

Orleans, Houston, Cludad Miguel

Aieman (on tne Mexican bor border),
der), border), Tamaschales, Mexico City,
Salina Cruz and from Tonala to
TaDachula bv railroad. Then

once more in their Hillman, they

enmoea tne weu-known san
Marcos incline and nn tn.Ouat.-

emala City, Quetzaltenango, San

unsioDai ana Ban Miguel, EJ
Salvador.
From thpnrp thp fiawacln

went through Nicaragua and

i-;osia Kica irom wnicn, since
that part of Panamerican High Highway
way Highway is not finished, they came
to Panama by ship. From Pan Panama
ama Panama they will go to Buenaven Buenaventura
tura Buenaventura by ship and then continue
their happy and inexpensive
trip.
Thus far. the Saccaslos have
covered 5000 miles without the
slightest misha tv
We said nnrihve in the Vianmf

couple, and wished them the
best of luck on the 5000-mile

HEALTHIER AND STRONGER

DUE TO

f

'llfiUIIJk -mi I
;ini inn;,

thavianrfi f babin thraughaut tht waild
dava irawn haallhy mni trurjy a'ua fa
UCTOGEN. tnptrti aipacially by Ntilla'i,
LACTOGEN cemiili af aura milk f Ilia
hishail quality, madifiaal ( praviaVyaur
baby Iran aarly infancy, tiia balanctt '!
which ha ntadi. Mtraevar, UCTOGEN nw
affan tha advnto0a af bainf anrichaa1 with
vifaminl la aid In baby'i riwth and with
ran..apr.tatti.n a,.in.t an.mia.

rf

A NESTLFS Product

CONSULT YOUR DOCTOR:
Although your boby it in good health, fie
doctor should examine him periodically.

The milk mest limj.
larto Mothers' milk.

;7

Post this coupon tT NESTLE 'Sj P, 0. Box 603"jl'
Paniaa City, R P.

Pleas send mt a eopy of the "MOTHER BOOK"
for expectant and nursing mothers.
LJUJte&t toi s
I exret bsbv

1 Hy btys age J'"v'



PAGE SIX

THE SUNDAY AMEHICA
SUNDAY, IIXTXH 13, IZZS
YOU CAN PLACE YOUR AD ATM DIFFERENT LOCALITIES IN THE CITY
r ----
4
i
r v
' 0-M V 7
4 w w ii ) 0
ir
LEAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE OF OUR AGENTS OR OUR OFFICES AT 57. "H" STREET, PANAMA

1 1 I

MINIMUM
FOR
12 WORDS

COMMERCIAL &
PROFESSIONAL
I CANAL ZONE POLICLINIC
.DENTAL-MEDICAL
DR. C E. FABREGA, D.D.S.
! DR. R. AVILA JR M.D.
Tlvolt h of July) Ave, No. HAM
(ooposlte Anton School riiyirounit
Tel. X-20U Fanama
; RETIREMENT, LIFE
EDUCATION INSURANCE
! JIM RIDGE
i Phone Panama t-0552
T
TRANSPORT! BAXTER. SA,
. Pockets Shippers Movaij
I Vzzrjm? 2-2562-
' learn Rldini at
I PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL
! Ridim & Jiwipin elossee doilv
to 5 p.m. Phona 3-0279
a bv anaointinent.
iimiwr"' La
WB will wllvo Vour"
FOOT-TROUBLE
' corns, eallousMS. nails
CHIROPODIST
! .' Dr. Scholia trained)
1DRTEPEDIA NACIONAL
SS Juato Asoeemena ru.
M'jpss Making Maps
-Mostly Menially
CHICAGO --(UP) Mr. Mapes
melees maps
The maps Cart II. Mapes makes
arej. sold by the millions, but he
starts out by making them up in
his! head.; '
Mapes Is chief map editor ol
Ratd McNally 4; Company, which
is oelebrating its 100th year as the
biggest map-makina iwnv tt 'the
""Mapes said his biSsl Job is to
"visualize map." t
'fThe most Important stage, ne
said, "is the map that I have in
my mind. Others can translate the
idts ind concept in artistic and
t' P graphic fotms .:
Mape3, who is eograpner,
views maps as a "tool and rec record."
ord." record." :yr.yv:;-;'-rx:
"It's nice if it is pretty," he said,
'-'but a map must tell a story.
The story has changed with
every advance in transportation,
Mapes said. Now, he's wondering
about space travel. ; V
"An entirely new kind of map
may emerge for the navigator of
a rocket snip, ne saw. u mj
semble the star-lit domes of plane plane-tariums
tariums plane-tariums more than the maps we
now know." ..
But for those of us left on earth
who want to follow and under understand
stand understand the flights into the unknown,
Mapes said that the age of the
rocket may Dring reuuu w
something old-fashioned.
"We may have to go back to the
era of 150 years ago," Mapes said,
"when globes were sold in pairs
ione of the earth and the other
of the heavens."
m nniv Hni Manes make
maps, but he has discovered that
his first wreoear in mis cuuuui
arrived in 1640 and went to work
on Long Island making maps.
Now 56, Mapes started out with
Rand McNally as a map sales salesman
man salesman In the 1920's.
"My name helped a lot, ne
said, "People, remembered me.
Samoan Chieftain
Learns From Afar
VERMILLION, S. D. -(UP)-
TK TTn vercitv nf Smith )DKOta
pronamy nas mosi unununi om om-dent
dent om-dent so far as occupation is con concerned.
cerned. concerned. He is S. Faamausillio; his occu-
Chief Faamausillio is a Samoan
ni hoaH nf a rlan that in-1
eludes a large number of the
natives who live In what is known
as American Samoa. He is enrolled
in a correspondence course in Eng English
lish English in the university's extension
division.
He is contemplating future
in erinrAiinn. eovernment.
and accounting when he has im
proved his ability to express Him Himself
self Himself in the English language.
I!::d Perse:.:.:.!
Call PANAMA PERSONNEL
for screened applicants for
any positiori. Personnel se
lected .to meet your re requirement
quirement requirement at absolutely no
cost to you.' Prompt & con- u
fidential service. rCaJI Pan-
ihr2:4f55'Dr-VvT!t?iC'
P.,d. Box 683 Panama for
detr.-fs.

LIBRER1A PRECIADO LOURDES PHARMACY LEWIS SERVICE HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE -FARMACIA EL BATURRO .. ..
I Streel No. 1J 1S2 La Carrasquilla Av. TlvoU No. 4 ; J. Fee. oe b Osm Ave. No. 41 rarquo Leievre 1 Street MIJSTMUM
Agendas Internal, de Pu&licaciones FARMACIA LOMBARDO FARMACIA ESTADOS UNIDOS FOTO DOMY FARMACIA SAS" rnW
No. 3 Lottery Flaw .. : t No. a Street 14 Central Ave. Juste AxoMmena Ave. ana J3 SL VH fortiilH :
CASA ZALDO MORRISON ; ; FARMACIA LUX V FARMACIA VAN-DER-DIJS NOVEDADES ATHIS 12 WORDS
Central Ave. 45 ' 4tb ot July Aw. A J St .; 164 Centra! Aveoyo M Street A e, Via Esoafia Ave.
bib," r ''oi

FOR SALE
Household
FOR SALE: Rattan furniture
with spring cushion: love seat,
chair, and 2 chaise lounges; ona
upholstered flip-covered couch
three-seated with spring cush cushions;
ions; cushions; two arm chairs, slip-covered.
Call Balboa 2617.
FOR SALE: Modern style 3 3-seat
seat 3-seat davenport with green cover,
excellent condition $65. Phone
Albrook 2131.
FOR SALE: All household fur furnishings.
nishings. furnishings. 0766 A Williamson
Place. Phont 2-4112, Dicker Dicker-son.
son. Dicker-son. V
FOR SALE: Radio Hallicrafter.
Cheap. House 531 Chagres St.,
Ancon. Phono Balboa 2870.
FOR SALE: Mahogany bar with
china closet, upholstered chairs;
also beautiful flower pots. Easy
payments. Talephont 2-2298 or
J-1024.
FOR SALE: Beautiful Kemble
English piano, good tone, prac practically
tically practically new. Upholstered living
room set: 3 chairs, one sofa,
center table and 2 and tables.
9''xl2'' rug. Dining room set: 4
chairs, table, liquor cabinet and
sideboard. Modern bedroom set;
double bed, 2 night tables at attached,
tached, attached, vanity with largo mirror,
chiffonaire, chair. Good prica.
Phone 3-0505 Panama.
FOR SALE: Mahogany living
room furniture $50; buffet $30;
chiffonier $7.50. House 207.
Gorgat Road, Balboa Heights.
FOR SALE: : Mahogany dininj
room table and four chairs, like
naw $35 or trade for good desk.
Phono Balboa 1310.
Mere 'Air Curiam'
Supplants Doors
In l!s7 Supermarket
ClNCINNATI,'"ohio (UP)
When supermarket opened here
recently, customers were startled
to find there were no doors, al although
though although the weather outside was
blustery.
However, Inside the store the
temperature was as comtortablc
as on a sunny day in May.
The secret is a revolutionary
new "air-curtain, an invisible par partition
tition partition projected by blowers across
the entrance. The device lets cus customers
tomers customers in without a ruffle and
turns back weather as sternly as
any door of steel or glass.
The device is being tried out in
the Kroger store for the first
time anywhere in this country. It
is a Swiss invention and is being
manufactured by the American Air
Curtain Corp., of St. Louis. The
machinery for the Invisible door is
set in the wall floor of the super supermarket
market supermarket around the floor.
Warm air Is blown from vents
overhead and is circulated around
the 11 x 8-foot opening, flowing
away through a grill in the floor.
What's more, the air- curtain is
supposed to maintain air-conai-tioning
in both winter and sum summer.
mer. summer. It even intercepts house flies
and blows them down into the
grill underfoot.
The flow of air hits customers
from overhead and not from be
low, but it is so gentle it does not
disturb a hair on anyone s ncaa

STORY OF NEW PICTURE
TELL OF VILLA'S GOLD

w-xvy. -.........
1 J
V
i

The story of a band of followers of Pancho Villa, In Including
cluding Including an American who handles a machine gun like a six six-shooter,
shooter, six-shooter, an American girl who becomes an intense revolu revolutionist
tionist revolutionist when her father is killed by Federal troops, and a
fiery Villista, and their efforts to get a fortune In gold to
Villa In a mountain hideaway, forms the basis for the semi semi-factual
factual semi-factual rrtory of "The Treasure of Fancho Villa," which
comes to the Lux Theatre next Thursday.
Kory Calhoun is the American who works for Villa be because
cause because the pay is rood, Shelley Winters Is the girl and Gilbert
Rofnnd Is the Villista. Joseph Calleia, as a treacherous re-

-
ovlutionary7toprthesupp

eral of Mexico's top film players ana nunareas oi natives
and mounted troops. ' Advt.

FOR SALE
Automobiles

FOR SALE 1948 Buick Super,
excellent condition, radio, duty
paid. Reasonable, Call Balboa
2729. "XV-.;
FOR SALE. 1954 Ford OH V V-V8
V8 V-V8 2-door sedan,, turn signals,
heavy undercoating, exceptional
condition, $1290. Call 6-739.
House 0258-D, Gamboa.
FOR SALE: : 1953 Hillman
Minx Convertible, 2354-B, Bal Balboa.
boa. Balboa. Phone 2-1405.
FOR SALE: 1953 Pontiac con convertible,
vertible, convertible, excellent : condition,
wsw, RTH., all extras $1350.
Call Fort Gulick 88-510.
FOR SALE; 1951 Chevrolet,
1951 Morris convertible in per perfect
fect perfect condition and cameras. Tel Telephone
ephone Telephone 3-6369 Panama.
"The Servicio Cooperative Inter Inter-americano
americano Inter-americano de S a I u d Public''
sells to the best offeror the fol following
lowing following automobiles: A '51 Chev Chevrolet
rolet Chevrolet carry-all, a '51 Willys Sta Station
tion Station Wagon, a '51 Chevrolet Se Sedan.
dan. Sedan. Information concerning this
sale could be obtained at the
"Ministerio de Prevision Social."
3rd Floor, office No. 302.
FOR SALE: 1954 Taunus Ford
with radio, wsw tires. Attract Attractive
ive Attractive price. Phone 2 2298, 3 3-1034.
1034. 3-1034. FOR SALE
Keal Estate
WELL BUILT retirement homes
in the Sunshine City of Florida,
St. Petersburg, from $7,500. Al Also
so Also reasonable rentals. Contact
TROY HAYES co A. F. WHITE,
Realtor, 195 9th St. North St.
Petersburg.
VIRGINIA farms and real es estate
tate estate for sale. Send for free list.
London Atkins, broker, Farm Farm-ville.
ville. Farm-ville. Va.
FOR SALE: beautiful chalet on
lot of 15,000 meter in El Valle.
"j Excellent neighbors, $16,000.
Financing available1 Phone 3 3-l
l 3-l 4923 or J-6007. -' :v,
Aircraft 'Medics
Use Stethoscopes
For Testing Air
WASHINGTON -CUP)-The' sir
craft industry has developed i
new-type of "medic" who works
all day with a stethoscope but
probably couldn't tell a lung ail ailment
ment ailment from a heart attack. Never
theless, they go about their bust
ness with the care and exactness
of physicians, because human life
in the high-flying jet bombers de
pends upon their stethoscope read
incs. ..
The job of the aircraft medics Is
to make certain that the pres
surized crew comoartments tunc-'
tion p r o p e r 1 y. Their special
hearing aids will detect ana eaten
even the most minute air fizz leak leaking
ing leaking from an improperly sealed
compartment Joint as quickly as
they could detect a heart flutter.
Planes, official publication of the
Aircraft Industries Association,
says these aircraft medics work
inside the pressurized compart
ments because leaks, however
tuft, must be pinpointed at their
source. riey Know mat leaKage in
a pri?5u .zed cabin at high alti altitudes
tudes altitudes could mean trouble.

MISCELLANEOUS

ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
BOX 2031, ANCON. CZ.
BOX 121 1. CRISTOBAL. CZ.
CHIROPRACTIC CLINIC, Dr.
Leon C. Brathwaite. Office 2nd
St. Amador Guerrero 2006 Tel Telephone
ephone Telephone 312-A, Colon.
FOR SALE
Miscellaneous
FOR SALE: Venetian blinds,
all sixes. 38th Street 4-78 (13).
FOR SALE: 75 shares El Pan Panama
ama Panama Hotel. Must sell immedi immediately
ately immediately Best offer. Write Box 134
B2.
FOR SALE: A female German
Police dog, 6 months eld.
LOST & FOUND
LOST. Efue Budgie parakeet.
Reward. Phone 2-3435.
Water Project

May Draw Industries To Port

CHARLESTON. S. C.-fUP) A
lucky freak of geography and an
engineering miracle are combin combining
ing combining to produce the world's largest
supply of industrial water at a to total
tal total construction cost of an unbe unbelievably
lievably unbelievably low $4,500,000.
soon to be completed, the Bushy
Park project near Charleston may
result eventually in this historic
South Carolina port city turning
into one of the nation's leading
steel, chemical and petroleum
manufacturing centers.
The industry of the United
States presently uses some 80,000,-
000,000 gallons of water daily and
has been hampered in efforts to
ward expansion by a shortage of
industrial water,
When completed, Bushy Park will
make available 10,000,000,000 gal gallons
lons gallons of water for industry daily.
That's roughly one eighth of the
nation's total industrial water con consumption
sumption consumption today. The incredibly low
cost makes the project border on
the miraculous.
By comparison, the Incodel wa
ter project on the Delaware River
will add 1,500,000,000 gallons of
water daily to the supplies of New
York. New Jersey and Pennsyl
vania, and the cost will be $800,-
000,000.
The low cost Bushy Park stems
from a number of factors.
The 10,000,000,000 gallons of
fresh water flowing daily from
the Santee-Cooper hydro-electric
plant will be diverted into Back
Rivert a short parallel stream, in instead
stead instead of beine allowed td flow
down the Cooper River through
Charleston harbor into the-Atlan
tic Ocean.
An earth-fill dam at the lower
end of the Back River will create
a huee reservoir of soft, fresh wa
ter, and will prevent intrusion by
salt water from the ocean. -Charleston
will then be able to
offer a portside supply of water
to thirsty industry. The steel in industry,
dustry, industry, which requires 75 tons of
water to make a ton of ingot steel
and whose, fabrication requires
another 175 tons, is looking toward
Charleston with increased interest.
So are chemical, petroleum and
other industries. 1
The flat country and the subter subterranean
ranean subterranean presence of a substance
known as "Cooper marl": also
helped make this a low-cost pro
A canal from the Cooper. River
is being dug to divert the water
into the Back River., And Cooper
marl is being used to form we
Ordinary marls are soft, earthy
and easy to excavate. Most of
them disintegrate in water. But
not Cooper marl. It is as soft and
easy to dig as any otner man,
but when expose! to air, it acts
as a natural mortar, hardening
Yale University
Changes Policy
On Nursing Degree
NEW HAVEN, Conn. (UP) -President
A.' Whitney Griswold of
Yale University announced that,
beginning next fall, the university
will concentrate all of its activities
in nursing education on a new pro
gram leading to the Master of
Science m Nursing degree.
Hereafter, candidates for eamis-
sion to the school of nursing must
have completed their basic train training
ing training in nursing as w e 1 1 as in their
collegiate studies. The 31-month
basic nursing program will be con continued
tinued continued for students currently en enrolled
rolled enrolled but will terminate whei

these students receive their Mas-ta

ter of Nursing degrees in June,
1958. Starting next September, the
school will accept only: graduate
students in nursing for the. new
one-year program.
These graduate students- will
take advanced courses in mental
health and public hcalthhursing
and in additional courses being
planned,- particularly in obstetrics
and pediatric.

RESORTS

FOSTER'S COTTAGES. Out mite mite-past
past mite-past Casino. Low rates, Pheno
Bolboa 1861
PHILLIPS Ocoonsido Cottaeee,
Santa Clare, Box 435, Bolbo.
Phone Panama 3.1877, Cristo Cristobal
bal Cristobal 3-1673.
Shrapnel's furnished house on
beach at Santa Clara. Telephone
Thompson, Balboa 1772,
LESSONS
ATTENTION WEST BANK!
Ball dancing classes art avail avail-abye
abye avail-abye to you now. Ann Lartin'l
School of Dance, Cocoli Club Clubhouse
house Clubhouse Studio (upstairs). Monday
evenings 7:30 or phono Balboa
2-4415.
WANTED
Miscellaneous
WANTED:- In good condition,
Babee tends, stroller and play playpen.
pen. playpen. Navy 2518.
At Charleston
and becominif nrartirallv
proof. The presence of this mater
ial, wiu.cn is Deing areagea from
the river bnttnm is cmrincr mil
lions of dollars in construction of
me dam.
t The Bushy Park Authority
headed by Mayor William McG
Morrison of Charleston
ated in 1953 bv the South Carolina
Legislature. The citv of Charleston
approved a $i,ooq,ooq oond guar guarantee
antee guarantee in 1954 and' the authority is
issuing S3.500.000 in lontMerm rev.
enue bonds to finance the project,
wnicn is scheduled for completion
in juiy.
Although Bushv Park is entlre.lv
located in nearby Berkeley Coun-,
ry.me port of Charleston, with its
35-foot shipping channel, will reap
me largest penems,
And even though the project Is
expected to lift the face of the
South Carolina low country, it will
still have a connection with the
antebellum past. Bushy Park orig
inally was uie site and name of a
large plantation.
Manufacturing Firm
Decides To Eddcaf 0
Polenlial Engineers
SAN GABRIEL, Calif.-OJPWA
large manufacturing company has
oorrowed a leaf from the federal
government's book by institutine
an employee program resembling
the GI Bill and on-the-job training
to ease a national critical shortage
01 engineers. ?
The Clarv Corn., manufacturer
of business machines, set up the
plan to recruit notentinl engineers
I from its own ranks. The program
is named, perhaps appropriately,
aiar ior supplementary
lecnmcai jc,ngineenng rrogram
' "Eneineerintr mersnnnol is at i
premium in these technological
times," cnief engineer Robert JS.
Boyden said. "This program was
conceived to give deserving, prom prom-isine
isine prom-isine emnlovees an nrmnrtnnitv to
become more suited for advance
ment. Countless- men with practi practical
cal practical engineering experience are
being held back because of lack of
formal engineering training
. "There are three basic re requirements
quirements requirements which we consider
necessary for a capable engineer engineer-functional
functional engineer-functional knowledge of the art of
business machines an understand.
ing of production, service, tooling
and sales promotion? and acadenv
ro; iraimngt T 7 TTi, ."TTT
."It is the academic training that
STEP will provide."
Clary will provide reasonable
tuition fees and textbook costs at
certain accredited universities,
colleges and junior colleges. The
company will give a course in
business machine design procedure
at its. plant here.; t
"We think of STEP a a helnlne
hand up the ladder of achievement
to serious employees with the abil ability
ity ability to become qualified engineers,"
,Boyden said. "The first Clary em employees
ployees employees to be admitted to the pro program
gram program are William C. Pierce and
Oliver Albright, who came from
the field service department, and
Humberto Gonzales and Na"sh Vigil
from the plant assembly line."
Undergraduate courses will give
essentials o f basic engineering,
and the program's outline will uer-
mit a student who wishes to go
into higher courses to work toward
degree.
While the company is optimistic
about its program, personnel di director
rector director James Reed made it clear
the firm still will recruit engineers
from colleges.
"We think of STEP as another
eomfianremploymenr effort, he
said. "It is not a replacement for
our policy of very necessary col
lege recruitment.

FOR RENT

Apartments
ATTENTION G. I.I Just built
modern furnished apartments, 1,
2 bedroom, hot, cold watatv
Phone Panama 3-4941.
FOR RENT. Modern apartment
at "El Cangrejo": 2 bedrooms,
etc., garage, for more details:
Phone 3-4966 or 3-6737.
FOR RENT: Furnished or un unfurnished
furnished unfurnished ana-bedroom apart apart-f
f apart-f urnished one-bedroom, modern
apartment, garage. 168 Via Bal Bal-isari
isari Bal-isari Porres.
FOR RENT. Apartment, con concrete
crete concrete house, liying-dining room,
bedroom, kitchen, yard, parking
space, $50. Urbanisation "La
Pradera," Sabanat, facing La
Garantia furniture factory. Tel Telephone
ephone Telephone J-2796.
FOR RENT: For three months
starting April 15, completely
furnished v I Vi -room apartment,
not water, linen, etc Phon 2 2-0143
0143 2-0143 or 3-0679.
FOR RENT: Modern two-bedroom
apartment w i t h maid's
room and hot water system. Lo Located
cated Located in bast residential area.
From I to 6 p.m., 3-0601.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, living room dining room,
2 bedrooms, stove, refrigerator.
43rd Street No. 64.
Dapper Hew Senator
Laird Sets Sell
Down As 'liberal'
WASHINGTON. MnreV, 17 nvo
Sen' William P TalrH trf..t,
, UM.iu ,14.1, W11U
looks more lit o mnuu .tar thon
- v. umil
a .?.?,nator- set himself down as
noerar' today.
The Wf Trllni. t x
WnO rttst a Iretr vnt m iv..
uui wiwun nours after being
owuMi mu vesieraay, also said he
iio u pmns ior iiis political fu future
ture future as yet. . ; :
Thn Rpnnfe's nenre. t h.v..
appointed, to fill the seat left
vacant Dy trie death of Sen, fiar-
lev f). TTilrmvav n.ttfin a
platlnum-halred and handsome.
mea on Tuesday, he jlew
here yesterday morning;, -was
sworn in shortly after noon and
barely an hour later cast the deciding-
vote by which the Senate
defeated- an administration .. at attempt,
tempt, attempt, to eliminate a dual -parity
PrT0v Won from the farm blU.
,L5d told newsmen he pace
or his first day In Congress was
SO exhailSf.tnir that V... A..i.
end he had "Just about run out
of eas."
He also was Impressed by his
new COlleftCiiex nrhnm Vj, A
scribed as "kind and gracious."
"c was pieasea at being assigned
. -.u urai uui naiu
ne guess it was only temporary
miu a win ena up in the back
row before long."
Strap Eggs Invade
U. S. Toy Industry
. NEW YORK (UP) Nature
has come up with an assist to the
toy industry thin vear Tr nntri
bution is the shrimp.
ine snnmp, or rather the eggs
Of same, were a highlight of the
annual Tov Fair reeentiv The
eggs are part of the equipment
mat COmes with a miersennA eat
They can be kept indefinitely and
hatched at. will for the budding
scientists to observe.
, The A. C. Gilbert Company was
msnired to arid shrimn in its Inn a
line of practical and educational
items ior cmidren Dy heavy rams
in the west a few months ago. A
lake hftd was rnvered with water
for the first time in 25 years. A
lew nours later thousands of tiny
shrimp .. were observed in the
water,
Artemia Is the name of this
brine shrimp, notable for the great
length of egg hibernation, The eggs
withstand extremes of tempera temperature
ture temperature and climate. They hatch when
in contact with water. The toy firm
discovered there was a huge sup supply
ply supply of such eggs in desert areas of
the Southwest had no trouble get getting
ting getting them for the microscope sets.
The Artemia has a brief life
span. An egg hatches in two hours
and the tinv shrimn matures in a
day, outliving three husks in 30
days. It provides the answer to a
Gilbert dream of years to be able
to give its youthful microscope stu students
dents students the means of watching a
living organism's life cycle.
P.S. Mother: These shrimp are
not for table-use.. .,
More And More
. Meat
; ('; '".-:
rmrAGO UPV-i The Ameri
can appetite for meat appears al
most limitless, according to me
American Meat Institute.
During the last quarter of 19S5
the populace devoured meat at the
annnat rate-oM7, powida apiece.
This was eight pounds higher
than during the same period a
year earlier.

FOR RENT

llousea
FOR RENT: Three-bedroom
house, garage, maid's room, ttova
nd refrigerator. Us Cumbres.
Call Balboa 3179.
FOR RENT.- I. Golf Heights,
large unfurnished house with
bedrooms, office, living room,
dining room, kitchen, 3 bath bathrooms,
rooms, bathrooms, glass enclosed patio, bar
maid's quarters, double faraga,
orchid gardens. Call Mendes fr
Zubieta, Phona 3-3337.
FOR RENTrChalet unfurnish unfurnished:
ed: unfurnished: 2 bedrooms, office, servant's
worn, and all modern facilities.
Near La Salle College, El Cn Cn-reio.
reio. Cn-reio. Call 3-1382 between 5
p.m. and 7 p.m.
FOR RENT: 2-bedroom chalet.
Living dining room, bathroom,'
kitchen, maid's room. Las Cum Cum-bres,
bres, Cum-bres, Boyaca Street No. 2107
Physician's Hands
Affected By X-Ray
TULSA nifla CTTDV A
i. j ;'.. l Hall Ul
hands which meant the difference
between life and death for many
during the past 50 years are tern-
nnracilu iJu
fVOAUJ 1U1C.
Thev belnntr in Tir Pio. t a
Nelson, 71-year-old general practi practitioner,
tioner, practitioner, who finally closed his office
to take treatments far his han.
parts of which have become
gnanea and cancerous from pro-
ioseu exposure to A-rays.
Dr. Nelson aairt ha
first X-ray machine from Sears'
Roebuck, "and I had to have a
boy help crank it." He has used
A-ray therapy for 20 yesrs.
SIDE GLANCES

T se.u.a. e 00. ,. ..... .....

"Don't disturb your dad! He's figuring the taxes he
' aaved on the $3,000,000 he'd have won answering TV
quiz question-!

L U X

TODAY

0.75
0.40
In TECHNICOLOR and,
CINEMASCOPE!
3:00 4:02 6:25 8:5!Kp.m.
;HAPFiKT
aflsiiCrYf
mm
.... Te
' 1: "IIS"'
1 1 rt inwr
TECllKJCOLOll
CaNrjaVSCCrS
acotwuew ficruM '
nit.. an atvw.ioMC na crawie

FOR RENT
miscellaneous

FOR RENT Space appropriate
for officoN beauty parlor, com commercial
mercial commercial business, ate in new
eonereta building named "Mon "Monterrey"
terrey" "Monterrey" en Ave. Argentina, "El
Cangrejo" district. David F. da
Castro, Avo "B" No. 24. Phona
? 6 16
WANTED
Houses
WANTED: Vacation quarters,
6-8 weeks, April 0n. Army
couple. Call Balboa 1405.
Help Wanted
WANTED.- Responsible woman
for cooking and cleaning. Must
havo character reference. Call
Panama 3-6301.
New Horseshoeing
Course Offers
Good Opportunity
Umversity is graduating one man
c mester from its horseshoeing
The 16-week extension course in
CorneUs .veterinary college, was
dropped in the 1920's when the
norse age seemed over. But it was
resumed two years ago, v
With an increase of saddle and
race horses and the passing of the
village blacksmith, farriers are
more in demand than college grad graduates,
uates, graduates, and a skilled man can ears
as much as $1,000 a month.
ByCalbraith
CENTRAL
0.75,
0.40
In CINEMASCOPE!
12:55, 2:38. 4:45, :25, 9:00 pm
thc ixcitinq rtuc un stoiy of
audie r.unniY
AMERIM'S HOST PECOrUTn HEX0I
f I it
m: 1i
5
i
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i
u
I'i.r hi
I 'i V
t (;'is.j.-
.1
- MARSHALLTHOMPCOri I



the S'.dai A-.!r:r.irA
face j:ni
1
I
. f k
iiU
4
t s
l! 1
C A 7 0 L0 I
X
rouble in Spanish
I IV 0 LI
33c. 20c.
A Great Double!
MONSTER from THE
OCEAN' FLOOR
- plus;
GROVE
CEfJTilAL Theirs
73c. .49c.
In Cinemascope and Technicolor!
Audie MURPHY, in
TO HELL AND BACK
The exciting true-life story of
America's most decorated hero!
Shows: 12:55, 2:38, 4:45, 8:52, f :M
LUX Til EATRE
i.jVIJ lustre
10c , L I . 30c.
BURT LANCASTER
and DIANA FOSTER
- in : :,. '-,.
THE KENTUCKIAN
In Technicolor and CinemaScopef
CECILIA TUZATilE
9e. : ., ,- 30c.
John WAYNE Lana TURNER, in
THE SEA CHASE
In Cinemascope and Technicolor!
Edward G. ROBINSON, in
I LLEGA L
k I O
VICTORIA I
35c
20c.
49C.
In Technicolor and Cinemascope!
and for the first time
in Superscope!
EL TESORO PE LA
ISLADE FINOS
- Plus:
LA MESERA DEL
CAFE dfl PUERTO
Double in
CINEMASCOPE!
Anne Baxter. In
BEDEVILLED
- Also:
Leslie Caron. In
GLASS SLIPER
nvo
'GOOD -PICTURES!
1
WEEKEND JtEXXASE!
That Joyous New Musical Hit!..,,
Janet LEIGH Jack LEMMON
and Betty GARRETT, in
MY SISTER EILEEN
Shews: J:W, 4: W, 1:25, 1:5 y.m.
...
5
I
i
"7

SI "?' ,T. ?1KCH !?. V3

M

in P-

J U

Can Ingrid Make A Hollywood Comeback Now?

if

r

s

J

By ERSKINE JOHNSON.
HOLLYWOOD (NEA) Ingrid Bergman will ap appear
pear appear this summer is her first Hollywood movie since "The
Bergman Scandal" raged across the world's front pages
in 1949-50. '
Will it be a grand comeback for the one-time first
lady of the screen, or a flop?
Is the .famous star of the cool, fresh beauty and
purity of expression still poison at the box office or are

U. S. moviegoers who once threatened to boycott her films'
ready to forgive and forget?

Roberto

A40Vf$ JY IA0O
by Erskiat JeHnsoir

r

- i

INGRID BERGMAN tries out a gown for a movie she made In
Paris last fall the first film not directed by Roberto Rossellini
since she married him. Her next non-Rossellini film will be
made in Paris, too, but by a Ilollywood producer.

Will there be a repetition of
what happened last year when she
returned to her native Sweden for
the first time in 18 yearse She ap appeared
peared appeared in the opera "Joan of Arc"
and the critics blasted her per performance.
formance. performance. In a 'flare' ef UmparanW un

like the Inerid Ilollywood once

HOLLWYOOD (NEA)'-'' On

stage, Offstage and Upstage:
Moviegoers didn't rush to see "The
Girl Rush" but Rosalind Russell
didn't rush to the wailing wall over
the flop of her first filmusical.

"It was just one of. those things,"
she's saying. "Some films are

good and others turn out bad.
There isn't anything you can do
about it." :
Clicking again in "Picnic", star-1
ring in her. first telefilm, "The

Night Goes On," and headed for

Broadway in "Auntie Mame, La
Russell's also getting credit as a
screen writer.
Several years ago she collabor collaborated
ated collaborated on "The Gentle Web," just

filmed at U-I with Esther Wil Williams.
liams. Williams. 5he used the pen name ol

C. A. McKmght and shared in the
sale of the story, with options, for
$20,000. After being on the shelf
for three years, the yarn landed
at U-I. The studio asked Rox if
she'd release her rights for an

other 55,000

knew, she even turned

audience from the stage,
"The Swedes hesrudze

who attempts to rise above the

crowd.
The 20th Century -Fox movie
slated to star Ingrid in Paris this
summer is the Broadway hit,
"Anastasia." and for the second

time in six years she will not be! U.S. threatened

J pictures.

directed by her husband,

Rossellini.
At the time Darryl Zanuck
signed her for the film, some im

portant Fox executives arc said
to have opposed the idea. They
still remembered her soiled repu reputation.

oui .anucx insisiea: i aon c vt:-u v,-.. i

believe the pubic is qmw PmH i une "'

musical version of the old Clark
Gable-Claudette Colbert hit, is get getting
ting getting a new title. Movie salesmen
convinced the studio that remakes
with original titles are tough to
sell.
Writers are working on "The Ab Abbott
bott Abbott and CosteUo Story." Bud and
Lou are planning the film for their
own company ... Tony Curtis'
crew haircut for his role in "Trap

eze" is the talk of those who've'
seen the film. Puts him in the
rugged character league. But he
balked like a mule when it was
first suggested . Adult western
influence in Phoenix, Ariz.: A big j
gasoline station there gives away

cows instead of the usual TV sets
or dinnerware. The cows are kept
in a corral right next to the
pumps.
If he never gets another award,
Ernest (Marty) Borgnine says he's
happy. Four years ago he was

earning 12,500 a yearOther day

Htr answar was: "It's a dal,he wrote a five figure income tax

I'd swim tha Atlantic for $5,000."
Now she's writing another screen
story. But she's laughing:
"You know something 1 can't
even spell."

IT HAPPENED: H Happened

on the with the private life

saying: tress."

anyone

of an ac-

! ....
I stardom in "Anastasia" by a pow

erful Hollywood studio. The play

check for Uncle Sam

"It was the thrill of my life,"
he told me, "1 didn't think I'd ever
earn big money,"
But is there anything lefte
"You bat," he flrinnad, "my
wlfa's a good managar."
Seeing pop mobbed by auto autograph
graph autograph fans recently was a bewild bewildering
ering bewildering experience for Borgnine's
3'a-year-old Nancy. She asked her

mother: "Why do people want oaa-

r

4f

t

BEFORE AND AFTER STROMBOLI: A year be fore she went to Italy, Ingrid walked hand-in-hand
with her first husband. Dr, Peter Lindstrom (left photo) during Tisit to Sweden. A year
later (right) she was embroiled with Roberto Rossellini in a movie and in the "Stromboll
affair." :"' '-'-'

TV. Is Influencing U.S.
Development Of Opera

NEW RECORDS

But there was plenty of public i was a hit. The film will be di

. I L 1L. : IT. i J L TTtl.. J'- AxnfnlA

Srr-1 ...... p"!fi". "rt l''t. Si w.r.. V' n tidy's phonoeraphe"

ingrtu sctginsQ six yean isu. laz, juhvsk. uigiru s tu mh ui uc, Tui uni i vumnn i(n
SLntThof off!Ceew0mheni!l,LBrynner "Th6King ""l Tntre" no pfofecSve seat
cTurrfdmovK1"! : "h yv

to boycott h en There will be. a full seal puto-j'" r"t

"The Bergman scandal.", 1 niturn to the screen in an expensive
fact, ended her brilliant Hollywood Hollywood film. Millions of dol

suorrisG at yovr service
CENTER THEATRES TODAY

Diablo Hts. 2:30, 1:15, 1:10

Jn RUSSELL
"GENTLEMEN MARRY
BRUNETTES";
CliifmaScopt Color!
Mond.y "NAKED STKECT

GAMBOA 1:f)0

"LOVE IS A MANT MANT-SPLENDORED
SPLENDORED MANT-SPLENDORED THING"
Tww. f.mtlfwiwi Vnrrj Rmnrllrf'

Margarita 2:00, 5:30, 8:2.'
John WAYNI
'HIGH and the MIGnTT'
CinemaSeop Color
.
Mon. "BOY from OKLAHOMA'

GATUN 2:3 I'M
"NIGHT of the HUNTER"

friiM. "BOY (rom OKLAHOM.

" P"11 I i i ''

Cristobal 2:30, 6:15, 8:15
Alr-Contfltln
Jack WEBB
"PETE KELLT'S BLUES
CmemScop Color
Aho Showini MONDAY!

i A A A Air-Conditioned
OrlOvrl :30 3:55 6:20 8:45

r
I

.1 o. v

W2

career.

Six years ago Ingrid left Holly-

wootu home, daughter and Hus Husband
band Husband to become the Miother of, a
baby in Rome. :
The stories before and after
were page one headlines all over,
the world.
The baby's father was not her
husband.
A week after the baby's birth,

the Mexican divorce she had been!

seeking -so frantically from her

shocked husband, Dr. Peter Lind Lindstrom,
strom, Lindstrom, became official.

Tiree months later the film star
and her' Italian lover, Director
Roberto Rossellini, were married

by proxy in Mexico.

The boycott threat against ln ln-gnd's
gnd's ln-gnd's pictures, howerver, wasn't
necessary. "Open City" and "Pai "Pai-san,"
san," "Pai-san," the Italian movies Rossellini
made when he was Anna Mag Mag-nani's
nani's Mag-nani's boy friend, were box office

champions. ...
But "Stromboli" and other Ital Italian
ian Italian films he made as Ingrid's hus husband
band husband and director were such ar-

f hide -floDs that no one even

The following bothered .'o boycott them. Only

held.

historians may decide someday i to the theory that opera should em-u.o nth ni.n ,ith r.wi ri

(Note to Editors

long-playing records pertaining tol a few people saw the films in big

me ineaire anu me aineu aris(City theaters wicn leature I or
have just been released or will be! eign movies.

released snortiy.i what a they had been hit mov

that the medium of television has (body an interesting plot made un

derstandable by clear diction and
fine acting, set in a scenic frame

on a par with contemporary thea theatrical
trical theatrical style; the establishment in
Moscow by Stanislavsky of an ope opera
ra opera workshm on a fusion of the prin-

, iciples of the Opera-Comique and
f The large opera house, as repre-,his independent Stanislavsky Ope Ope-sented
sented Ope-sented by the Metropolitan in New ra Tneatre; and the development

operatic presentation by its size,

decisively influenced the whole
course of America's opera develop development.
ment. development. This is the opinion of Peter
Herman Adler, music and artistic
direcotr of NBC's "Opera' Theatre."

l Mr. Adler asserts

Large Requirements

Haven, Ricardo Montalban and or original
iginal original Broadway cast:. "Luisa Fer Fernanda"
nanda" Fernanda" with Morales, Aiscnsi, Ar Ar-genta
genta Ar-genta (London International);
Maruza" qirh Rosado, Lorengar,
Argenta (London International);
"El Punao de Rosas" with Iriarte,
Lorengar, Arfenta (London Inter International).

Operas: Gounod, "Mireille" with

ies?

Would U.S. moviegoers have
flocked to see Ingrid despite "The
Eergman Scandal"? After -ix
years, the answer to that question

now will be answered with her from Dr. Lindstrom,

larS will be poured into the

advertising campaign. There are

plans for a U.S. personal appear appearance
ance appearance tour for Ingrid r-, her first
trip, to America since becoming

the mother of Rossellini s son,
Renato, and later twin daughters,
Isabella and Ingrid,
Hollywood has taken the sting
out of scandal before.
,,-A big studio helped Errol Flytn
survive a series- of girl charge
trials. Many a movie queen like
Rita Hayworth has leaped from
one husband to another. Even the
recent Hollywood exposes in the
scandal maganizes haven't hurt
certain stars.
Whether Ingrid Bergman can
win back her fans is a question.;
For several years after the scan

dal hendlines. magazine writers

and newsmen ; wrote glowing re

ports of the Rosseinnis idyllic
marital life in their Roman villa.

But lately there's talk in Rome

that Ingrid and Rossellini are
rifting, that she "has taken to
Boinff out frequently without

him." Rossellini. self-styled gen

ius and egotist "when I make
love, ah; how I make love!" no

longer makes films in Italy.

In the United States, Dr. Peter
Lindstrom has remarried. His
daughter by Ingrid, now 17, has
legally changed her Swedish name

of Pia to Jenny Ann ana reponea reponea-lv'will
lv'will reponea-lv'will soend the summer in Paris

with Ingrid a -birthday present

Downer Rudd Weatherwax:

"I don't worry about anything. Af After
ter After all, Lassie bought the car."

"Tha Black Shp," n upcom upcoming
ing upcoming horror flicker, faturt only
movia villains BasH Rattiboha,
Akim Tamiroff, Lon Chanty," John
Carradine and Bela Lugosi. Bt Bt-tween
tween Bt-tween 'em,' they committed 341
celluloid murders. Not to mention

all their scene-stealing grand lar larceny.
ceny. larceny. Tho Witnat: Billy Cray says ha
witchtd a Chirlit Chan movit on
TV the other night. Charlia baearha
so confustd ha arrested Dave Car-raway.

1CelraKrTd War' wh'e'n Vi"'da. Gedda Gayrw, D en,
after th'! first World War when Wolf-Ferrari "Secreti of
first-class stage directors were e?5? Tth nZ LmZ TLA

"It needs a large orchestra, a
large chorus' and. above all, large
voices,", he points out. "Large

voices are more oilen man not

Suzanne'

ca).

cords and on film,''' he says, "I

WFFKfND RELEASE!
0.60 0.30

TODAY

DRIVE-IN

Dut in charge of the productions

Mr. Adler belives that this his historical
torical historical thread has been picked up
rul nrlantffi bv the televised "ODe-

ra Theatre."- feel that after the tremendous de-
. "I have no doubt that an audi- velopment of symphonic orgamza..
UiU k. ..aaim1 aii Dh'ln tlnna nil AVAI fVlA TTflifeH .CtfiTA.

planted in ample noaies, wnic n; TV of)er8 w rMdv to see andiopera development of a v similar

mate lai smgcis ana cxafgerai-' t a in the nesh. on re- size will follow.' .
ed gestures synonymous w-i t h ou'w 1 .
grand opera." , ' 1 (

vim ar v tp pvixinn niriaips us

style of operatic production. The i
small screen and small speaker i
are obviously not suited to a bigi
opera finale with chorus, ballet, i
dozens of soloists and the physical
impact of a fortissimo. i
. Opera "War"
' '" 'J,:.. :' t ......
.-"Believe that the medium of te television
levision television again has brought" the,
'war between grand opera and in

timate opera, into focus," Mr. Ad

ler says. He cites a incidents m i
that "war," the founding of the

Bandmasters Song

Really Goes Round
MOBILE. Ala. (UP) Tony
Gondolfi, circuit-riding hisjh school
bandmaster here, probably chalks I
up more mileage in a week than
any "drummer" in these parts
ever did. .i
Gondolfi leads two bands, one
here and the other 30 miles away
at Bayou La Batre.
He figures he commutes 8,000
miles a year just to be with his
, ,.pupils.Tbatnicans lhrce round-

Trom Adventuring Giants Like Him'
America Drew Its Greatness!

u

1V

.
f!, X

CinhmaQcoi

Technicolor

Icolor

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Not in the Script: Arthur O'Con O'Con-mell
mell O'Con-mell about his relations with Mari Marilyn
lyn Marilyn Monroe in "Bus Stop":
"They're fatherly the worst
kind."

'!
Hi..
vr
)

-.J-r

If

Warner BROS.MtstNt it ihWarnerColor

Z4

0 AVID FARRAR LYLE BETTGER-TAB HUNTER f M
- I 1 in l nn 1 0T fk,
s4U W(tfll Wt biUUCxt .tfM.iiH UIKt AtHri ktllUi ..i Ikin Tuitf I AiMhei Mtt X . .- f

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mi m u m mot Sum n aw j ( mm w ions twist

r i DIRECTED BY JOHN FARROW

lalWOfwi
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" P-11-1 11 "' xmntm i i
f ARAISO 1:15 T:55 ll.A BOCA T:M
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lgjf.niii'...n"-
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, f ; :' 7" O
f
7
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TV rsrr
Jul.
( j
!
Empire Honey, Blakcmerc,
Persiflage Top Contenders
In Seven Furlong Feature
Mutiiel Dividends
Juan Franco
it-
' f'Jt. l
mm. j f J .5
4
r rni:-,,l; f4-
C IlillUtl j ?TAD00A
t-1
it i
. FIRST RACE
1 Golden Wonder $15.20, $5". $3
2 Amin Didt $3. $2.20.
3 Joe's nailing $2.43.
I
1 i

The Stud Miura's diminutive Mossadeq this aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon will attempt to atone for his disappointing
performance in the $7500 added six and one-half fur furlong
long furlong Francisco Arias Paredes Classic this afternoon
when he will go off the probable mutuels favorite in
the featured $1000 seven-furlong sprint f of Glasses
A and B imported thoroughbreds at the Juan Fran

co oval.
Juan Franco's narrow racing
.trin nd sharo turns were
blamed by most "experts for the
interference ana uck m -ing
room several horses, including
Mossadeq, met in last Sunday s big
race.
The slightly longer distance and
much smaller field-seven hjrt hjrt-s
s hjrt-s as compared te ten in last
week's, classic should also en enhance
hance enhance the chances of the tuii H.
Farrogia trained star. King F lo lorn,
rn, lorn, as vsual, will 9ld four-ytar-old
chestnut son of Flexton Flexton-Dtmiani
Dtmiani Flexton-Dtmiani ;,;.f .v.;';'--.:-':;'..;
1 1 A B tr A A A ft B
Honey, only a half length behind
tho finish after fort
ius luiui" --
ing the pace with Embassy, could
. s I hio jtioarmmniinfr
ISO unpruve vu """ff"
finish. Empire Honey will have
favorite rider Guillermo Sanchez in
the saddle as the major pari 01 n
122 pound unposi.
Lightweighted Persiflage and
Blakemere are considered definite
threats in this race. Persiflage is
the winner of two of his last three
tarts besides being a consistent
winner ever since his arrival here
Old louh Form On;
He Stiffens Maiman
WASHINGTON, D.C., March 17
-He's 41 years old and a portly
tic ihminria hilt .Toa LOUlS Still
has that old knack, of sending
the crowd home early.
' The former heavyweight
th world 'dsmon-
atrifaH that last, tiicht. when he
nnHsiirt : nf f : ann.nounrt wrestler
Cowboy Rocky lee in jl minutes
. 1. i. ...... V vi.w LfWrBM
wrestler match. A whistling right
hand sent Lee through the ropes
and he was unable to clamber
back into' trie ring before tne
reierea iinisned nis couni,
Although lie was greeted with
an ovation by the 8,000 fans,
Louis said he had not yet made
decision on whether he would
accept a $I50,000-a-year guaran guarantee
tee guarantee to wrestle for Philadelphia
promoter Ray Fabianl.
"He wants me id tontlnue,"
Louis said after the match. "But
I really don't know. I'll let him
know sometime next week."
Todaf Fnconfo 35 .20
Double in Cinemascope J
Blchard Wldmark, in
"COBWEB"
Gene Kelly c. Charisse, lri
"HIT THE DECK"
Todov-IDEAL .25 .15
Maureen O'Hara, in
"LADY GODIVA"
Donald O'Connor, in
"FRANCIS IN THE NAVY"

UNITED FRUIT COMPANY
Crcal White Fleet
New Orfem. Service 'J
s.s. "tivives" ;.;v.vr.;r..v.;.....;.March w
- S.S. "MARNA ....March ?0
S.S. "CIBAO" .....April 15
S.S. "SIXAOLA" April 1
S.S. "TIVIVES" . ...... . . ... .... .... ... . . April 8
S.S. "CIBAO" March 26
Also Handling Refrigerated and Chilled Cargo
New York Service
1 Cristobal
5-2- !!5rSSPK. ......... ..March 19
. "CANDIDA" March 22
, S.S. "COMAYAGUA" March 26
S.S. "SAN JOSE" ....... ... Anril 2
S.S :CHOLJJTFvCA
S.S. "PAR1SM1NA" .April 9
Weekly sailings of twelve passenger ships to New
Ycrk, New Orleans, Los Angeles, San Francisco
and Seattle.

Special round trip fares from Cristobal to New York,
San Francisco and Seattle.
To New, York and Return ........ 240.00
. To San Francisco and SeattU . $365.00
- T. . ii i ..jl
TELEPHONES:
CRJTC3AL-212 PANAMA-?.?904--

from Peru late In 1955. Hector Ruiz

will guide Mrs. Viola Bedhead s
star under 105 pounds.
Blakomero porformtd credit creditably
ably creditably in last Sunday's classic U
tar gotting off behind the othtrt.
Ho was going wall at the finish
and could take it all this time.
Ho will carry 104 pounds, includ including
ing including Chilean jockey Fernando Al Alva
va Alva rax. .-Kariir
Kariir .-Kariir 'Persian Cnuntess and Pan
na FWn'n rmind out the field. Kadir
gets in with 107 and will be fidden
by apprentice scgunaa carvajai.
Persian countess wui tote iw pius
her favorite jockey Jorge flumps.
Panna Plvnn in rptlirninff from
well-deserved rest, tie carries no
and will be guided by Fortunate
Hidalgo Jr.
The secondary ..attraction -is an another
other another seven furlong dash in which
inn el a si nrnsnprt KinC should have
an easy time against a field of
Class E imports.
Dominguin Barred
From Fighting
In Llexico City
MEXICO CITY, March 17
fiTPit.uts Mieuel Domlneum,
world's top matador, has been
barred indefinitely from fighting
hnr a a. result of a scandal
over last Sunday's bullfight.
The Bureau or fuduc specta-
in ormoimrtni th move
hinmpd nominffuln as the "insti
gator" of the scandal.
Tne' controversy was luuvucu
nff hv t.h noor showinir of the
bulls too tame and small Sun Sunday.
day. Sunday. When the. public protested,'
Dominguin ana Mexican ouu-
tignter Aitonso Kamirez, Known
as "Catesero onerea m asm
pvtm hulls, hut Juan Pellicet
who presided as Judge of the
Dumignt reiusea io permit h.
Dominguin and calesero
charted that Pellicer's action
I had "defrauded'" the public from
getting their money's worth. Ca Calesero
lesero Calesero was suspended on Mon Monday.
day. Monday.
Dominguin, a handsome Span Spaniard
iard Spaniard noted for his romantic inr
terests including such beauties
as Hollywood star Ava Gardner,
said he. would appeal the sus suspension
pension suspension to the Ministry of. Inte Interior,
rior, Interior, if not permitted to- fight
again In Mexico City; he would
fight In the Mexican Provinces,
he said, -
Juan Franco Tips
By LUIS ROMER
1 Cartillero
2 Maruja
3 Sixaola
Rada
Gaucha
Malafuefla (e)
4 Guarare
Golden Pick
5 San Cristobal Fundador
6 Lanero Youne Prince
7 Ornamental Star Te Gano
S Chepan'ta Bagdad
9 Persiflage Mossadeq
10 Klnt; Andes
11 Lyrical (e) Dixie

i r

"TELEPHONE" v- Mexican matador "El Charro" Eliseo Gomej
gives a demonstration of bravado as he performs the feat call called
ed called "the telephone" during last Sunday's bullfights at La Maca Maca-rena
rena Maca-rena bullring.- El Charro is scheduled to compete another
Mexican and two Spanish matadors for a golden ear this after afternoon
noon afternoon in a benefit bullfight for the relief of the children of the
patients of Palo Seco.

Juan Franco
f J. Horso
Jockey Wgu

lit Race "Special" Imp. iVi F91 Pur$ $500.00
FIRST RACE OF THE DOUBLE

1 G. Buzzer
A. Reyes R. 102x
O. de Leon' 100x
A. Creididio lOOx
H. Ruiz 100
C. Ruiz 110
J. Phillips 115
S. Carvajal 104x
2 Le Sabre
3- M. Halliean
4 In(ica
5 Venganza
6 Cartillero
7Ratfa

2nd Ract "I" Imported 7 Fji.Puna $375.00 Pool Cloit 1:15
SECOND RACE OF THE DOUBLE

1 Gaucha
2 Vlajero
R. Gamero 104
S. Carvajal 103x
A. Jordan 112x-
V. Castillo 116
A. Vasquez 113
A. Gonzalez 107x 107x-A.
A. 107x-A. Beyes R. 102x 102x-A
A 102x-A Valdivia 110
. H. Reyes 107
3 Lord Basur
4 Quilacoya
5 Maruja
6 Batatazo
7 Tom Collins
8 Camcs
9 Alabarda

3rd Rc "H" Narivct 6V1 Fs.Pur $275.00

ONE
.... .;
1 Little Blue V. Castillo 120
2 Ooldm'Furi 'A. Creididio 97x
3 LDoiv Popo A. Valdivia'114
4 Sixaola O. Sanchez 110
5 (Magdalena V, Brown. 110.
6 (D. Barbara' Ortega HQ

4th Ract 'H" Nativoi 4Vi FitPri. $275.00

- QUINIEU v
'r -'v, -v.
1 Consentlda A. Reyes Ri 102x Distance to liking
2 Ebony,, V O. de Leon 103x Not off recent. races
3 Golden PicVv, V. Brown. 114 ,-rUsually close up
4 Souvenir H. Ruiz 110 -rDangerous this time
5 Guarar J. Phillips 115 Should win again
6 Papa Rorra A. Creididio 98x Could make it now
7 Takeaway f 'G. Prescott 110 Returns from layoff

' v"-7'

5th Ract ''Non-Wrnntri'V-4,2,lgi.Punt-$25d.00 Pool Cloii 2:55
1 Cachita A. Reyes R. 102X Nothing to indicate 10-1
2 S. Cristobal A. Valdivia 115 -Rider only handicap y EVEN
3 Heroe O. de Leon 109x Rates good chance 2-1
4 Fundador B.Agulrre 110 Vastly improved ... .EVEN

6h Ract "H-1M Imported 1 Milt
FIRST RACE OF
1 Coral
2 Y. Prince
3 Dixiprlncess
4 Lanero
5 Ocean Star
6 B. Blade II
TV Hidalgo 113
G. Sanchez 113
J. Gongora 110
B. Aguirre 115
. J. Phillips 112
A. Ubidia 108.

7th Ract "f" Imported 6V2 Fgi.Purst $500.00 Pool Cloici
. SECOND RACE OF THE DOUBLE 1

1 Orn. Star
2 Fenlx
3 Escorial
4 Jaquimazo
5 Rlqul
6 Fellac
7 Poilvnw ;
B. Aguirre 115
S. Carvajal 107x
C. Ruiz 113
. F. Hidalgo 108
F. Alvarez 110
M. Guerrero 105
B. Baeza 112x
. MM. .J VII
8 Moon Beam
9 Te Gano
R. Gamero 106
V. Ortega 115-

8th Ract 6' Nativti 7 Fjj.Purit $450.00 Pool Clotts 4
. QUINIELA

1 Muneco
2 Chepanlta
3 Coll. Girl
4 Volador
5 Regla
6 Bagdad
7 Avispa .....
8 Wlnsaba

V. Castillo 113 Not against these
H. Reyes 112 Seems best bet here :
S. Carvajal 109x Early speed only -J.
Phillips 108 Would pay sice odds
V. Ortega 112 Nothing in months
B. Baeza 107x Has strong finish
L. Giraldo 118 Serious effort now
A. Gonzalez 100X Looks good in, trials

9th Raat "A-B" ImporHd 7 Fgi.Piirit $1000.00 Pool Ctoiti 5:15
ONE TWO V

1 Kadlr 8. Carvajal 107x
2 Persiflage H. Ruiz 105
3 Blakemere F. Alvarez 106
4 Emp. Honey G. Sanchez 122
5 Pappa Flynn F. Hidalgo 113
6 P. Countess J. Phillips 106
J Mossadeq K. Flores 126

10th Ract "I" Imported , 7 Fgi.Punt $550.00 Pool Clout 5:40

1 Lexden
2 Andes
3 Elko
4 Iguazu
5 Lion's Claw
6 King
7 Onda Real
O. de Leon 105x 105x-G.
G. 105x-G. Sanchez 110
B.
Aguirre 110 -C.
Ruiz 115 -Hidalgo
115
F.
a:
j.
Vasquez 115
Adames 103x

11th Race "H-2" ltnp6 i SptcialPurat $400.00 Pool Clotti,
1 Panlcus B. Aguirre 112 Could score this- time
2 Dixie F. Alvarez 105 Seeks repeat victory
9 PQn?01.ff k TtTfno TO 1IOv In tlnnA .nnnnli

4 KarMingUHa WU4Sonaale.l07x

5 (Lyrical A. Ubidia 105
6 (Lucky Test C. Ruiz 120

1

Graded Entries
COMMENT
ODDS
fool Cloits 12:45
Lemon thus far
Distance could help
Showing improvement
Nothing to recommend
Improving slowly
Should beat these
Dangerous contender
5-1
8-1
2- 1
30-1
10-1
3- 2
2-1
-Knocking at door
-Nothing recently
-Returns from layoff
-Dangerous this time
-Shouldn't miss here
-Depends on .start
-Nothing in months
-National Guard could
-Early speed only
2- 1
15-1
10-1
3- 1
EVEN
.5-1
25-1
30-1
8-1
use
Pool Cloici 1:45
TWO t r
.'... r
In wide'open race
Anytlnn)( rates hore
Depends on nosublced
'Has strongest finish
Could score here
Two horses, for money
"3-1
5-1
4-1
'2-1
2-1
2-1
fool Clout 2:20
31
.10-1
3-1
4- 1
3-2
2-1
5- 1
Punt $400.00 Pool Closes 3:35
THE DOUBLE
Tough competition"-
Distance to liking
Has-strongest finish
Form indicates
Could surprise
Returns from layoff
- 3-1
3- 2
4- 1
"EVEN
8-1
, '30-1
4:05
Last was revealing
Early speed only
Returns in good shape
Must improve more
--Not off recent starts
Could be close up '"
Has good finish
1-2
10-1
3-1
5-1
,15-1
8-1
5-1
10-1
2-1
Must go lower 1
Could be runnerup
40
-10-1
3-2
8-1
10-1
15-1
5-1
EVEN
3-1
Light weight may help
Gets stiffest test
Hard to beat here
Always dangerous
Returns from layoff
Could pay off here
Still No. 1 horse
8-1
3-1
,3-1
2- 1
10-1
15-1
3- 2
-Nothing to indicate
-Jockey may help
-Best early speed
-Could make it now
-Powerful finish last
-Exalted ruler
-Must go back down
' 25-1
2-1
'5-1
3-1
2-1
EVEN
20-1
- .IiMl. question -mark.

Fastest at getaway
Seems sure thing

SECOND RACE', V
Opulento (excluded from bet
t:ng.
1 Matruh $18.40, $7.40; S9 43
2 Dona Beatrix $3, $4.2J.
3 Alo Alo $50 -FIRST
DOLLE $115 40.

" THIRD RACE.
1 Valaria $5.60. $3.60. $2.80.
2 Don Grau $5.40. $2.80.
3 Nacho $3. .
ONE-TWO: $28.80
' FOURTH RACE
1- Redondita $3.20, $2.20---
2 Cara de Sapo $2.0.
quiniela; $4.. r.
- FIFTH RACE :
1 El Pasha $17.80.. $10,60. t
2 Uyuyuy $6.60.
SIXTH RACE
1- Trirreme $2.60. $2.20. $2.20.
2- Hurling Park $2.20, $2.20.
3- Arpeglo $2.20.
f SEVENTH flACE
1- Topocalma $29.20, $4, $2.40.
2- Reynold $2.60 $2.20.
3- Llfeboat $2.80 ;
SECOND DOUBLE: $78.60.
EIGHTH RACE
1 Master Melody $3.80, $2.60.
2 Vedette $6, $6.80. A ($2.40
3 Nesscllffe $3.80.
QUINIELA: $17.20.
NINTH RACE
-Double Four $2.20, $2.80, $2.60
2-Empire Magic $10.20, $3.80.
3 Pugilist $2.80.
ONE.TWO: $13.80.
TENTH RACE
1-Rosier $4.20. 20.
2 Salero $3.20.
RAMON MONZANT'S notice
that he was takine a Giant leave
of absence for personal considera
tions was no bluff even it he am
reconsider the Venezuelan is a
very religious, conscientious young
man, who devotes a good part of
his day to player..., -1
Second base Dodger aspirant
Charley Neal is a better infielder'
and hitter right how than incum incumbent
bent incumbent Don Zimmer, insists former
Brooklyn chattel Pete Wojey-...
, t... .... it .. .. ;
Down Florida way.. Stan Musial
puts the popular interpretation on
the deal that landed Kanay jacit-
son with the Dodgers..- "Just
when we got Brooklyn hurting a
little at third base, the Cubs fix
em no." ... Bucky Harris says
th eCardinals got the man to jack
up their sagging pitching in Ben
Mowers, a Ked Sox ana nger
castoff
The parting was outwardly
friendly, between the New York
Knicks and Joe Lapchink... and
the old Celtic rebounded to St.
John's ... but privately he's still
bitter at the shuffle he cot....
Ralph" Branca, the ( erstwhile
nitrher. huddled with Leo Du-
rocher in Hollywood for. half an
hour and came out of conference
with this bit: Tm certain Leo
will never return to baseball
this vear." ... Branca, now a pu
blicity man drumming up the Ken Kentucky
tucky Kentucky Club Derby Dan contest
(the one where you win a horsey,
has travelled 40.000 miles in a
cuople of months. ... (
Give him two years, says our
North Carolina agent, and Jim
latum will have completly over overhauled
hauled overhauled the Tar Heel athletic; staff.
The wife of Vic Molodet. NC
State basketball guard, was tell
in can interviewer how the Wolf-
pack conference title drive traced
back to a' secret sauad meeting a
month before season's end... "The
boys," quoth -the noble missus,
"vowed right then and there to
quit smoking, late hours and wo
men (pause) wild, wua wo
men, that is. ..
Rookie hurler Dave Sislef of
the Red Sox, son of the immortal
Coorgt, is 0 pretty ftir athlete
in his own right a four letter letter-man
man letter-man in high school and captain
of the Princeton cacers.....
Larry Doby says his sunglasses
fad in spring training (he even
wears them to bat) is only to beat

JLJe S V

3-1 : O y

3-5, :.'

f,
t
J I
'fj:

NOTHING'S CHANfiFfJ The
"SrirSltfrktwS?
Scnfse Time Blazin
AsHeRunsln4:PM
CLEVELAND. March 17- : .-')
wi sante demonstrated once
and for all today that he's back
at his championsnip pea.. ;
with o KiniincT 4:(lfi.9 nerform'
ance in last night's Knights of
Columbus meet, tne Kansas Ma Marine
rine Marine once again Is a threat to
challenge Kurt Nielsens world
indoor mile mark of 4:036. It
could almost, be said that all
that, stands hetween mm ., ah
tVi mnrV tc f.Vi rnnrt.. J
That's how impressive Ameri America's
ca's America's createst miler "was as he
toured the, 12-Iap ; track nv a
tima which extierts said Is the
equivalent of a 4:04.5 mile on
the ll-lap Maaison square war warden
den warden track where Nielsen set his
murk An nutdoor eauivalent?
perhaps even the first four-min
ute mile by an American.
Santee alrea'dv has a 4:00-5
outdoor mile clocking.
BOUNTY FOB CHURCH
OAKTOWN, Ind.' (UP) Dis Disturbed
turbed Disturbed by wolves attacking their
cattle, a group of farmers staged
a hunt. They tramped through
nearby fields, sighted six wolves
and killed two of them. The scalps
were given to the Shaker Prairie
Church, which- coiicciea a uouny
on tne animais. ;-
SUo Musial
the Florida glare, :..To show you
what a batting average will do, Al
ivanne amn t even own a suit when i
he first signed with ; the Tigers
three years ago today he s one
of the league's best dressed. .White
Sox shortstop Luis JAparicio was
found and signed by Luman Har Harris,
ris, Harris, who followed Paul Richards to
Baltimore as a coach...
Most baseball vetrans say it's
the legs that go first, while their
batting eye remains.. Ono time
Yankee Red Rolfe, now athletic
directing at Darmouth, says with
him it's just the opposite h e,
wouldn't dare take his licks in
practice with the college kids be because
cause because he doesn't trust himself
to see the ball. ... :
There's a possiblility the first
draft choice of the National Bas Basketball
ketball Basketball Association (by the 1 a a t
place Rochester Royals) will NOT
be fabulous Bill Russell of S a n
Francisco...but Duquesne's Sihugo
Green ...because of Russell's O O-lympic
lympic O-lympic ambitions, the Harlem
Globetrotters" and Clowns' hi
money offers rand the Royals al already
ready already lead the NBA "in' rebounds..
Between youVme, the biggest
hammer on pro basketball is held
by Abe -Saperstcin, who plays
ball with the NBA clubs by bring bringing
ing bringing his Globetrotters in to jack
up their gates., only if they play
ball with J.ira by laying off col collegians
legians collegians he voveU, ...
; "1
I

mmjir.r or...,, 'J 'i

, ,1 11 mSmMtiaSmmmmmmmmmmmSmV
O f .JL;;"-' i'', 'J5 ki, '...'"l-i...'-

Gtantth

pw -fte? w'ttln,a hom Phoenix camp. Haqk. Thompson;-

hi-

Mays Doesn't Need Leo;
Giants Could Be Rough

By HARRY CRAYSOM'
PHOENIX. Ariz. WNEA w l
doubt that there are any Derby
horses out this way, but if any club
could cut the pie it would almost
surely be the Giants.
Daryl Spencer. Allan worthine-
ton and maybe Pete Burnside
Could bet he bie helpers. If Foster
Castleman's knees do not buckle
at second base, New York could co
all the way. Spencer and Castle-
man definitely have the tools,
Bill Rigney has made a fine start
with both players and press. .And
New York fans, are ready to give
Old bkm and Bones a full chance.
Anybody after Leo Durocher. Bu
siness is good at the bucks office,
surprisingly. .
"PLYING IN FROM "FLbRIDA,
you immediately think of the spec speculation'
ulation' speculation' in New York during the
winter as to whether the depar
ture ot Durocher would have an
adverse effect, on the playing pf
wane, m ays., .. ..,
,The jgabble "was .based oh the
tnought that. the Say Hey Kid was
sort 01 Leo s hoy. it is highly pos
sible that the incomparable center
fielder: now all of 24. in turn rath
er relished the special treatment.
If he didn t, there were Juts who
agreed with him, Ruben Gomez,
termperamental Latin, among
them.
Happily( the idea that Mays
would miss Svengali D 0 r 0 c ti
er couldn't make much progress
one the Polo Grounders got down
to training operations here in the
fabulous valley of the sun.
"What kinda question is that?'
Willie wanted to know when it was
put to him. "I'm a ballplayer who
plays for the Giants. Sure, Leo is
a good friend. He was good to me
In a lot of ways. He build my

KIRK DOUGLAS produces) $tars in ;
'THE -INDIAN FIGHTER"

Action picture filmed, in
1

; Kirk Douglas and a newcomer from Italy, Elsa Martl Martl-nelli,
nelli, Martl-nelli, in a torrid love scene from the exciting outdoor action'
film; "The Indian Fighter." The picture, filmed in Cinema Cinema-Scope
Scope Cinema-Scope and printed in Technicolor, opens Thursday at the
Central Theatre through United Artists release. Advt.

Faltering Philip!

Philip's life to filled with bruises.
Well-worn steps and rugs lie uses.
Repairs would le&re bis borne like new
t A. Classifieds, fast tne right clue'

confidence when 1 needed H by
sticking with me. when I didn't hit:
"I know Bill Rigney will be good
to me, too long as I hit. More
than that, he's the boss now. I'll
play the .very best I know how for
him."
,The bespectacled, scholarly-appearing
Rigney, in exaggerated
contrast to the brash, throaty Du Durocher,
rocher, Durocher, never had any doubt about
Willie and himself, .s
"WILLIE GETS MORE FUN
out of playing than anybody I
know," Rigney says. "His spirit,
perks up the entire club. He's tfio
first on the field in the morning,
and I've never seen a day when
he wasn't up thero looking for one
more turn at bat practice or ;
game. Why, he'd, play free fori
nothing if professional ballplayers I
were not paid. V
So Mays definitely isn't one of
Billy Rigney's problems is ho
moves into his first year as man manager
ager manager of ,the Giants, Bill will, let
the,jrestf the league assumo nil
aspir.ip bills because of Willie,
r As previously related, ,., Castle Castle-man,'
man,' Castle-man,' Spencer, Worthington and
perhaps Pete Burnside coula ease
Rig's headaches, C a s 1 1 e m n,
whose knees have been repaired,
has been highly regarded for thret)
years. Spencer was the best ball ballplayer
player ballplayer in the minors four years1
ago, was all mixed up by Duroch Durocher
er Durocher in 1953. He's out of the service
bigger and stronger and :' could
play third base. Worthington won
25 for' Minneapolis, counting the
Association play-offs. Burns id e
struck out 237 batters fn the Texas
League. -
-This collection of Giants is start starting
ing starting with both feet on the ground
for a change. And it has consider

able talent, despite the absence of
top Hollywood characters.
Color and CinemaScope!
1 ; &.m
"- 4

V f .mm-

Editor: CONRADO SARCEANT



Sunday, ?: M-c:: n, i".

IZ2 SI XI) AY AMI r.ICIN
-ia ,f
7
Of
on,
: :
:3
'W -- fc-
L'-. w "-y w1'

SO THIS IS SPRINCU-The wide sombrero of Don Newcombt
beckons fellow Brooklyn Dodgers Don Zimmer, left, and Don
Bcssent under its shady promise for a snooze in the gun t
vero Beach. Fla. , f . .

by
JOE iWILLIAMS

' MIAMI BEACH. The world champeem from Flatbush had
dropped their two first (tames In the Sua Tan loop, looklnf
none too prepossessing In the process, and this is how the head
Una writer in a local newspaper saluted them:
.''.: :
1 'DODGERS ARE BUMS AGAIN'
Charlie Orimm nodded. Yes, he had seen it. "If this was
August or September I'd Ret a bigger kick out of it," the man
ager of the Milwaukee Braves added.
What were the possibilities that he and pther. NL managers
might be chortling over such headlines during the closing stages
of the 1956 campaign? :'-.'::, ;::
"How can you tell?'! he shrugged. "1 suppose you got to
say they are the ones to beat. They won easy enough last year,
The way they started, It look like they might- have It wrapped
up by July 4. However, a team won't usually do-that, twice in
a row. At least, that's what they tell me, I wouldn't. know;
None of my teams has ever done it once In a row yet." I
Since shifting from Boston, the Braves in three seasons,
have finished second, third, second in league', standings, and
first, first, first in attendance. They'll probably set. the box
office pace again this season. A new record advance sale has
just been announced.
It doesn't necessarily follow, though, that everybody out
there is happy about the way the Braves have been going. In
fact; the wolves began baring their fangs at Grimm last season,
and later there was talk Leo Durocher was going to be offered
the job. John Qulnn, the general manager, commented: "That's
.a laugh." ;.
If it was, the least Mr. Quinn might have done was to get
in touch with Durocher in Holly wood. It might have saved the
Colgate Comedy Hour for the Lip. A laugh was what he des desperately
perately desperately needed.
.
BRAVES GET WORSE
' If you go by games won, the Braves have been getting
worse instead ot better. They won 92 their first year in Mil Milwaukee,
waukee, Milwaukee, 89 the next and only 5 last year when they trailed
the Brooks by 13 Va games. Th fans aren't getting any less
enthusiastic, just more demanding.
In all fairness, few clubs had been hit harder. by key in injuries.
juries. injuries. Seems to happen year after year, too. : Everyone ap,
pears to remember that Bobby Thomson snapped his ankle in
spring training after the Braves had given up -Johnny An to-:
nelli and Don Liddle to get him, but not too many recall that
physical disabilities sidelined Joe Adcock and Hank Aaron at
critical stages the same .year.
Last year it wag more of the same. Adcock broke a wrist
and got in only SI games. Eddie Mathews was oat with an
'appendectomy, .
Thomson was further handicapped by leg and shoulder all-,
ments, and Warren Spahn, thr brilliant left-band pitcher, had
a post operative-knee condition that affected the naturalness
of his delivery.
.... "Even so, he still won 17 games for us," said Grimm. "We
were lucky to keep his condition secret. If the other clubs had
known about it they would have bunted him i'mj, Now he's
fine, and he might win 29 again." ; '. ; ; : ',
The Buffalo German has had six 20-or-better seasons, and
Jour. times he's led in strikeouts. But he'll be ?5 next month
and not many 20-game winners are found in that brackets
Grimm's optimistic about Thomson, too. ,' '".
"Last year he was still favoring his ankle: .' (Since he hit
only .257,- someone remarked the Staten Island Scot must have
been favoring the. pitchers, too.) This year he's running, throw throwing
ing throwing and swinging with no restraint whatever. I think we art
now going to get that big year out of him we've been hoping
for." r-.; -::V;., (?
The Braves believed they were getting the pennant when
they traded for .Thomson, r it turned but instead, they were
giving the pennant to the Giants, as AntonetU became a 20 20-game
game 20-game winner lor the first time. Up to now there's been no
practical way to tell whether the Braves gave up more than
they got or. not.

IY HAJUY GRAYSON
SCOTTSDALE, Ariz. NEAV NEAV-The
The NEAV-The Baltimore Orioles may be
stricUy poor relations in the Ame American
rican American League, but out here in this
luxury suburb of Phoenix they are
operating as if they bad more mo money
ney money than Tom Yawkey, Phil Wrig Wrig-ley,
ley, Wrig-ley, Lou Perini, Dan Tooping, Del
Webb, Gussie Busch, Spike Briggs
and the guy who makes sure banks
don't go broke.
The Orioles started training a
month ahead of anybody else. They
had 67. players in uniform and at
t&e going rates, the grocery bill is
going to be something.
Native Texan that he is, Mana Manager
ger Manager Paul Richards is equipped with
eyes that can gaze into the vast
distances and it is just as ewll.
BALTIMOXt HAS A FAR piece

to go before it can command any

body's attention. But for Richards,
the man from Waxahachie, the ho

rizon isn't beyond sight and, as op

Umwtic and persevering as a guy

can be, he a taking dead aim for it.

"Building a major league winner

Isn t a one year job, or even a two
or three," he points out. "But we

did make some progress last year,

We beat Washington. Oddly

enough, Washington beat Cleve

land in the. season's series. That

beat the Indians out lor tne pen

nant after they had topped the Yan Yankees
kees Yankees over the entire toute I be believe
lieve believe we'll move uo farther this

trip, at least in games won, if not

the standing.

The Orioles, however, need
punch and pitching. That is about
par for the course, like a smoker

who needs a cigarette and. light

In quest of this, Richards, still

holding the role of director of play

er personnel and manager, relies
on the long range youth program

which had filled his camp here.

THIS, TOO, IS easier said than

done, because there are games
every afternoon or night for which
the paying guests demand some
semblance of big league skill. But
if youth has any virtue at all, the
Orioles will be beyong reproach.
"Most of them I'm aeeing for the

first time," the tall, : thin-lipped

Richards allows. "Honestly, I don't

know what to expect. How could

Ie But that s the idea for bringing!

them here. I want to see what we

can look forward to. Anybody who
showed anything distinctive in our
farm clubs, regardless of league

classification, was invited."
An entire trainload wis shipped

to the Orioles minir league base at

Thomasvuie, us., but Richards
liked the looks of several and a
couple may wind up at Baltimore.
As for the varsity, the names are

pretty much the same. Gus Trian-

dos, Chuck Diering, Jim Wilson,

Art Shallock, Ray Moore et alt are

back to see if they can cut down

those T losses of fast season.

And the rookies may come from

here and there to fill out the club.

But that's nothing much in the

way of recommendation, however,
for as the old-timer remarked, any anybody
body anybody whs can't make this Balti

more club ought to be made to go

to work.

Mizell Ads' Like

But Would Like

CHEERFUL CIIOLLV

- In spite of Grimm's professed optimism, Thomson has not
'been assigned a starting spot In the outfield. Two rookies up
from Jacksonville, Wes Covington (.325 and Al-Sprangler (.287)
are getting a lot of attention.- Spranglcr has the' look of a
pro, though there's a rap on his arm. .' '.f
Frank Torre, Toledo (.321), will outfield anybody Grimm's
got at first, but he is not a muscle man (only seven home runs
last season), so he may not make it Grimm thinks the Braves'
pitching is roinf to improve enough to give him a good shot at
the flag. Chet Nichols is his particular rave,
Nichols is a lefty and the Braves have been deficient in
this type pitching since they traded AntonetU (Liddle. the J
t throw-in, is a lefty, too)., Nichols had a 1SS E.R.A. for ISf in innings
nings innings his freshman year, then the Army took him.
"He spent the last two years getting reoriented," said
Grimm. "Now he's back On the beam. Might win 15, even 20.
Watch and see." ..?.-
Cheerful Cholly spends his off seasons painting silver lin linings
ings linings on clouds, In case you didn't know. .'.: - -

I

i
it
i
!

-i

I!
ii

FIRST CRACK Outfielder
Bob Lennon slams into the wall
for the first time as h chases a
fly at Giants' Phoenix camp,

Anything But A Dean,
To Have His Record

By HARRY GRAYSON

l here on Tampa Bay. "You knowj

- . I don't live in Vinegar Bend at!
ST. PETERSBURG, G 1 a. -j all just get my mail there. I-was!
(NEA) Wilmer Dvid Mizell is raised on my grandmother's small:

out of the Army and ready for a! farm just across the Mississippi
big year with the Cardinals, !' line. I have one pf my owpt. here
"I hope tfie big year is ready now."
for rre," beams Vinegar Bend, the! It's timber country and the Mi Mi-most
most Mi-most talked about pitcher in the.zells raised just enlugh cattle and
Florida Grapefruit League. ; hogs and grew enough vegetables
Before he went away, the s i x- and fuit for their own use.- Young
foot-tin e-and-a-half, 214 pound Wilmer spent his boyhood Japping
Miell, now only 25, bowed un-s, turpentine trees, logging -and
mistakable signs of greatness, av- mauling hardwood from the
eraging seven strikeouts per game, swamps along the Escatawpa and

throughout two campaigns w 1 1 r thickaawhay Rsivers

tne at. Louis xsauonais.-

, :"Cv . v

Because of his backwoods back background
ground background and blazing fast ball, Mil'
xell soon was tagged "a left left-handed
handed left-handed Dizzy Dean," Reali." Real
the strapping country boy's tre tremendous
mendous tremendous potential, Deah, the ra radio
dio radio announcer, hasn't done anyth anything
ing anything to discourage the appellation.
The truth is, however, that Mi Mizell
zell Mizell is about a much liske Dizzy
Dean as he is th dean oft he
school (.f journalism. He's just a
large southpaw with rural charm
who made the most of a high

school education. He ha as dry!

"I was playing cow pasture ball i
in the late summev of 1948, when! I
some of the fellows wangedt oat-t
tend a Cardinal tryoiit camp inil

Biloxi, Miss.," Mizell recalls. "I
had no invitation; just went along.
"W. H (Buddy) Lewis was in
charge of the camp. That's not
the Buddy Lewis who played for
Washington. W'heu I graduated
from Leakesville, Miss, High the
next spring. Lewis was there to
sign me. He put me on a train
for Albany, Ga., of the Class D
Georgia-Florida League."

Mizells elaborate motion-tne

humor, but baseball is anything out-sized right foot in the bat-

but a funny business to him.

"Vinegar Bend is in Alabama
behind the Mobile post office
SO miles behind it toward Meridi Meridian,
an, Meridian, Miss.," explained Mizell,
changing sweatshirts in the Red
Birds' clubhouse at Al Lang Field,

ters face came naturally. Vine

gar Bend, a good looking, dark
complexioned chap of French French-Irish
Irish French-Irish ancestry, credits Al Hollings Hollings-pitcher
pitcher Hollings-pitcher who manged him in
Houston in 1951, with teaching
him the most.

"Hollingsworth showed me how

No Olympics For Wilt The Stilt

As Allen, AAU Start New Row

Bearden Feels
Like Rookie

On First Whirl

BRADENTON. Fla. (NEA)

For Gene Bearden, it is the

same as being a rooke. Bearden
is trying a Comeback with the Mil-

wauke Braves after an 18-12 rec

ord at San Francisco last year.
The knuckleball throwing left lefthander,
hander, lefthander, whose 2-0 shutout of
Boston's Red Sox gave Cleveland
the 1948 pennant, says he's forgot

ten his past major league days.
"I'm starting all over again,"
he says. I want to prove I can

pitch in the big leagues again. I
know this will be my last time up
hero and I'm going to make the
best of it."
Bearden never was the same
after the '41 season and an arm
injury sent him shuffling between
Washington, Detroit, St. Louis and
Chicago before he wound tip in the
minora. .,
TI12 f.ten
Thinks He won
kttw vnnir fNFAl Bobbv

Gleason, the fight manager, was
standing outside of Simnyside Gar

den, a small iigm ciud. ne was
toilin writer: '"You never saw

a robbery unless you saw how they

give it to rui jorgensen over my
Red Top Davis at Houston."
"Wiwit 1ariinn vnu v.' law.

Gleason stormed. "It's impossible
to tell you unless you saw the
fight. We won easily,"
He paused. "Wait, I've got a
way to show you," he said.
He then pointed to a bank build building
ing building a block away. "It was as
y,,A h tinrmed. "as that bank."

A couple oi years ago, me pans:

ws a Willie Sutton victim. ....

x Z-- Jy o,. N.,btiv i

" ,-r

,

:C9 a.m.

' ROULETTC
'21 (BLACKJACK)
CRAP TAELI
POKER

8L01 MACHINES
BAR SRVICC

c

ly JIMMY BRISLIN
NEA Staff Correspondent
NEW- YORK IKV k WK.n

the United States Olympic basket-

oan team geis into action at Mel

bourne, Wilt Chamberlain, t h is

country's most storied player, will
bo on the campus at Kansas Uni University.
versity. University. This has started another word
war between Phof Allen, the Kan

sas coach, and Olympic official

Col. Harry Henshel,
"We'll have nothing to do with
the AAU," Allen says.
"Why is he trying to hide
Chamberlain?" Henshel yells.
It seems the Big Seven con conference
ference conference has a rule agaist freshmen
having any sort of competition,
which prevents Chamberlain from
doing what many basketball peo people
ple people figured entering the AAU
tounament at Denver, March 22,
as part of an AAU team compris comprised
ed comprised of Kansas freshmen. Once in the
tournament, Chamberlain would
have been a cinch to make one of
the two teams that- tournament
will send to the Olympic trials at
Kansas. City, April 2, 3 a n d 4.
Chamberlain's acknowledged tal talents
ents talents would almost assure him of
a berth on the all-star squad which
would play in Australia-
Henshel, the Olympic basket
ball chairman, says the Big Seven

could easily waive its rule if
Chamberlain wanted to go to the
Olympics. But Allen noisily blows

his ton at the mere mention of his

seven-foot star having anything to

do with the AAU.' ;.' v .-v.
tfo. Chamberlain will be right
here, going to school next fall,"
Allen says. "We're not inter interested
ested interested in any half-baked AAU.
Henshel is a selfish, big fat toad.
I wouldn't travel on the 'same
boat with him."

The only pressure to get Cham

berlain into the Olympic picture,

Allen says, comes from : Henshel

"He's been savina a lot of pure

baloney about getting Chamber

lain. All be wants Chamberlain for
is to be sure hi3essssss ssssssssss
get the pants whipped off them
by the colleges at Kansas City'

Allen storms.

"Mv iob is to trv and ret the

best basketball players in this

country to represent us in the
fllvmniri TTpmh-1 lv "Wilt

Chamberlain is considered one of

the best, in tact, most ten me ne
is the best, including even the pro professionals.
fessionals. professionals. Of course I. would like

him on the team.
"I'm interested in the Olym Olympics.
pics. Olympics. I've coached Olympic teams
and I even gave money to the
Olympics this year," Allen says.
"But Chamberlain is not going to
be in them this year."

ly Hie time the next Olympics
roll around. Chamberlain will : be
out of .college a year. The financial-house
figures he will com command
mand command by then would rule out all

chances of Olympic competition.

This year's squad will be picked
at Kansas City. An all-service
tournament at Louisville, starting
March 22, will send a 14-man
military team to the trials. Two
teams of 14 men each will come
Out of the AAU Tournament at
Denver, which also starts March
22.
The college stars, which include
Bill Russell and K, C. Jones of
San Francisco, Willie Naulls of

UCLA, Vic Molodet of North Ca Carolina
rolina Carolina State and Jim Paxson of

Dayton, will form the other team
in the four entry Kansas City
Tournament.

.... f
V
- V

A strong squad will come out of
this alignment, but most basket basketball
ball basketball people feci it will not be
anything near what it could be if
Chamberlain were included.

ONE DOWN, ONE TO GO

ItfAVTEf AST

.... but a
villanova
OPH MAKK
TUB 6 c CO HO
VAULT ss est

Vinegar Bend Mizell

to pilch to baiters, but I've found jgers to match won 10 and lost fl
out that I can't pitch to one man; lor the Cardinals while given to
the way somebodye Ise can," he some wildness in 1952, had a 13-11
explains. recordm '53. He pitched for Fort
' i ' McPhearson, Ga., the past two
"f know I have to develop a seasons, lie pitched that garrison
better move to first base in order to the All-Army championship last
to hold men on and imrove my 'fall. Mizell comcst o the Card
fielding." he says. But these are 'camp fresh off a stint in the Cub-

olny refinements. Mizell has the! and .WINTER League, where ho
raw stuff to beat anybody. T h ej tailed off after setting strikeout re-

little things he talks of wil ltsuj cords

maKe mm so much tougher.

Rushed along because of so

much early promise, Mizell and two with my own blunders,"

nis King-size nanas ana long tin- says, candidly

'Wc had a tough time scorina

rflns and Ig ave away a game or

her

I RECORD? D
ArLUP t it f
JiVeAB.AUf

Smiles And Tears In
"GOOD H0RI!!!!G, MISS DOVE"
On Tussdav Al The Bella Villa

"GOOD MORNING, MISS DOVE," Frances Gray Pat Pat-ton's
ton's Pat-ton's popular novel about a stem schoolmarm In a small
New England town, who Influenced the lives of a genera generation
tion generation of the townspeople, has been translated into a heart heartwarming
warming heartwarming motion picture by 20th Century Fox. Jennifer Jones
stars In the title role with Robert Stack as her co-star In this
ClnemaScope DeLuxe color production, which opens on Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday at the BELLA VISTA Theatre.
There are smiles and tears aplenty In this screen adap adaptation
tation adaptation of the "Miss Dove" stories that have appeared in
magazines at Intervals during the last J2 years. The life of
Miss Dove, who kept her own passions and compassionate
nature hidden under the rather severe exterior she believed
necessary for the proper instruction of her pupils, motivates
the, deeply-moving screen story with a tender sympathy.
In her characterization of this remarkable schoolteach schoolteacher,
er, schoolteacher, Jennifer Jones displayed the versatility that has kept
her in the top rank of Hollywood stars. Her portrayal of the
"terrible Miss Dove" already has been hailed as worthy of
consideration for an Academy Award of the year's best ac actress.
tress. actress.
Don't miss this dramatic story that opens on Thursday
at the airconditioned Bella Vista Theatre. Advt.

IN STYLE
Vero Beach, Fla. (NEA)
Brooklyn pitcher Clem Labme is
a men,rfshior-des;zner durlfij

. V
mil "iii il I wmwuiMMmmM.mm-auiMLmim. m, h.iul.i

to C3AMCfi .. :
Fly El Conquistador, Braniff's superb DC-6s with million-Vnile
. captains and the friendly service that's famous throughout the
Xmericas; Round trip tourist fare from Panama to Havana

is as low as $162.00.

for inform.tion nd rfwrvttiom tH you trvl tgent or BramH

Avenldt Tivoll 11,'Mltphont 2-097S, Hotl It Psnm 3-1660, Ext

, 130, tt Piniml 3-4726, Colon Ticket Office, telephone 779

f I

I
r "7.

797. v

me ou-season.



0

it
f i rj t M
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i)
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Li
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.Read sicry cn pags 8

n.7-

Tff f t

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"1
1

J

BOB FOGEL, outstanding Ju Junior
nior Junior College mller, has a best
time of 5:01.6 for the four four-lapper
lapper four-lapper this year and has
shown rapid improvement in
each meet. Bob is aiming for
the Relays record and title on
t.hP tileht of March 23, and

there are many who feel he

will accomplish both his aims:
lie has defeated the best the
other schools have to offer
and unless the Athletic Club
comes up with someone un unknown
known unknown to date, he looks like a
sure thing for the gold trophy.

ALBROOK FAVORITES
FOR BALBOA RELAYS
NEXT FRIDAY NIGHT

Albrook Air Force Base's track team find themselves

in the spotlight.
The Flyers, entered in the seventh annual Balboa
Relays this coming Friday, have, been picked by track
and field experts as tha team to beat. This, despite their
third-place finish of last year. 1
The me'et with 18 events standard track and field catego-

uili he held at the Balboa Sta-iries: dashes, middle and long

dlum starting at 7:30 p.m. distance runs, jumps, throws,

I ana vaulting. '.
Only 13 events, all except ele-1
mentary and Junior high school a capacity crowd, which has
categories, count in the scoring accepted the Junior high events

lor tne coveiea ciiaiiiiuuuawy warmiy, wiu auu see mc uupc

trophy.

fill future stars mnninsr in

(short and middle distances.

the

The Relays climax, as usual,
the track season of the canal

Zone.

There are stars galore.
For Instance, In the mile
there U Bob Fogel. Fopel, one
of the four boys entered by the
Junior College crew, has turn turned
ed turned In a 5.01:6 time.

f

VI

f

' CRISTOBAL HIGn has always come up with a top flight 880
yard relay team, and this year is no exception. Two of the
boys that help to make this so are Kaiser Bazan who is passing
the baton to Eddie Smith In a recent race in which the Tigers
soundly defeated the BHS 880 team. Cristobal will be out to
retain the 880 yard relay title they won In the Balboa Relays
last year and they expect to get plenty of competition from
Albrook, the Athletic Club and Balboa High.

To challenge Albrook's cham championship
pionship championship claim is the always always-stronjr.
stronjr. always-stronjr. Balboa High School,
the only team ever to win the
bir orlze mor thart once.

They turned the tricK poin in
1952 and in "53. Thev were sec

ond last year and the year be

fore, trailing u s. Army i,hi'm i,hi'm-hpdn
hpdn i,hi'm-hpdn thtnlies m 1955 and the

Athletic Club the event before.

The Frtdav nroeram will be

highlighted bv an on-the-field) There Is, too, Curtis Jeffries,
awardins ceremonv at 9:30. rpfnrd-hnlder In the nole vault

The events include ail the ,,pnt-almn.;t. i5feet-ftnd he

will trv to hit the dozen root

mark. He also will represent the
TTnrfpfpatfd T?ni Rankin, fum-

nlng for the Gold coasters; may

elve oomts to nis team m tne
440. No one has beaten him there
this season."
Charlie MorrU Is an almost
sure thini in the shot nut. The
Balboa stronebov is also untop-

pled in his event.

But. the discus throw shaoes
up as a free-for-all. Dorman Ful Fulton
ton Fulton and Jim TsLoides are ex-

nected to finish one-two: but

Kaizer Bazan may slip in and
cop the top spot.
Cristobal,' an outside iick In
the comln Relavs, Is given a
food rhance to take he mM mM-dle
dle mM-dle distance relays. Their 410
and 880 tefm are toughies in
those gruelling races.
Each of the three CZ school"
nf rvlst.nhnl Junior Pnllporp and

Palboa have a strong entrant in
the hish lump. Bob Lowe. Man

uel Qnesada and Bill Coney are
the contestants here.
When the thing Is boiled down,
however, the experts still sav
balanced power by Albrook will
win the big cup.

ON THEIR MARKS Just before, getting the sta rterstplstol for a 100 yard dash are (1 to r)
Bill Holt, BHS; Carl Tuttle, AC; Ken Wheeler, BHS; and Charlie French, BHS. French was
the winner in a fine 10.3, which definitely sta mps- him as one to watch in the forthcoming
100 yard dash in the Balboa Relays. Tuttle, one of the finest sprinters ever turned out by
the local schools, is rapidly reaching the condition that made him the scourge, of the track
while he was attending Cristobal High School. He has a best time of 9.9, and figures he can

It

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EXFOSlO in LIFE, LOOK & SAT. EVE. POST! ''
Now The Year's Greatest Screen 'I T

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lTl!riiiii'ifcivn.v: s

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HM,uMIMMU4tMIIrt ilf I, VIS '- 1 ' "-

m

P 1(0 GRAM

j -A

QUEEN of the 1956 Balboa
Relays is Miss Shirley Ran Ransom,
som, Ransom, pictured here holding the
trophy that will go to the
winning team along about 9:30
In the evening of March 23.
Quite naturally Shirley would
like to present this trophy to
her own Bulldogs, but there
are several other teams that
are going to have a lot to say
about that. Shirley is a senior
at BHS and will a,ttend the
University of Arizona next
i year.

EVENT

Opening Ceremonies
Pole Vault
High Jump
Broad Jump
Shot Put
Discus
Hiuh Hurdles
100 yd Dash
Mile
Elementary 440 Relay
Low Hurdles
440 Relay

7V4 in.
ft. 4 in,

8 in.

Cauip,

7lh Grade 440 Relay
Medley Relay
8th Grade 440 Relay
880 Relay
7th Grade 100
8th Grade 100
Mile Relay
Presentation of Champion
trophy

TIME 1955 WINNER
Jcfferies (JC) 11 ft. 10 in.
7 p.m. Gibson (AC) and Mangual

7:30 (USA) 5 ft, XO in.
7:30 McKeown (JO 21 ft
7:30 R. Nickisher ,(JC) 48

7:30 Baker (USA) 135 ft.

7:30 Brown (USA) 16.4
Traves (AF) 10.4
7:30 Belizaire (AC) 4:53.2
7:40 Ancon (Fabrega, liorton,

7:45 Perez) 57.2
7:55 Guidet (AF) 21.0
8:10 BHS (Sutherland, Zumbado, Von
8:20 Chong, Napoleon) 46.3
BUS i, (Bendenhall, Peddicord,
8:30 Ruiz. Stabler) 53.7
8:40 Albrook (McNecly, Travis, Gui Gui-8:50
8:50 Gui-8:50 dot, Smith) 3:50.6
9:00 BJHS (Baker, Kirkland, Lagas-
sie, Nash) 51.0 i
9:10 CHS (Smith, Smith, Lowe, Pe Pe-9:15
9:15 Pe-9:15 rez) 1:37.3
9:20 Peddicord (BJHS) 12.2
French (BJHS) 11.0

: BHS (Stevens, Perez, Scott, Ray Ray-9:30
9:30 Ray-9:30 bourne) 3:46.9

Will return to defend title either as individual or organization
will have a team in that relay event.

..WMK 'iJi. ,4W,

I

IN THE RECENT meet between Albrook and Balboa High the finish of the 100 yard dash
proved to be a real "photo finish." Charlie French, extreme right, was the winner In 10.4
with Al Guidet of the Flyers on the far left given second. Dan Winklosky, BHS, was third,
and Danny Mescall, Albrook fourth. These boys are all slated to see action in the Balboa
Relays, but Guidet and Mescall will confine their efforts to the hurdles, while French and
Winkloskf will be the BHS entries in the century.
, (Official U.S. Air Force Photo)

y '"

v

S,rf'?iKi,M0REIS "scholastic record: holder in the "shot
Fh.'n hae,t0 be42 record breinR trom on the night of
the Balboa Relays. One. of the finest fields assembled in sev'
fht15 wilVbe Koing after the gold trophy this year, and
J3?. -e .fi5Ur.es- t0.be sht-Jn-the thick of the things
when the final decision is rendered.. Charlie has a best of 43
it. 7 in. this year and has shown steady Improvement in each
meet. He ha? his eye set on the 50 foot mark this year, and
11 will probably take that to win Friday night.

it

x1 X x

i

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I t

TWO of the most versatile performers to appear on the local
tracks in several years are these men from Albrdok Field.
John Clarke on the left can do a better than average piece of
work in anv distance, from the 440 through the mile, and in

addition is one of the top shot put and dl&cus throwers in the
Canal Zone. Chris Flullen will be making his third, and prob-
i i ii l t j : . i

amy Iinai, appeal ancc in uie icwp. m auuiuuii m ms siiuk
put and discus work ChVis has picked up points for his lean!
in the broad jump. With men like these on the team, It is
small wonder that Coach Al Guidet's Flyers are favored to take
the Balboa Relays title this year.
(Official U.S. Air Force Photo)

Neutrality Means
Death For Britons

LONDON. March 17 (TIP!

l Prime Minist.pr Ant.hnnw Frlon

warned today that a policy of

neutralism would mean "slow
death" for Britain.
Eden told a Conservative par party
ty party meeting that an "anxious
and difficult" era Is crowdln? in
,on Britain, But he expressed
; confidence his nation can mas mas-i
i mas-i ter the perils.
WHAT'S THE USE?
i nrrnniT nrpt warrf tim.

' kle, Detroit, who has been playing

cnonage lor 40 years, recently got
his first 2!)-hand, the highest obtain obtainable
able obtainable in this game. But he lost the
rmr by"' weT'oint''"tr Robert
I Mason bf Fernclale.

TWO MEN who will be doing
plenty of running for the Al Albrook
brook Albrook Flyers Friday at the
Balboa Relays are Leonard
Travis and Al Guidet, left to
right above. Travis is one of
the top sprinters, in these
parts and is the defending
champion In the Relays 100
yard dash. Guidet is primar primarily
ily primarily a low hurdler, but will
double in the sprint relays for
the Flyers. He is also the de defending
fending defending tltlist in the low
hurdlers for the Relays.
(Official U.S. Air Force Photo)

Free Info. Officer Officer-Opening
Opening Officer-Opening At Hotel

ad oiuce'io provide messenger
service, and free information to
tourists has been installed in the
lobby of Hotel El Panama by In Information,
formation, Information, S.A.
Headed by Ramon Martinez as
president and Jaime Ortega as
vice president, the new company
will provide general and business
information to visitors in addition

to 2r-hour messenger and drive drive-yourself
yourself drive-yourself service.

The compnay will also purchase

wKfTTtrryponr-ana -other- events
for tourists.

V 'I

QUEEN SHIRLEY RANSOM and one of her attendants, Louise Tate, get in a little practice in passing out roPW". jhS'

will hp in ennrt fnrm for their chores in the Ea boa Keiays on Marcn wra. uniy wo nappy hj receive uieac tiUpica iC w,
' four boys whS ? wilUarrv the ho"rof Balboa High in the 440 and 830 yard relays. Left to right they are: Kenny Wheeler,
U4Ti-,w.T1.52 '.h.riu i'rnrh, THcn.hava.plan&. ia.jnaJie-this.cenean; actual lact come the bir

4 "-u irmMUoh., WWXii outiiviianu .- ..... .- -JB..,-a,. ,, L
night March 23.

Ik



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MODEL
PROOLEW
MODEL railroading constantly
Invites Ingenuity, an Impor Important
tant Important factor In its continuing pop popularity.
ularity. popularity. Shunting cars, for In Instance,
stance, Instance, is a skill the hobbyist
strives to perfect, which Is prob probably
ably probably why the problem at right,
below, has long been a favorite
with railroad men.. Advanced
hobbyists could conceivably In Incorporate
corporate Incorporate such a problem Into a
model layout.
Let's assume there is a car on
each of the spur tracks and an
engine on the main track. One
of the cars Is a box-car, the
other Is a tank-car.
The problem ts to exchange the
position of the two cars so that
the tank-car will be on the track
on which the box-car was placed
and -vice-versa. As the freight

Cars cannot move by themselves,
the locomotive must be used to

push or pull themMnto position.
The siding Into which the spur
tracks lead is only large enough
to accommodate a single car, but
the main track Is assumed, to
stretch Indefinitely In either di direction.
rection. direction. One method of solution Is t
use three pieces of paper for caraS
each one-half Inch long and one one-fourth
fourth one-fourth Inch wide. Place one of
the cars on each spur track and
put the engine on the main line.

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iH pu y ands Jjs( MV o JS3 eqi Suw3 :omos

Figuring to Caleb You Napping slK,n"S Tatcr
O O if O A NUMBER of the folk

SOLVffi (Aw test similarly to a
crossword puzzle using num

bers instead of letters for the
answers. Correct answers wiU
function across and down. Place
one digit in each blank.
ACROSS
1. Atomic bomb explosion: If
you see that Intense light, duck,
and count to If you reach
this number, you have survived,.
3. Diameter of a circle In inch inches
es inches if radius is one and one-third
feet.
6. Wm. Jennings Bryan's bat battle
tle battle cry: to ."
6. Silk U suggested as a gift
for anniversary No.
7. Everything takes coopera cooperation;
tion; cooperation; you can't applaud with
hand.
8. What Is the number of the
middle letter of the A, B, Cs?
9. Mathematical Nut: The
largest number of equilateral tri triangles
angles triangles that can be formed with
0 matches of equal lengths.
10. The first letter of this word
Is a drink; the second letter is
double u; the third looks like
nothing.
.11. "Coffin Corner" suggests
which line on a football gridiron:
2, 50, 29?
12. How many passengers ar arrived
rived arrived on the Mayflower?
14. Mercury freezes solid at
this many degrees below zero.
16, A stickler: A tree that's
13 feet shorter than a pole three
times as high as the tree is
feet, inches In height
DOWN
1. If It Is true that redheaded
people are more temperamental
than other people, write 18; if
not, write 16.

m r fitr
I 15

..................

NUMBER of the following

word are misspelled. Write
correct spellings for those

that are.

1. Occured

2. Pygmy

TV.-.

Supercede . . . . . .
Occulist
Paraphanalia .............

-IBUJ3!ljBJiy '9 )I)I
"n40 '9 'p3 Willis 'tfaiDiibanj. J

A

the

Some Good Turns Asked

HEADS Up
t b in king is
required here.
How long wiD It
take you to pass
this test?
Place ten pen pennies,
nies, pennies, dimes or
other coins of the
same size in a
circle, as at right.
Have all of them
heads up.
Notf start on
any otn, count

off four, and turn
this coin ever to show tails. Continue this process
until all coins show tails. Each time you count
four, you must also count any coins in between
that show tails. You can, however, start on any
coin each time; that U, after the first turn-over,
you can skip any number of coins In the circle be before
fore before starting to count off four again. However,
whatever number of coins you skip at first, you
must continue to skip this same number each time
before counting off four.
It Is possible to conform to these conditions and
turn over all coins-to tails. Can you find a method
of insuring It ?
"j no hiom in ) jjhib no.t jsq. weui on tiaqj. u.otunj
)U m 4si iuop ajin dini oj ii no(4 U :aoitaog
Know Your Way A bou t?
ITS (un to take a trip via the imagination-icon-templating
a vacation Journey, perhaps. Let's
suppose a certain destination Is described by each
of the clues below. Would you know where you
were going in each instance?
1. All roads lead to it, 'tla said.
2. Wher It's hard to dodge Dodger fans.
3. Town where the Pied Piper did his piping.
4. Where Huckleberry Finn, Tom Sawyer and
pals grew up.
5. The city that's Just around Bunker Hill.
6. The park where Old Faithful spouta off by
the hour.
7. Where "Big Ben" and "The Old Lady of
Threadneedle Street" live.
8. The English town where American cheese was
born.
9. The city that harbors Sugar Loaf mountain.
10. The islands that form the most easterly U. S.
- territory in the Western Hemisphere.
11. The country whose flag is the Red Cross sym symbol
bol symbol reversed.
12. Country known as "the land down under."
JT 'po!MiiilS TI ipuiin 0(JjiA "Or OJ!ur p 0H
jsppMO '8 "uopuoT BUo)iiiuj; ( -aojot g -ot :

2. Gleeful Golf: A In
3. Teenager's definition of a
Cube: A square in dimensions.
4. day lays plana many
years come
morrow sinks in the si-,
lent tomb."
5. One won, four to three.
12. The one letter In the alpha alphabet,
bet, alphabet, not on. the standard tele telephone
phone telephone dial.
13. Reverse the number of
sixty seconds contained in an
hour.
15. Exact number of human
beings on the Ark during the
Deluge.
8-ot 90-Er 'n-ZT tzm-9'tmzt
'xo-8 '9I-I oa si-st as-ti
'Zl)l-T,l Z-U X-OX -8 'S-8 -l-L
"IDt-B 'ZS S .'0M mojov
Her Age and Weight
A COY young woman, asked
her age and weight, replied:
"The sum of the two numbers is
a number six times greater than
my age, which Is under thirty.
Figure tt out for yourself."
Can you determine her age and
weight In less than one minute?
AU-AU9 1,91(3 :4Mmy

DOTTY MEANS TO COMPLETE IT

PAGING a
missing fig figure
ure figure 1 The young
lady in the draw drawing,
ing, drawing, right,, would
like to restore
the picture which
seems to h a v e
disappeared from
the page she's
holding. Will you
help her? The
figure can be
made to reappear
by drawing a
continuous line
from dot 1 to dot
24. Where two
numbers are be-
side one dot, use
the dot for both.
Tongue
Twister
REPEAT the
following rap rapidly
idly rapidly aloud:
Jack Black
brought back
badly batched
black bricks,

2 V V.

SOMETHING NEW FOR EASTER

DOLLY has a
new dress,
coat and hat for
Easter and she's
getting anxious
to try thera on.
For a preview
of how she will
look 'la the Eas Easter
ter Easter parade, color
and cut out the
items of clothing.
Then color and
cut out the doll
and paste It to a
piece of heavier
paper or card cardboard.
board. cardboard. Bend tabs of
clothes to attach
them, of course.
Have you ever
tried making cut cutout
out cutout dolls and
doll-clothes your yourself?
self? yourself? Comic page
characters and
Illustrations from
stories or ads In
old maga zincs
are a good source
of materials.

Helping Yourself Baseball Warm- Up Test

B RlEE REPORTS on select new
books of interest to home
traftsmen, hobbyists and collec collectors.
tors. collectors. Selected by Clark Kinnaird.
TWA Vacation Guide and
World Atlas (C. 3. Hammond &
Co., 384 pages: $7.30). Continen Continental,
tal, Continental, national, regional and metro metropolitan
politan metropolitan city maps in full-color,
combined with an exposition of
principal tourist sights along the
most traveled air routes perhaps
the first round-the-world Bae Bae-decker.
decker. Bae-decker. Good photo illustrations.)
The World of Bees, by Gilbert
Nixon (Philosophical Library, 214
pages: $4.75). Basic book for the
nobbyist-student of the most fas fascinating
cinating fascinating of insects. Not a guide
for the would-be bee farmer,
however. Drawings f and full full-color
color full-color plate.
The Writer's Book, edTted by
Helen Hull (Barnes & Noble, 353
pages: $1.75). Technical advice
on every phase of commercial
writing, by professionals Pearl
Buck, Michener, Galileo, Hetsey,
and three dozen others.

HTYLIFAEMTCP
IRCUONTNORUC
KISSiMGUDFTg
e Lytic SSliillL
P. IS El ATA L OMB P
I3ADRIE LXGUF
gIaInIpIoIrIvMaIrina"

.i
Wiggly
Willy
.1 ...,

CUT out Wig Wiggly
gly Wiggly Willie's
front and rear,
shown at right,
and mount them
on stiff card cardboard.
board. cardboard. Fold long
strip in two as in indicated,
dicated, indicated, to serve
as body. Paste
together, When
paste is dry, fold
body In accordion
pleats, as shown.

Compress Willie together; then
release grip. Watch him stretch.
He'll stretch an even greater ex extent,
tent, extent, of course, if you make his
body longer.
Answer in 1 Minute
HOW many fives, tens and
twenty-flyes make $2.80 if
there are equal numbers of all
coina? Can you answer correctly
Mtthln a minute?
'ooitiujuionap if.itl
jo iujoo nA9 8JS f-iam :aoinos

This Requires Some Letter-nvrk

O E A

(Sjvu (Qnmswnw With Wisdom from the WMe

It's Your Move

CERTAIN Jtey words appear in
skeleton form across the tops
of the blocks above. Solvers are
asked to complete them as fol follows:
lows: follows:
To solve, copy all of the letters
now showing in the empty spaces
directly below them. Then, using
a system of trial and error, fill
the remaining blanks with let letters
ters letters to form short words. .Of
course, letters inserted must also
be placed in all blanks of- respec respective
tive respective vertical rows. If the correct
letters of the key words are dis discovered,
covered, discovered, all horizontal rows will
contain ehort words.
It isn't necessary to fill in all
the blanks to find the key words,
but it la interesting to note how
many shorter words can be found.
, -8qigod iq Xnu
,ikhi Jq?0 'XiAi)a3dBj r)uui
-ajinbaj sin Jjain vpin spjojk ej
U)B!U) pU9 aaBJSAOO SUttfelOV

1 Cryptarithmetic
EACH letter in Wis problem in
multiplication represents a
, digit V.
T O G I
UNSL

TOOI
L D V N I S
ONDLI i
O I I EG II G I
You will observe that T O G I
multiplied by L equals TOOL
Therefore, what is the only pos possible
sible possible value of L? With this as a
clue, go on for yourself.
After you have solved the
problem, arrange the letters in
the ascending, order of their nu numerical
merical numerical values, to obtain a word.
no oi pus g I) o "T l 1 "3pni

"i By Eugene Shelter
HORIZONTAL
1 Who wrote the Epistle to. the
.-. Romans?
5 Place of sacrifice.
10 What did Isaac name the well
Over which his herdmen and
those of Cerar fought? (Gen.
26:20)
14 Site e( the Taj Mahal.
"15 What goddess was worshiped
by the Ephesians? (Acts 19:35)
18 Turkish regiment
17 Camera part.
18 He beheaded John the Bap-
tist (Mark 6:18)
19 Russian new agency.
20 Ancient Jewish ascetics.
22 One of the places built by
Asshur (Geo. 10:11)
24 Tune.
25 Massachusetts cape.
28 Plant juice. ;
29 Obtain.
81 Single unit
32 Hold session.
35 Marble.
37 Enchanted.
39 Shade.
40 Fastener.
41 Employ.
42 In what wIIdetMSS did Ish Ish-mael
mael Ish-mael dwell? (Gea 21:21)
43 Face.
44 The one in the East guided
the Wise Men (Mat. 2:2)
45 Happening.
46 In addition.
47 Exclamation.
48 Deed.
.10 Thing, in law. v
51 Prefix: under.
52 Female chicken.
54 Into what part of Sisera's
head did Jael drive the nail?
1 (Judg. 4:21)
53 The tale of the Ten Vsains
is one.

62 Plant of the lily family.
63 Gentle breezes. -65-Tftrt.
68 King of the beasts.
67 Female rtlative.
68- Pillar (arch.)
69- Endure.
70 Marks to let stand. -.71
Dregs..

VERTICAL
1 Wan.
2 Matures.
3 Footed vases.
:, 4 City near a place called "The
fair havens" (Acts 27:8)
5 Suck.
6 Prevarications.
7 Old Salt.
8 Presently.
9 Shining.
30 Consumed.
1 1 Bulgarian. i
12 omfort
13 Who was Saul'l father? (1
Sam. 10:21)
21 What Simeon was called
(Acts 13:1)
23 North-northeast abbr.)
28 Father of Bethlehem (1 Chr.
2:51)
28 Walked with measured tread.
30 Do not lie against what? (Jas.
; 3:14)
31 Musical drama, .
32 More painfuL
. 13 Snnseless. ...
34-Shelters.
3flDecimal unit.
38 King of Judah whose seer re rebuked
buked rebuked him for his league with
5 Syria (2 Chr. 16:7)
39 Hebrew letter.
42 Name of the 21st and 22nd
books of the New Testament.
6 IBM, King Feat am Smdlcite, Inc.

w
- 44 What peoples stole Job's oxen 55 Charles Lamb.
and asses; also killing his eer- 56 Lows.
vants? (Job 1:15) 57 Courtship.
47 Hebrew month. 58 Agreement.
49 Pursues. 59 Part of skeleton.
51 Exhausted. 60 Stringed musical Instrument.
53 Of the nose. 61 Epochs. -
54 High. 64 female ruff.

li
sr 4-w4
-j- yU
- "47 """
44 5 A 57 VZ 5d 69 0 61
li Ii
"1 1 1 VA" I I 1 M" 1 1

(OE

j ; tsiofca
tw-m ngn, iw,
-...$:: : if-

nwm tsWHt atr?'.

um
"'SWA VtW" W"""; 21

4 'S. i

tuysw?

By Millard Hopper
seems to let things go
to the last minute. Then
he pulls the game out of the fire.
White, moving up the board,
goes first and wins in five moves.
Can you play it out?
os-g& emiM 'Ts-ii ia 'ss-ns
1!HM "it-El M-'BIH :anunuoo og-tS-H
'81-6 1;ia fil-81 HM :njnis

ei-f

s53nnqi3iisnjLsh?i
S n o Sbls v "vHIotv
3 3i.?d v S .3 ltd W ? 1
ZZl n ; Z MI TtE
At! 1 13 1 ASt.riN J iw
n y y dfa"? ? n p'fa g 5y t
J.NO i "lUd v i; 1 v oy
4- ? V, $ H6- 1 3i9-y9
N N V : 'd J V :""
H f j A 3 H I N S 3N 3 b.W-i
5 1 v a p. a Iih $W3i
I V 1 vt "iN y l or; vTe.-iiV
MI3IS 3 ptt villi n" Vld

VVTYVH opening day Just around the corner, it's
W time for a warm-up of fans on baseball term terminology.
inology. terminology.
At least 30 baseball terms can be spelled out in
the maze of letters above. Rules for finding them
are as follows:
Start at any letter. Move in any direction Up,
down, across or diagonally, but do not Jump. A
particular letter box cannot be used successively
for two letters unless you are able to move off of
it to another letter and then back again.
0H!J) '8tU '60118
P! uiu 9)nit .'and "und 'mo 'sum punoui 'ii4 'auLirt
'iquin 'tnoj 'Xll "Vlu 'ubj "aoija 'tlojp 'aiqtiop 'uoiifitu
A4na 'litiajp 'aqii 'unq 'xiki '.tj8oq ")q nq "Hl?q
Ji ezeui U suuii) ()nqkq qi jo aiuog U4uv

Lipogram Rebus Poser
WEBSTER defines a lipogram as a poem in which
there Is omitted a certain letter. This lipo lipogram
gram lipogram also is a rebus. With the missing letter as
your clue, see If you can find the rebus solution
a seven-letter word: . .. ...
Do jou ken the place of yesteryear t
Do I vex you by my quizzing queer t ...
Can I jog your mind to a Mtle doubt, 1
Of the place of the light after it's gone out t
CM. IdoiX!) JqO X-i.ibh 1 9S.1SA stn u
SJna) tl IJ Jill M ok) 'ejjiOM :oui)m)

3-ia

CBUSSWOKD FIZZLE SOLCTION

7

i
3
h
W9r9.nr'",m
i
i
1
II
inim
LL
5
.
1
I
M
' t
t
f J



1
SUNDAY, MARCH IS. 1958

TIIE SUNDAY A'lrr.TfAM
SUNDAY, 'MARCH 13, m
Til a Angry Mills
. By Leon M. Uri$
rh ImJ Hmm, lac DatniwItiJ hy hlK

IV

THE taxi sped through the slip
pery streets, ioltine to sudden

stoos and taking turns oa twol'fneodore Howe Wilken: Intelli

wheels with a total disregard lor'
Lie and limb.
The waves of fear slowly sub
sided in Morrison, but the events
of the nast hours were as blurred

as kthe buildings he sped past. It; ed hazy; others he could not re re-was
was re-was still impossible for him call. He looked about him gain.
think clearly. He clung to one;' train the uniform the evelope
thought as he fought off the walls, the pass. It was no nightmare
of unconsciousness closing in on, it had really happened. -him.
He had to get on that air- He found the comfort of h i s
plane at Tatoi and get as farlpipe and tried to reason the sit sit-away
away sit-away from Athens and Greece ( uation out. Stergiou, the attorney,1
as he could. It was only this was obviously mixed up in some-:
'bwlc instinct of self-preservation thing of importance. The "some- j

that bvld back the effects of three
bottles of Krasi and the lighting
chain of events that had followed.
At 10:45 the taxi screeched to
a halt before an entanglement on
barbed wire which encompassed
the airfield
"Put out those headlights," a
sentry ordered.
Mike reeled from the cab, paid
the driver and staggered toward
the sentry.
'There's a plane for me ....
Major Major Howe-Wilken."
The guard studied the waver wavering
ing wavering figure with much apprehen apprehen-a'on.
a'on. apprehen-a'on. Morrison was, indeed, a
sorry sight.
. "May I see your pass?"
- --"Pass ... Sure sure ..."
. The soldier took the card and
stepped into the small guard shack
and turned a muffled flashlight on
it. He returned to Mike, snapped
to attention and peeled off a rigid
British salute to perfection. Mike
si2 hed
in relief,
The guard went into the shack
again and cranked the phone, j
"i his is Private Edmonds, station ;
three. Major Howe-Wilken has ar-
rived. Yes, sir,
He flung up.
" 'Scuse me ..."
very good? sir.'
There was a great to-do out outside.
side. outside. The air was filled with the
sound of motors. Mike walked
to the door and looked to t he
nearby highway.. A long convoy
Ul t.raCKS 111 ea wiia suiuiejs
ground to a halt.
, "What's all that?"
, "Tn-ops from the Camp at Ko Ko-Jc'nia
Jc'nia Ko-Jc'nia sir. -Tiuy're stopping to
pick up our detachment at the
air wi. sir. moody sname, u you.
Sir me. Major, about US pulling ;
out ot Athens. We'd give the
Hun f show if they let us. on,
fordv me, Major Wilken,
but'
there were some inquiries
you."
Ior
I
MIKb spun around from the
V oi".
"Chao In a New Zealand uni-
orm a lance corporal didn't
cive his name. He was with a
rather fat gentleman. Greek, I'd
suppose. He asked if you'd
checked tnrougn.
Mike again felt the
clammy
co,l or tear
"And the other chap drove by

1uvt a few moments- ago. Mr. cort him back to Athens or ar ar-Soutar."
Soutar." ar-Soutar." I range a flight out.; j
"Suular? i .
M 1 k e's fist tightened around f As the last unit boarded the
the pistil in hi pocke?. He looked train one of the men attracted his
through the night to the plane. He attention. He didn't know why, but
cou'd hear the first spitting sounds Mike found himself staring at a
of Its motor turnin over to warm short man wearing large h o r n n-up.
up. n-up. rimmed glasses. Perhaps he look-
A distant sound of approaching ed so much out of place in the
m ; rs ironi the invisible sky a-; company of soldiers. The -m a n

b ve.
e sound of the motors above

turned to a drone and became loud- hung on him. Another peculiarity
e and louder. ( the little' man carried none of
A shattering roat as antiaricraft the paraphernalia of s o Id i e r s.
ba tjrics split the air and white There was only an out-sized pistol
puffs oi smoke exploded in the sky strapped to his waist,
after a crisscross of pencil-slim Something about him some some-lights
lights some-lights darted and probed, thing about him. .. What was
the first time, Mike Mor- it? Yes, he was standing in the
rison heard that hideous scream Jeuard shack at the airdrome. The
the scream of Stukas. sentry said something, some some-'
' some-' Mike dropped to the floor andrthing about a man who was look look-covered
covered look-covered his ears,. The scream tore in g for him. A little man with
across the field again. His hands horn-rimmed glasses,
tried to claw through the wooden The little man boarded the
floor. The shack bounced and train.
Mike saw the dazed guard careen Mike tried to reason with him him-into
into him-into a wall and roll to the floor elf. Stergious's office the voice
unconscious. (that spoke to him from the shad-
Mike crawled to the door and ows. . The man with the walrus
shoved it open. The airdrome was mustache, Howe-Wilken, his voice

1 field 01 nrigni orange names
reaching toward the sky. In its
light he saw the airplane oi, the
east burn into searing oblivion.
He crawled back to the prostrate-
body the gurrd. The
scream againt A blast rolled him
gainst the wall. They won't get
xne.' rney won i get met
- He' half tore tnt
iha oiiard'l body
clothes from
They wont;
. .. mi thrv won't cet me.i

... lie tugged at the man's pantsljlle passed through cars filled with
then ripped his own clothes from soldiers.
him I Colonel Potter was in the next
He struggled Into the guard's J car up. Mike was coming closer
clothes as the thunder outside rose and closer to his deliverance,
to a crescendo. I He stopped dead in his tracks.

His hands fished tnrougn me
pockets of his own clothes, en envelope
velope envelope wallet pipes passport
the credential pistol ...
HE staggered through the door-
A shadow raced over the run
way toward the shack. "Morrison!
Morrison!" a voice pierced through
the inferno. "Morrison! Morrison!
Mor.ison! The shadow took the
form of a man
MilfB stumhled. crawled, bolted'
toward the line of trucks on the
highway. -.
The spinning would not stop.
American Embassy they'll get
yon empty wet streets ... :
Then there was no'hing.
Mike s body was shoved aDoara
a truck. The tail
gate
clanged;
tlint behind him.
' I
'l'he convoy roared off.
V
,

MIKE bolted up in his seat and ic answer.
then slid back. His head pounded) "Where did he go?" ;
nJak-oubaLTb.ere, was a dry "Forward, sir, to Colonel Pot-
pasty miserable Uste inhIOtT-"thfc-canrdown.J'
mouth xnd a qurasy feeling' in his "I've ot to reach him first".

stomach. ; Mike ducked into a compartment
Mike pushed out of his s e a I where two wounded soldiers lay.
and stretched. He was in a com-jThe little man in the horn-rimmed
paitment on a train. He looked glasses ..rushed past.
down the aLsft and sav ether com- lie reached Uie rear platform

partments filled with rounded sol-,
iiiers.
Mike fumbled wildly though his

pockets. He held the card Major
gence. . He stared at the small
white envelope.
Snatches of memory returned
and he began to fit pieces togeth-
I er. So man of the events seem-
wing" oeing the contents oi the
small white evelope. An adversa
ry wanted the envelope. ". Brit British
ish British Intelligence was in on it, so
route reasoned, me oermans
were the adversaries,
Michael Morrison knew as much!
as he wanted to know. One thing
was certain: he was going to get
out of the whole affair quickly.
The fright of yesterday turned
to anger. The audacity of that 1
Stergiou!
The train stopped. f
There was a sound of digging
outside.
The door of the compartment o o-pened.
pened. o-pened. A man weiring the Red
Cross arm band of a medic enter entered.
ed. entered. Alter examining the wounded
soldier opposite Mike, the medic
opened his kit and pumped a shot
of morphine into the man's arm.
"Easy now, chappie, the doctor
will be by sho-tly." The medic
turned to Mike. "I see you're up
now. How are you feelinge"
"Little the worse for wear."
"We examined you when they
put you aboard last night
Couldn't locate a wound. If you're
feeling better you'd best rejoin
your unit. You'll find them some somewhere
where somewhere about on the train."
"What's the digging?"
"Sappers. They're going to blow
the bridges after the last of the
trains pass. We're withdrawing in
U0 ),,wcr Greece, the Peloponnes
us,"
Mike felt his heart sink. He had
to make a move quickly.
"Who's in command of the
train?" Mike asked curtly.
"Colonel Potter why?"
Mike flashed Major Howe
wn.
knn's card at the medic. "Find
the Colonel and tell him I wish to
'speak t him immediately."
"YcS Sir." The medic retreated
to tne door.
"Soldier!"
"Yes, Major."
"Not a word to anyone but Col Colonel
onel Colonel Potter."
"Yes, sir." The mediu left.
TIIE rest would be quite simple,
Mike thought. He'd explain the
entire story to Colonel Potter. He
hurl tlm nnnpra and his nnm nasg.
port to authenticate everything. It
was, after all British responsible
Yty. Thev would be obligated to es-
couldn't have been much over five
feet tall and his uniform literally
had whispered, "They
have
friends, everywhere.
They'll
Get you, Morrison.
The train jerked into motion
THE door opened. Mike looked
up with a start. It was the medic.
"Colonel Potter will see you,
sir. The colone. is in tne lourtn
car forward, third compartment."
- Mike stumbled into the aisle as
the train lurched around a
bend
Leaning against me aoor, Dtocif
ing it, stood a man. The man's
icy blue eyes were on Mike. He
was tall and blond and wore a
New Zealand uniform. The man
in tne bar who called himself Jack
Mosley.
Mike felt fpr the pistol. It was
gone! j iv x
MORRISON spun about and shot
throueh the car. onto the platform
and through the nex. car and
the next
When he reached the jammed
door of his own car he forced his
shoulder against it until it finally
burst open.
He halted his flight midway up
the aisle. The door to his compart-
men. was open. In the reflection
of the glass he could see the little.
man with horn-nmmea glasses.
"You say he was here!"
"Yes sir," Mike heard the med-

"THE BUSY BEES" Left to
Turner; (Michele

The Little Show, 1956'

"The Little Shov of 1956" pres presented
ented presented annually by Ann Lattin's
School of Dance, will be given
early this year, Saturday, March
24, 1 P.M.
"The Little Shows" form a nuc nucleus
leus nucleus each year around which
shows aret aken to entertain at
various charitable organizations
and benefits, during each ensuing
year.
Even in the last stages of re rehearsals
hearsals rehearsals this year lound the stu students
dents students willing to practice for two
entirely difierent slows one for
the benefit of the patients at Gor Gor-gas
gas Gor-gas Hospital and one for Amador
Service Center.
The children themselves derive
great satisfaction out of doing
inese snows, usually given witnout
fanfare of any kind. One young
man was heardt o remark after
having performed at Gorgas Re
creation Room, "Tnat is my idea
oi a real audience, l hope we can
" tllls ag"n soon, lie appeared
in the return engagement, last
week.' :
The Bella Vista Room at El Pa Panama
nama Panama Hotel provides an appro appropriate
priate appropriate setting for these shows
each year. Tne show is open to the
public. Tickets must be purchas purchased
ed purchased by all attending, The $2.05
price includes lunch, show and tip.
A limited number of tickets will
be available at the door, out it
would be well to purchase them
in advance tnrougn the students,
or call Mrs. Lattin pnone iiaiooa
2-4415.
This year the show contains a
noveuy opening, titled "Blue Rib Rib-Don
Don Rib-Don Cnels.", Ine oiu story about
the end of the train. A blur of
ouve trees, and tne ribjoom. ot
steel snooting out under the
wneels' ana wsappearing 'on tne
norizon. -:
Mike looked through the glass.
The tail wew Zealanuer was enter entering
ing entering tne vpposue enu oi tne car.
'mere was a pistol in his hand.
tlx waiKeu siowiy, looking into
each compartment, he raised his
eyest owaia tne rear piattorm,
raised tne pistol ana maue lor it.
Ml.hael Morrison balanced him himself
self himself on tne edge of tne step. The
grounu tore past turn as fie looneu
UOWn."" '' '::
he eased back to thfc platform
anu crouched besidi the door, pois poised
ed poised to. spring on iviosiey tne uiaiant
tne door opened
ihe nam screeched to a sudden
stop anu Mike's leet tlew out Irom
unuer nun.
The sound from the sky he
knew it now btuKasl
Little back specks circled over overhead
head overhead anu Den. to taKe lorm as
Uiey dropped lower,
Axiko leaped irom the platform
ana roiled down the siding. Behind
mm men pourea irom uie train,
from the platform, through the
winuows.,,.
Tne scream the hideous scream
as the homos leii to earth. Mike
covered his head.... The ground
rumoied and spat unuer tne im
pact of the bombardment
Tne tirst vouey feu wide o! the
tram, everyone was up and run
ning Uiadly over tne lield toward
a grove of olive trees. They leu
ana clawed at the earth as the
iiiukas came in for a second pass.
Over nis snoiuuer Mixe saw tne
third car disintegrate. The line of
cars went into a snake dance. The
engine skittered off the tiack and
roued down tne rail bed, snorting
ana nissing.
MIKE tumbled in at the edge of
the olive M'ove. Soldiers poured in
all about mm and tell flat and lay
motiumess.
The Stukas turned from the
destroyed train and began to blast
the soldiers in the field who were
scurrying like frightened ants. The
planes cut them down like blades
of grass then roared in on the olive
I grove at tree-top level.
They swept m so low that Mike
could make out the face of one
of the pilots. A soldier near him
kneeled and fired his rifle de
fiantly. He shook his first and
screamed an oath. An officer ran
to the soldier and jorkei the rifle
from his hand.
"Do you want them to know
where-.we.areH.the pfficer jelled.
, "They snow where we are!
What kind of a wai is this?"
The argument ended as a hail
of bullets ripped the earth around
them.
Then, ieir bombs gone, their

right; Barbara Gaunt, Arlene Kirkland, Elsa Ortez, Milllcent
Corco, Glenda Reilly, Kathy Bergner not shown).

two many cooks spoiling the broth
does noi hoiu true, in tnis case,
the large number of "cooks" tap tapping
ping tapping away sitting on tne chains,
anu dancing on chairs and table
tops, only adus "spice" to tne
show.
A minstrel boy in black .face,
does a cnanstic tap and acrobatic
aance.
A high styled Cake-Walk also in
make-up, is a note wormy nuiuoei.
Tne Baby Busy Bees, jlo them themselves
selves themselves proud m their peppy ume
dance.
Ballet and acrobatic numbers
finisu out me program anu snow
oi t tne talents oi eacu chud.
This year Mrs. Lattin s will
also present Mis. Doiomy Stroupe,
a teacuer of many years experi experience,
ence, experience, teaiurmg iidWuuau anu ru-.
iynesian dancing. '"'"'
She is represented in the show
by her beginners' children's class,
and a sou) uone by ivuss jira
bucre, a private student.
Mrs. Stoupe will present a 12
week summer course in the
aances ot nawaii, tor new siudcms
and beginners starting April Re Registration
gistration Registration April 6, 3:3U to &:3U, Co Co-coli
coli Co-coli studio.
A new eight-weeks course in
ballroom dancing for teens and
pre-teens will begin, April 7. Re Register
gister Register same day J p.m. Also Coco Coco-u
u Coco-u studio.
At the Cocoli studio in June: A
special three monin summer
course in Tap, uauet and Acrooa-
tic lor new students and beginners,

puis a course tor second term siu- a:au. . : ;
uents wiu tie taugnt by Ann Juaun, Curundu studio classes will con con-in
in con-in which wul be given a new one- tinue as usual throughout the sum sum-act
act sum-act tap-dance play. Term begins mer months.

machine guns empty, the Stukas
ended their sport and flew oif.
Someone tappea Mike on his
shoulder.
A young Australian captain stood
over him. "You there, get over
there." He pointed to a unit of
men formint outside the gorve.
Mike wobuled to his ieti. "Col "Colonel
onel "Colonel Potter where is he?"
"The colonel's been hit."
"1 want to KDfak to the next in'
command.'' He aug into ms pock-
ets lor the credential It was mis-i
sing. Mute looked about. Tne wnoiei
place was in utter confusion. It
wouid be useless
"Sorry, sir," Mike said to the
captain and he joined the group
ox: men at the edge of the grove.
OTHER officers wer e forming
groups of a hundred men, re regardless
gardless regardless of former units. The Aus Aussie
sie Aussie captain stood before Mike's
fc.'oup. v
!'Aii right, lads, pay attention,"
the captain said. "With those StuK StuK-as
as StuK-as about, we've got to stay m
small units. No more train rides..."
Feeble laughter.
"We strike out by foot and stay
together."
"Cnptain, sir, where are, we
going?"
"That's top secret," the cap
tain lied. He wished he Knew.
They moved out over the rails
toward the foothills, marching at
a murderous pace in search of
iefuge before the Stukas re returned.,',
turned.,', returned.,', -' ''"."'' : :
i As for Michael" Morrison, Ameri American
can American tourist ... He was helplessly
snarled in a gang of desperate,
fleeing men. It was useless for him
to try to find Someone in com commandno
mandno commandno one seemed to be in com commandWhere
mandWhere commandWhere to go? What to do?
Where to run? Where to hide?
VII
DARKNESS fell on the Pelopon Peloponnesus.
nesus. Peloponnesus. The soldiers fell into fitful
exhausted sleep. But Michael Mor Morrison
rison Morrison dared not indulge in the lux luxury.
ury. luxury. Through blood-shot eyes he
kept vigil during the black hours.
A vigil against the little man in
the horn-rimmed classes and the
tall blond man who called him
self Jack Mosley. Everyone was
to be eyed with suspicion.
Dawn. The Stukas came and
found them. The turkey shoot was
on a,,ain. Seven times during the
day the group was sighted and
seven times they tiung themselves
to earth. and each time they
arose and reeled about like punch punch-drunk
drunk punch-drunk fighters and pushed on.
The third day found them cow cowering
ering cowering in a lemon grove near a vil
lage, sweating out the day "T light
hoi
A wonderful daze enveloped
Mike. He could see and he could
hear but sounds seemed to come
from a great distance. He could

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ASSISTANTS TO THE "CHEFS
haver, Eta Magallanes, Brenda
Lynch, Angela Ganser. (Elide
June 19. Register June 18, 3:30 to
touch but he was numb to feel feeling.
ing. feeling. He could wane witnout failing
but had no sense of movement,
lie couid speaK Dut his words
were inaudible to him.
He cocked nis ncau and looked
down tne rows of lemon trees,
bunnglit filtering througu the tree
tops created weird shadows and
tne shadows flicKercd under a soit
breeze.
a sudden glint at the edge of
the grove some 3uu yarus away
caugut ms attentioii. mine biiim
ed. ine glint again tne m a n s
glasses. 1 ue( ligur warned Siowiy
oetween two1 rows of trees, half in
shadow, bail in uancuig sumigut..
A small man a very small man
anu he walked tn-ough uie
shaaov. toward the group of
Sleeping soldiers.
"WHERE the devil do you think
you re going.'" the Aussie captain
said.
' "Water," Mike rasped. "I need
water. Village.
The captain was about to order
him bacic to the grove. He studied
Morrison. The b i o k e was in
wrctcned :onuuion. , worse oa
than the rest oi his troops. He
carried no rations or canteen. Per Perhaps
haps Perhaps it wolild be better to let him
get some doou and water a n d
ireshen up.- Otherwise they may
have to be pacKing him and he'd
slow the whole group down.
"Very well," tne captain said
"but be back in an hour." -
Mike heaued uown tne path, v
; Mike stepped into' a dirt square
suiTuunueu uy a lew dozen white
stucco huts. In a moment he was
engulteo py a hail hunureu pea peasants,
sants, peasants, women and little children
lor tne most part.
He took a kidskin of water
from one of the peasants and tne
dryness loosened under the cool
sweet taste. v
A woman shoved a loaf of
bread into his nands and another
gave him a cheese. He tore at
tne bread and stuftea ft into his
mouth and drank some more of
the sweet water.
The plane stuck so fast no one
heard it coming, it streaked from
the sky and roared over the
square, its machine guns ablaze.
A little gir'. of about four lay
dead in the square, clutching a
rag doll. She had pretty black
curls and sht held her doll tightly
(tainst her.-
The villagers began to edge
back into the square. He could not
face them. He turned and ran
past the white huts onto the path.
"You there! I've been looking
for you." ''
MikewhMc-Tmmd."''
A Palestinian sergeant walked
up the path to him. "The captain
sent me for you. We're going to
push on."
The Palestinian steadied him

"BLUE RIBBON CHEFS Left to right; Garry Burke, Frank
Hudson. Michael Norton not shown.

t i

" iLeft to right, top row: Pamela Jo Hudson, Laurie Jo Keegan, Patsy Dye, Mary Coppen-

Kue Brown, uouom row: uonnie tngei, auen Kemy,-wancy
Corco and Barbara Holste not shown).

. y 4

"'DANCING GYPSIES JBrenda Sue Brown, Bonnie Engel, .Mamcy Huldtquist, Ellen Belli.
. Barbara Holste, and Linda Hughes not shown.

and helped him back to the lemon,
erovfi whertf'lh. troons were mut
tering as they struggled into then then-packs.
packs. then-packs. ...
- A' BEAM 'of sunlight struck
Mike's eyes,-He blinked them o o-pen
pen o-pen and propped up on his elbows.
He pushed aside a branch and
saw the-fading sun. He had slept
most of the day. ; :
He removed the kidskin "; from
his shoulder arid took a long swal swallow,
low, swallow, then splashed some, water o o-ver
ver o-ver his face. He ate some of the
bread and cheese, then gently
worked his shoes back onto his
feet.

He worked his way through thetion was down to a feeble hum

P. A. CLASSIFIEDS

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1 to
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K VWUWMW -MkMi&4.v iwWC w-.rMjvMW'
trees toward the sound as it con-
tinued to grow louder and more
boisterous. Mike halted at the
edge of the woods. Stretched a a-cross
cross a-cross the shallow beach he. saw
hundreds' of men. Units had been
coming through the mountains for
this rendezvous all day, he
thought.;.;
A ship stood offshore, blinking
out a message.
Mike caught snatches o! the
men's talk.
"Prince Line steamer. An
8000 tonner. ."
, The wave of optimism on the
beach ebbed into a feeling of un
easiness. An. hour later' conversa-

Todd, Angie Ortez,
Larry
i.
Kay iiuiatquist, unaa sue
s
which gradually dwindled to a
few suspicious whispers.
"The ship's aground on a sand
bar!"
;The buzz of voices grew louder
and louder and advanced up the'
beach like a flock of hornets.
Through the midnight, hours the
thre d of hope grew thinner and
thinner. It became obvious even
to the most obstinat that she'd
never pull away from the sand
bar in time to load a thousand
men.
(TO BE CONTINUED
NEXT WEEK)
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Instruction in-First-Aid at the Ft Clayton
Disaster Control Center-A Red Cross Service
. ,. (See Story on Page, 2 and 3)

OuppleiPent

FANAMA, R. r SUNDAY, MARCH 1, 1358

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THE CANAL ZONE CHAPTER HOUSE, center of Pacific Side Red Cross activity.
(Photo: R. K. Skinner)

a

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FIRST DONATION, to the Red Cross drive to be made at the Chapter House was a contribu contribution
tion contribution from Mrs. Charlotte B. Kennedy (standi ng) to Mrs." Carolyn Gibbs, who accepted It for
the Chapter. Mrs. Gibbs is secretary-treasurer ,for the campaign. Mrs. Kennedy Instructs Red
Cross First Aid classes as' a volunteer. (Photo: R. K. Skinner)

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LATEST It ED CROSS SERVICE to the community, the Canal Zone Blood Bank, staffed by
Red Cross volunteers and Gorgas Hospital personnel, has enabled the hospital to eliminate
a $35 charge to patients for blood. Here, Mrs. Frank Castles, assistant chairman for Vol Volunteer
unteer Volunteer Services, watches Mrs. R. D. Reece select a donor's name from the card file, pre preparatory
paratory preparatory to calling the donor for an appointment at the hospital.
',. (Photo: R. K. Skinner)

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AT THE RECEPTION CENTER at Gorgas Hospital, volunteer
Red Cross worker, Mrs. Luis Picard-Ami (sealed), wife of
Gorgas Hospital staff physician, receives instructions from Mrs.
John R. Hammond, Jr., who acts as co-ordinator for the Red
Cross in the jointly administered program of the Canal Zone
Blood Bank.
(Photo: carl G. Brown)
Reef Cross

o

By BARBARA P. BACH
This is jour Red Cross Chapter

in action.

Never static, always expanding.

the Red Cross has served the Ca

nal Zone community since the ear

ly part of the century.

THE BLOOD BANK PROGRAM
Latest activity is the Canal
Zone Blood Bank, administered

jointly with Gorgas Hospital in a I

THE VOLUNTEERS

From the chapter offices in Bal Balboa
boa Balboa and Cristobal, and extensive
program is carried out by the Vo Volunteer
lunteer Volunteer Services, under the chair chairmanship
manship chairmanship of Mrs. Thelma Mono Mono-gan
gan Mono-gan and Mrs. George N. Engdke.
Forty-six Gray Ladies are on du duty
ty duty at Gorgas Hospital; twenty-sis
at Coco Solo. The newly formed
Gray Lady-Gray Men Corps of
thirty-four volunteers if already
at work at Corozal Hospital. An

innm qiinn niriA i:pqv mun vircr

coordinated program. Plans nowi in the history of the chapter, volun-

include extending this service to teeres to spend after-work hours

the Atlantic Side, where it Willi with the patients.

be set up at Coco Solo Hospital

With the participation of Red
Cross volunteers. The Cristobal
Chapter office has already been
active irt recruiting blood donors
in anticipation of future needs.

volunteers assist wun mag a a-zine
zine a-zine service, Motor1 Corps pick-up
for magazines and clothing, Pro Production
duction Production Corps, and Staff Assist Assistance.
ance. Assistance. In Cristobal one volunteer
sorted, bundled, and prepared for

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IN RESPONSE to Mrs. Recce's telephone call (pictured on the
left), Mrs. Marion Capps, wife of Sp-3 Capps of the 33rd In Infantry,
fantry, Infantry, Ft. Kobbe, comes to the hospital from her home in
Panama City. Dr. Julian Hunt checks her blood pressure be before
fore before taking her voluntary blood donation. Fifteen hundred
Wood donors have responded to the Red Cross call.
. .... (Photo: Carl G. Brown)



MRS. GEORGE N. ENGELKE, chairman of Volunteer Services
for the Red Cross on the Atlantic Side, discusses her work with
Mrs. Walter Kuhrt, administrative assistant, at the Chapter
v ... Ilnnca In Oictnhal

(Photo: C. S. LaClair)'

Serves

GZ

redistribution 20.280 magazines
and 1,02) books. These were sent
to hospitals, outposts, and ships in
tran sit.
'WHERE THE MONEY GOES

In keeping with American Red
Cross policy, the Canal Zone Chap Chapter
ter Chapter has a minimum of salaried

workers: and administrative as

sitant at each chapter office, a di director
rector director at the Ancon Home Serv Service
ice Service Center, and three janitors. Out
of last year's $31,827, ,. approxi approximately
mately approximately $6,000 was allocated for

salaries: $7,500 sent to Washing

inn aa.thn Phantpr'a share of tha

national Red Cross budget, and'

the remainder, or 55 per cent on

local Chapter services.
CHAPTER EXPENSES
Mainr nnrtinn of ch&Dter ex

pense is for Home Service f o r
earvitf nArennnel veterans, their

. i I : f

dependents, ana ior civilian reuei

In 1955, financial ana otner assist
ancA aim o'xvpn to 3.947 Dersons

Twenty-six loans were made for a

total of $750. These were off -set by

loan repayments ot jww.
ABC.AMERICAN RED CROSS

Aa nnn nf th 3700 American Red

Cross chapters, the local chapter

(Continues, on race e;

FINANCIAL ASSISTANCE to servlc personnel, veterans, and
their dependents called last year for 23 Chapter loans. Mrs.
Thelma Monagan, chairman of Volunteer Service, discusses a
loan application. In the absence on leave of Mrs. Dorothy
Thornton, administrative asssiant, Mrs. Monogan combines the
duties of both offices in one of the heaviest schedules of any
- of the volunteer workers.
(Photo: R. K. Skinner)

THE PRODUCTION CENTER, Balboa. One of the oldest Red Cross services, the Production
Corps last year made or repaired 736 garments and 253 pairs of flippers. Twelve volunteers
in Balboa and Cristobal worked over 700 hours. Left to right; Mrs. Edw. Barlow, Mrs. Otis
Myers, chairman, Balboa, and Mrs. E. G. Fifer. (Photo: R. K. Skinner)

L

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THE 1956 RED CROSS CAMPAIGN STAFF: Se
Zone Pacific Side commercial organizations an
Dr. Daniel J, Paoluccl, chairman; Mrs. narry
chairman, Mrs. Carolyn Gibbs, secretary-treas
chairman, and Carl J. Browne, Chapter chair
Beck, area chairman for the Atlantic Side; An
organizations; and display chairmen, Emmett

ated left to right, F. A. Rudolph, for the Canal
d employes; Jack C. Randall, vice-chairman;
L. Bach,' publicity, Ellis Fawcett, local-rate
urer. Standing: Walter A. Dryja, Pacific area
man. Also serving on the committee are Paul
thony F, Raymond, Atlantic Side commercial
Zemer and Clement J. Genis.
(Photo: C. S. LaClair)

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RECENTLY ORGANIZED, the Gray Lady Corps of Corozal Hospital help instruct patients In
an occupational therapy class. Pictured above, Mrs. Evelyn Wason (left) and Mrs. Anita Bar Bar-nett
nett Bar-nett (right), Gray Ladies, with Mrs, Gloria Hallett, Corozal nurse, supervise a group of pa pa-tients
tients pa-tients learning hand crafts. (Photo: Carl G. Brown)



THE PANAMA AMERICAN
MMr al (uhiwic TH PANAMA AMERICA HK8. IDC.
uC0 NM.SOM CUNSEVEk.fc
HAAMODIO AWtA. to.TOK
87 H SrOECT O C '34 NM Of
TtLEPtlONf !fl?40 LINKS'
Cll A0Ol MNAMUItCAN. Pohama
COtOK OSir 2 CtNICM VIOUI l!TBP '2T N0 3TH tIIT
FOKIIOH WemtCtTATIVC JOSHUA B OWIS. INC
. 349 Mauison Avi New Veoft 7 y.
ik .. i r an
MoxiH -70 2 BO
FO l MONTH IN BO '3 OO
'or 0 advance 8 f 40O
Intercontinental Epistle

POETS' CORNER
- THERE CAME A WIND LIKE A BUGLE
By EMILY DICKINSON
There came a wind like a bugle;
It quivered through the grass, ?
And a green chill upon ihe heat
So ominous did pass
We barred the windows and the doors
As from an emerald ghost;
The doom's electric moccasin
That very instant passed.
On a strange mob of panting trees,
And fences lied away,
And rivers where the houses ran
The living looked that day.
The bell within the steeple wild
The Hying tidings whirled.
How much can come
And much can go
And yet abide the world! (
THE SKY IS LOW, THE CLOUDS ARE MEAN
The sky is low, the clouds are mean,
A travelling flake of snow
Across a barn or through a rut
Debates if it will go.
A narrow wind complains all day
How some one treated him; .
Nature, like us, is sometimes caugnt
Without her diadem. .

THERE'S A CERTAIN SLANT OF LIGHT
There's a certain slant of light,
On winter afternoons, ...
That oppresses, like the weight
Of cathedral tunes.-
Heavenly hurt it gives usv
We can find no scar,
But Internal difference
Where the meanings are.
None may teach it anything,
T is the seal, despair,
An imperial affliction
Sent us of the air.
- When it comes, the landscape listens, L
Shadows hold their breath;
When it goes, 't is like the di italic"
On the look of death.

. A LIGHT EXISTS IN SPRING
A liRht exists in spring
' Not present on the year
At any other period. ... t ..' ,
When March is scarcely here.
A color stands abroad
On solitary hills
That science cannot overtake,
But human nature feels.
It waits upon the lawn;
It shows the furthest tree
Upon the furthest slope we know;
It almost speaks to me.
Then, as horizons step,
Or noons report away,
Without the formula of sound, ...
It passes, and we stay:
A quality of loss
Affecting our content, y
As trade had suddenly encroached
w Upon a sacrament. '..

PANAMA AMERICAN

oncuoD.o.

CAN FILL YOUR NEEDS!

v. -....... . ...7 sw-g:i4i;V-yte

k Service

The Washington Merry Go Round

By DREW PEARSON

WASHINGTON HITS AND

ERRORS Jacob Michael. Zion

ist owner of the SS James Monroe.

carrying 18 tanks to Saudi Arabia.

has now admitted publicly that his

family does own the vessel. Ear

lier he had steadfastly denied this
to me. Congratulations. He is now

trying to do something about trans
ferring the ship to another port. .
William H. Evans Jr.. of Hyatts

ville, Md., who, according to this
column of Sept. 20-21, was trying

to sell 1,800 British sten guns and

140 German machine guns to the
Egyptian embassy, has now been
indicted on the charge of possess

ing munitions fne inside

story of how Henry lord re required
quired required bis Ford dealers to contrib

ute to the Eisenhower campaign
was first reported in this column
three years ago Oct. 21 and

Oct. 27, 1952. Though minute de details
tails details were given of political con contributions
tributions contributions in Nebraska and Iowa,
some newspapers in this area, es especially,
pecially, especially, the Des Moines Register
Tribune, refused to publish the
column. Last month, the story of
Ford political ; collections was
told under oath before Senator
Monroney'g committee investigat investigating
ing investigating auto dealers . Chalk up
an error for this column in re reporting
porting reporting some details of the Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower Cabinet meeting which rec recommended
ommended recommended a veto of the gas bill.
Secretary -of Defense Wilson was

not present, as reported. He was
in Miami, but sent word that he

favored a veto. Also Postmaster
General Summerfield did not

speak out for a veto as reported.
Xwretarv of the Treasury Hum

phrey and Attorney General
Brownell, as previously reported,

were the chief advocates of a

veto . Another factor which
influenced the veto which I failed

to report was that his own cam
paign had received important con
Iributions from the gas-oil men,

This helped to put him on record

against the jgas lobby m no un uncertain
certain uncertain terms. It was wise strat strategy,
egy, strategy, because already it has leaked
out that the Kecks of Superior Oil
contributed to Citizens for Eisen Eisenhower.
hower. Eisenhower. The full story is involved
but highly interesting.
THE GAS STORY

me to run lor rresiuent were bid
Richardson and Clint Murchison
of Texas, twp of the wealthiest
oil-gas men in the world. Tbpy
went to Paris when he was in

command of SHAPE, literally
camped out there, begging him to
run. Later they picked up some of
the pre-convention campaign ex expenses
penses expenses Ike incurred in getting
ready to run.
They have not only been heavy
contributors but good friends. This
was why Eisenhower telephoned
them in advance to tell them he
was sorry but he had to veto the
gas bill. ...::' -v..-
On top of Richardson and Mur Murchison,
chison, Murchison, scores of other oil-gas men

dumped hundreds of thousands, of

dollars, probably well over a mil million,
lion, million, into Ike's campaign. They,
carried Texas and Oklahoma, nor normally
mally normally Democratic. Of course they
"liked Ike." But they also under understood
stood understood from Jack Porter, Ike's No.
1 money-raiser in Texas, that he
would undo Harry Truman's veto
of the gas bill.
So shortly after the election,
careful plans were made to put
across a new gas bill.
Characteristically, Eisenhower
appointed a Cabinet committee to
study the matter. Official chair chairman
man chairman Was defense mobilizer Arthur
Flemming, but actually the com committee
mittee committee was run by Secretary of
the Treasury George Humphrey.

Other members were Attorney

General- Brownell, Secretary of

State Dulles, Secretary of Defense

Wilson, Secretary of the Interior
McKay, Secretary of Commerce
Weeks and Secretary of Labor
Mitchell. V.., :V;.':-';
' OILMEN AT WHITE HOUSE
Under Humphrey's influence the
committee called in the oil indus industry
try industry to write the recommendations.

Those who actually came into the
...I'j. . ... A. ... l ... At. .... I

wnue nouse w wor on me proj project
ect project were:
Cecil Burrill, chief economist for
Standard Oil of New Jersey; Rich

ard Getteii, cmef foreign econo

These men were not paid by
the government, but remained on
the payrolls of their oil companies
while drafting their recommen recommendations
dations recommendations for the White House, Need Needless
less Needless to say, they came up with
proposals benefitting the oil in industry
dustry industry by many millions of dol dollars.
lars. dollars. Their recommendations were
not accepted hook, line and sinker
by Secretary Humphrey.
F6r example, Ike's veto message
called for a rewrite of the gas
bill, offering more protection for
the consumers. Yet the final pro-
Eosals submitted to the President
y his Cabinet committee offered
less protection for the consumers
than the Senate bill. The truth is
that the Cabinet committee made
no attempt to get the consumer
side of the story at all, despite
repeated urging from Sen. Paul
Douglas (D., Ul It accepted the
oil industry's proposals without
qualification.
In the end, the Cabinet com committee
mittee committee recommended gas legisla legislation
tion legislation much stronger than the
Senate finally passed.
- HUMPHREY IN REVERSE
No one Ttnew better than Hum Humphrey
phrey Humphrey that oilmen had sat right
inside the White House as govern government
ment government consultants and laid out the
kind of gas legislation the industry
wanted. It is interesting therefore,
that Humphrey the man who
prepared the final report propos proposing
ing proposing to give the oil industry exactly
what it wanted led in urging
the President to veto the gas bill.
By that time Senator Case of
South Dakota had revealed the
$2,500 offered to influence his vote.

There followed private indications
which the Justice Department re

ceived from its U.S.- attorney,
Donald R. Ross, in Nebraska, that
similar offers had been made in

mist for the Texas Co.; Richard Nebraska and other states. Thus
Gonzalez, treasurer of Humble pUjtne white House knew weU before

and Refining; Robert Hardwicke,

Fort Worth oil attorney; Minor
Jameson Jr., assistant to the presi president
dent president -of the Independent Petroleum
Association of : America: Serge
Jurenev, assistant to the chairman
of-. Continental Oil; Edmundson
Parkes, vice president of United
Gas Pipe Line; C. Pratt Rather.

president of Southern Natural Gas;
and John Warren, vice president of
The National City Bank and a
member of the National Petroleum
Council.

the public how far-reaching were
the gas lobby's operations.
It was also known that if a Sen Senate
ate Senate committee got poking into oil oil-gas
gas oil-gas contributions it might reach
out in all directions including
the oiUgas men who contributed
so heavily to Eisenhower.
AH of this made it just good
common political horse sense to
put the President vigorously on.
the side of the public and against

The arrogance of the ,gas lobby.

PAGE roviv : ? Ml MKiSU.
ni,- iil''-iii:.' kit -; ;



t

Refer Edson In
Washington

WASHINGTON (NEA Open-
ing of an. "Atomic Law Institute"
here may herald the dawn oi a
new era oi "uiomic amouiance
chasers
The concept is simple. As f. torn-
ic energy materials come into wtd-
er use. more peop.e who handle
them in power plants, hospitals
1 ;.j,..ir. mill U cnhiooloM tn
possible injury from overexposure
to atom c radiation The possibil possibility
ity possibility of damage suits being filed
against employers for atomic acci accident
dent accident i therefore increases.
uu .u:mu?
To protect employers sgamst
this possibility,
oalf-dozen law-.
a TsVien&st wtth wtperi-
yers
nce
dline atomic energy matters have
organized this first short course
in atomic law.
Hea J of tl't Institute is Bsgelow
Boy oca, lo mer U S. Atomic En-
rv Cm mission counsel.
' .... . i a i
A ssi.es of 10, three-day cram
cours?s, wnh classes limited to
10 students each, is offerei as a
starter Tlis studenls will be staff!
lawyrs for users and trai.spon-
ers ot atomic energy materials.
Thoie is no case textbjok cn
atomic damage sui's and clai ms
seiiiL'u in 'i uui vi viuv i
Ilnde.- tie Manhattan District-
Engineer vhich made the fust A- j
bombs two workers lost their lives
at Los Alamos, Mex. a.
iwhiian died 24 davs after over
exposure in an uncontrolled chain
reaction Aug. 21, 1945. Louis Slotin
died nine days after overexposure
in a critical experiment way
21, 1946. Seven others exposed at
thn same time recovered
From the time AEC took over
from Manhattan in 1946, there
have been no radiation fatalities.
Four men burned their hands
and another burned a leg during
the 1948 Eniwetok tests. They han handled
dled handled contaminated material with without
out without the safety equipment provided.
Four persons were overexposed
at Argonne National Laboratory,
June, 1952. AH recovered and re returned
turned returned to work. One claim for
dan.ages at Argonne was settled
for $2,250.
A guard who drove beyond a
afptv nnint durina the 1955 Ne
vada tests showed a dosage of 39
roentgens. Blood analyses showed
no radiation symptoms, however.
The "roentgen" is the unit of
measurement for radiation expo exposure.
sure. exposure. The AEC limit for atomic
project employes is 0.3 r, per
week, or 3.9 for 13 weeks. The
public maximum safe dosage is
put at 3.9 r. a year,
Jet Pilot Working
On Bdll-Out Lunch
DAYTON, Ohio lUP)-Capt.
Glenn A. Hubbard, jet pilot at
Wright-Patterson Air Force base,
says he is working on an invention
a bail-out lunch box for pilots.
- Hubbard has never had to bail
out yet, but he plans to be ready
If and when the time cornea.
"They're flying so high now. a
man who has to eject could starve
to death before he hits the ground,"
he said. ...

ler No. 629, published today.
Herewith And dilution to Sunday Crooaword Puz-
Answer for Sundav. Feb. 12. rrvnfnnnlne r.nin.

U A TING STUDENT
ruKMEK PKOFESSOIVS

yphijEf i Ai RiRiAis n smai lie mhOaE
A TJO M GEE SELCAWdNj LENA
kl&AjA T T E NIL? A TTT O NA V O N
ATqONJLf E HANfeL EjjS uTTt I NIG
?illlx X- a jjl lY e aTr n!!f1e pal
C A ME R AL- S A prD TjE TX flR ETE
A I AT T R A 1 L EIR. DjE FIE rHC OP
8.1 cjR EAMbiR, rIaTpr ol e
Qjoji In t; f s t aIt e rojTv in Fr
, ffio A Hr U A LCD d: fOLNSL I" :
SW ATD I 'mrX EjG U ME SJA S T flR I
l m a tTeQl AC ,,;DjECiM aITr SE i
! i.t II 4N o M a b 1m e. l j Oo fVjU J E
I a y ofc e rfZH o o" rja g w TTn c e o I
;: rjeTnJe wT.c a t e r. ,r o d re ffpjY j
' 4N E P A lT.C A MF T) A T Els ""
' bJaJx. X l e R I Is 1. l A sLS i sTt rJaTl
ALA W-R ESI D N Tjl A U L I M E I
4pLA SEZ EI SlB"GIi E DEN
KiETE L I. ... EInTtTeTr .ETRWEIST..P ENf I

Four men with a data-recovery
party at Las Vegas, Nev., were
exposed to radiation of 18 r. Jan.

21,, 1956. One of them died Feb
2. but from cerebral thrombosis
not radiation.
Throuch March 1. 1958. damage'

claims Wed against A EC number' thViobbyme prob and" n exodus
638, of which 395 have been setUedlof 0 the Caribbean
rn. n m 11 I spenuers 10 me wariDoean

;

Two.th.rds of these were for, ..It.g a relief t0 see people Smil
blast damage to buildings in the.jng again and having more than
1951 series bomb tests in Nevada, one cocktail bciore lunch. Every
Nine of 16 claims for damage to body s D a c k in a celebrating
horses grazing in the area were mood"

settled for $6,817.16.
-rark2n Wn -f'ited
damages. The one case that has
come to trial, seeking $5,000 for
jdamage to a ranch, has been di-'
allowed. J
Seven cases seeking $222,000 for
damn?? tn sheen r iwino pnn-!
. ...

tested, as the government claims! sudden boom to the real estate
no radiation. jand building business in town, ac
0ne $450,000 claim for a mine cording to Munroe Warren who
shut-down due to radioactive fall-'nas been providing shelter for
0t was settled for $1,000. Another' politicians for 30 years here,
eJaim was dcnied. j "Overnight, people began renew
Two of three other claims for! "Jg leases, looking for new houses
fallout injury, seeking $275,000 the $40,000 class and planning a

damages, were seuiea ior mi ana
These figure do hot include
clams ansine from the 1954
per bomb test in the Pacific. Thirty-one
Americans, 236 Marshall
isknders and 33 Japanese fisher
men were exposed to fallout radio
activity frbm that blast
0nly one of victims died
a Jap fisherman and the cause
was determined to be hepatitis,
not radiation. All the others sus sustained
tained sustained burns and some loss of hair
tut recovered.
In January, 1955, however, the
U.S. government paid Japan two
million dollars in a good-will settle
ment.
This is a condensed' record of
atomic damage cases up to now.
Health Man Warns
Of Private Pools
LOS ANGELES (UP) The
private swimming pool, symbol of
affluence, can easily become a
menace to health, according to Dr.
A. Harry Bliss of the public health
division at U.C.L.A.
Dr. Bliss pointed out that the
water in public pools is controlled
to the point of being as pure as
drinking water bacteriologically,
but that there s no way of check
ing private pools.
The doctor said he doesn't mean
to discredit commercial pool sani
tation companies but that they are
concerned with the water g clarity
and not its bacteriological make
up. And people who scour their
own swimming tacuiucs onen
aren't adequately informed to do
the job right.
Tinv organisms carrying dis
eases of a respiratory or intestinal
nature are among those known to
be present in the water of many
private swimming pools.
AT LAST APPRECIATES
FIRM DISCIPLINE.

Larseo

WARITIlir.TrM IVTH
1 tw"".."
'Uhl lZa JTSSS'Tl TSfl
-.....t k 1 Ti Tr:
Eric, the town's hestlcnnwn
' X M "outf ready to take a
a" vlZ U" I J "7:
i i c m icaiuciii mmiA ate u i uu mtiek in
my orders to fa a n d 1 e parties
ti-jpled."
Same reports from all over.
-
Ike's decision also brought-:
w iiuniumuj, b ivuho.
This always happens her e
when an administration thinks it
s oihg to be around for another
su-uour jears,' ne aoas
Gen. Harry Vaughan, former
President Truman's colorful mu
tary aide and crony, is just as
chipper as ver.
"Life mtis. be pretty dull these
days, said an old friend of Har
ry's at a recent cocktail party,
"haven't seen your name in the
headlines for more than three
years now."
"That's the prce I pay for being
a good boy," Vaughan shot back.

Walter Winched

Marf About Town
Winthrop Rockefeller and Jean-
nette Edris are planning their "I
Uuct on the Rainier-Kelly wed
ding date so their Highnesses in
herit all the publicty. ,On his
Little Rock (Arte.) farm with
kin and a few intimates present
. .Mrs. Artie Shaw, his No. 7
(Doris Dowling), is in Vegas to
shed him. the is expected to wed
Robert Blumofe in six weeks. ."
The Duchess has instructed bar
risters to deal with one of the
scandal mags. .Dorothy Dan Dan-dridge's
dridge's Dan-dridge's new breathless admirer
is actor Michael Renme. i .Anne
Sheridan's steadiest escort around
Movictown is Gaylord Hauser,
once Garbo's shadow. .Does Judy
Tyler (leading lady of "Pipe
Dream") know about the persist persistent
ent persistent Broadway buzz ? That she
plans going it Solo. .Geraldine
Page, who got her freedom In
Mexico, and youthful thespian Mai
Thorne, are on, Yes! .Lena
Home's medico advised a 2-month
rest. .Jayne Mansfield has added
a Prince to her endless list. Prince
Mirkazem Kashani of Iran.
The Int'l Cables: Queen Eliza Elizabeth
beth Elizabeth had a rough time after tak taking
ing taking the shots for her trip to Ni Nigeria.
geria. Nigeria. Still feels them. .Trujillo's
daughter Flor confided to chums
that her marriage has stink. Dwell Dwelling
ing Dwelling apart for some time. .Artie
Shaw bought a mountain-top on
Spain's Costa Brava. Plans build building
ing building his Dream House there as a
bachelor. .The Marquis of Mil Mil-ford
ford Mil-ford Haven't new exciter is Nao Naomi
mi Naomi Claire, a night club thrush
from here. .Fiona Campbell-Wal
ter (22), the dghtr of a Rear-Admiral.
will probably be. the next
wife of Baron von Thyssen. After
his divorce from model Nina Dy
er. Secret trysts in London. .The
lady carrying a terrible torch for
Prince Rainier is Lucia dt Bona Bona-voglia,
voglia, Bona-voglia, an heiress.
Boston Red Sox star Ted Wil Williams
liams Williams is trying to get to 1st base
with Anne Baxter, the teevee ex
ecutive, who is quite a cookie. On
the long-kisstance from the train training
ing training c a m p. .J 0 a n Reynolds
(Ouent's dghtr) becomes the bride
of builder D. Mass at Palm Beach
April 15th. : .His lively col'm and

all those page one skewps won

Washington Ncvs Notebook

Log Jam Bursts BoomGood Boy
Oaths Retrospect-Congestion

By DOLCLAS LAKSEN and KENNETH

I nil.,,,... -i.i..j : 1. 1
.V" .?
TMILV
the routine of taking two oaths of
office in 1957.
A president's term ends at
noon on Jan. 20 with no exceptions,
according to the Constitution. Next
year that da.e happens to fall on a
Sunday, but the public inaugura
tion ceremony is planned for
Monday, Jan. 21.
If the president-elect doesn't take
the oath before noon Sundav. the
chief executive's job falls to the
chief executive's job falls to the
" """.
Sen. Norris Cotton (RNH) notes
that when the Republican 80th
Ccngress assembled, one of its
leaders boasted, "We shall begin
ench day with a prayer and end it
with a probe."
To this, Sen. Alben Barkley (D
Ky), a member of the present
Democratic Congress, cracks:
"Evidently its probes didn't go
deep enough nor its prayers high
enough."
Parties are eettine so bia in the
capital these days that special ar
rangements h ave to be made to
prevent traffic snarls.
When the Italian embassy gave
a massive reception for President
of Italy Giovanni Gronchi and his
wife other afternoon, a nearby
parking lot was rented out for the
event
.
Dplomatic chauffeurs never had
it so good. A public address sys
tem, rigged from the embassy to
the lot, notified the drivers when
their passengers were leaving the
party.
Jack O'Brian a fat new Hearst
contract. .The ex-Mrs. Wm. Sar
oyan prefers Claude Plotkin, whose
daring made him an RAF Ace.
Joan de Marrais, who won a Sum Summer
mer Summer Theatre Award as Outstand Outstanding
ing Outstanding Actress (The Vernon Rice
award), is now cashier at Al Coo Cooper's
per's Cooper's spot in Herald Square.
John Shubert's Girl Friday Violet
Fisch weds bandleader Don Sylvio
on June 8th. He was wep to Mar Margaret
garet Margaret O'Brien's mother. .Nice to
see II 'wood and Television toast
Louclla Parsons via her life story
. .Music Cue: For She's a Jolly
Louella!
Because statute of limitations
ends in May the Dept. of Justice
is working nights on the case
against playwright Lillian Hell Hell-man.
man. Hell-man. .It will also concern Joseph
L. Rauh, Jr. head of Americans
for Democratic Action. ..The case
stems from Miss Hellman's ap appearance
pearance appearance before the House un un-American
American un-American Activities Comm. on
May 21st 1952. .In sworn testi testimony
mony testimony by Martin Berkeley (on
Sept. 19th, 1951) Berkeley identi identified
fied identified Miss Hellman as a member
of the top level cell of Reds in
Hollywood. .He testified that she
attended a meeting in bis Holly Hollywood
wood Hollywood home in June 1937 with Dor Dorothy
othy Dorothy Parker, her ex-husband Alan
Campbell, Donald Ogden Stewart
and Dashiell Hammett. .Miss
Hellman took the 5th Amendment
fourteen times. Conferring with her
lawyer on each question before
answering. Her lawyer was Jo Joseph
seph Joseph L. Rauh, Jr., recently un unveiled
veiled unveiled as a ringleader in an at attempt
tempt attempt to smear Sen. McCarthy.
The attempt boomerang'd expos
ing the plot.
The author of "The Shrike" (Jo
seph Kramm) has married again.
His recent wife died while acting
in a play In Hollywood. His new
wife, is Lillian G. Barrett, ex-wife
of a local investment banker. The
wedding was Jan. 11th in Metho Methodist
dist Methodist Church. .The Dale Robertson-Mary
Murphy blending will be
June 9th. .The Luis M. Domin Domin-guins
guins Domin-guins (actress Lucia Bose) expect
a little matador in May. .Alter
ail their bitter wrangling in and
out of courts the Richard Himbers
are reconsmiling. .The Joanne
Gilbert Danny Arnold marriage
which zagged a little is clicking

a GUM ORE

GHmor
" Peruvian Ambassador Don
i.do Brecke meyer up with
the newest wrinkle for his guests,
When he sends out invitations he
includes a small road map show-
now to reach the embassy
whic
ch is tucked away at the dead
end of a side streat.
President Gronchi, by the way,
confided to an aide that he was
delighted Ike had decided to run
again. Furthermore, the timing
couldn't have been better. The
press conference announcement
took the lid off the embassy re
ception that same afternoon.
With Ike confirmed as a can -didate,
government officials and
Republicans didn't hesitate to
convert this handshakng affair
into a celebration. Happiest looking
of the lot was Rep. Joe Martin
(RMass) who arrived grinning
frrm car to ear.
The mark of the really mature
party goer is ability to cut a thick
slab of rare roast beef on your
plate while standing, or with plate
balanced on lap.
But Indonesian Ambassador
Moekarto Notowidigdo made every
one look like veteran party hands
at a reception the other evening.
He served roast beef so tender you
could cut it wth the handle of a
spoon.
If it's not some exotc Indonesian
dish that the ambassador serves
to hold hisnranking among the best
hosts in town, it's something like
supertender beef. Dessert, by the
way, was apple strudel smothered
in whipped cream.
again. .Miss Lucy's lawyer Thur Thur-good
good Thur-good Marshall and his wife told
Spindletop pals their first image
arrives this Fall. .Bill O'Dwyer
and Ella Logan have a "very dear
understanding." Her secret prob
lem is a H'wood juggler. .Add
song titles: "If You Don't Think
I'm Going Count the Days I'm
Gone."
Many readers have requested in information
formation information on where to get Exul,
a new product, that promises great1
relief to ulcer victims, . We
recently said that Joe DiMaggio
told us this new remedy helped
him lose the ulcer that plagued
him, etc. . We now learn it did
the same for Dan Topping, boss of
the N.Y. Yankees. . The distribu distributors
tors distributors are Yorktown Products but -it
cannot be purchased in the U.S.
yet. You can get it in drug stores
in Canada, Yorktown execa
said the clinical work and evidence
has not been completed. That's
why they have not asked for a
formal acceptance by the Pure
Food a Drug people. . Exul is
a nutritional wager, not t. drug
. . It may be available in the
U.S. in May by prescription.
Ethel Merman will star in a TV
drama about a popular actress,
who is undecided between leaving
the theater (to marry and settle
down) and the urge to continue
her career. The theme is not un unlike
like unlike her own situation!. Play
"Moritat" and then play "It s the
Right Time, .but the Wrong Place
. Carolyn Frantz, actress-daughter
of famed psychiatrist Dr. Angus
Frantz, went to the coast for s
Paramount test. Connie Codarini
(of the 4 Lads) is in tears .
Dorothy Kirsten and A. P. Lend Lending,
ing, Lending, Jr (of the district attorney s
staff) told friends at Chandler a
they will be sealed next month. .
It s a BaDy uoy ior uic wi
Jrs. Pop is ass't mgr of the Roxy.
Mamma is actress Jean Carson.
Last film was "Phenix City .
Al Fodor has a hcluva skewp. Says
the man who conducted the "Brid "Brid-ey
ey "Brid-ey Murphy" experiment did the
same on the Gabor Sisters and
it turned out that centuries ago
they were the Ritz Brothers!

1 .'k-' m .. ?m Mr 41 !: 1 Mjf r'u. Uh ;



. (Continued from Pare THREE)
Red Cross Serves CZ

Premier Sunday Cross- Word Puzzle
shares in the "work and achieve-, larger-than-a v e r a ge -families
ments of National and International Jes.-th.n average omes
,. n.j rvn! Thi National ARC, J,w donated $100 to a canal one
al Red Cross, ine Kalionai At student for an eye o-
629

tnr. an US million PinprTncv Iuleu Iur VW
More an $s muiion emer0ency d one of the poorer dis dis-fund,
fund, dis-fund, wiped out last year when ftea m one ox i v

f oods deluged the Atlantic and"1"-' "z ',:nnj ftvpr
p.nirii hoards. More than are prepared and shipped over

third of the1 national budget is!scas

spent on services to members of

the armed forces and their de dependents.
pendents. dependents. Second largest item In
the program is $13,696,400 for the

blood bank program. Based on a

did last year

JUNIOR RED CROSS

FIRST AID
In the 'past year, 1,240 First
Ai,i p3rH wpm issued bv the Ca-

Diood DanK program, caseu on a Piiirw nn thp
thirty year "average, $5,232,400 is na I, Zone Chap r. P.ctur e. n Uie

budgeted lor normal expectancy p, f Disaster
disaster relief, a sum that could class at the H. acJayton disaster
be wiped out in minutes if d is a s-i Control Center have been learn
ter strikes again as heavily as it mg approved Red C aid

Mrs. Charlotte B. Kennedy. The
araim ehnuin in the DlCtUre tte

demonstrating the use of a frac-

Besides contributing a share to ture box for treatment of lower
national ARC activities and stand- leg fracture and shock This group
ing. behind the Volunteer Scrvics, of Ft. Clayton
other chapter activities include allearned the latest tertiuque for ar ar-100
100 ar-100 per cent enrollment of pupils tificiat respiration. The g"P 8
in the Canal Zone Schools Junior headed by Mrs JTr.Ku
Red Cross. Members of Junior'president, andf by w-Pre"d. cnts
Red Cross bought last year $154 Mrs. Joseph Mack and Mrs. wu
of school supplies for children of liams.

IKVY
liilft VKilIil

- f

I TIMES HAVE CHANCED One British umbrella designer
' seems to think women's fears have changed since Little Miss
; Muffet was frightened by a spider. His "Black Widow" umbrella,
' modeled above by Eve Vitt at the First National Umbrella Fashion
1 Show in London, is trimmed with chenille to form a web. The
j spider is of black velvet. And covering the frame is black net,
I which makes this umbrella of little use in the rain.

' it

Mnwiwr. nnWN THE MILEAGE "When you haven't got a car

you use the next best thing, which for 17-year-old Mickey Harper,
standing, is a power lawn mower. .The Ottumwa, Iowa, youth
drove it 100 miles to Des Moines in sub-freezing weather to
attend the annual convention of the Iowa Retail Hardware Deal Deal-r
r Deal-r AssoHatlnn. Sitting on the 1-h.D. mower, which is equipped

with a windshield, Is H. H. Lindemann, Mason City, president of

the association. They're shown in a Pes Moines psrKing iot.

gir
4W W III!
ssrtr 39 sr sr
13 iS '"H" 1 UlL
- II
7379 aOSi 8i 63 84 85 6b
i !Lll
95 oo ioi loi 103 104 105
Jd ?t9 T20 121 122123 124 125 12b
gar-- WLZZZZZZjtLZZIZZ
H.l I lirl r 1 1 I I mrXTT

' HORIZONTAL - VERTICAL
1 Residence 59 Steal 101 Sign of 1 Poly- 40 Velar 85 Animal
5 Tapestry (slang) -assent nesian 42 Help fat
J0 Oil. 60 Capital 103 Shred pine 44 Rebuild $8 Having-
bearing of Latvia of cloth 2 Aural 43 Corn thin,
rock 62 Producer 104 Shrank 3 African mush, sharp
15 Flutter 64 CufT 106 Restore finch Mex. tone
19jot 65 Function to 4 Flow 46 A lazar 89 Duct
20 Long"- 66 Direct freshnes 5 Pea 48 Part 91 To
necked 68 Landed 107 Minister tree of moo
birds property to 6 Narrate circle 94 Stair-
21 Gorge 70 Seer 109 Length again 50 Like a case
22 Girl's 72 Ark measure 7 To flower -post
name builder 111 Re- aoak 52 Luke- 95 Speck
23 Turkish 74 Boer examine 8 Adrift warm 97 Bores
coin dialect judicially Herb 55 Land 100 Chief
24 A thin- 75 Per- 112 Asiatic 10 Bought, measure 102 Deter-ning-
formed country and sold 56 Plant miner
26 River in 77 Repeats 114 Eccentric for quick, disease 105 Cuddled
England noisily "portion small 58 Stuff 107 Tip
27 Monks- 78 More of wheel profit 61 Positive 108 Chest
. hood sheltered 116 Palm 11 Abhor pole sound
29 To 81 Esculent fruits 12 Bird of 63 Mechani- 110 Harm
flsh vege- 118 Soldier cuckoo calcon- 113 Dark
30 Tailors' tables 121 Early family trivance blue
cloth 84 Star- prophet 13 Free 65 Cleanse 115 Parson-
32 Old- flower 123 Wind of 14 Tedium lightly age
womanish 87 Com- Mediter- 15 Fawn 67 Japanese. 117 Flooring-
34 Mountain panion ranean upon bream"- 118 Lie
35 Pretense 88 Varnish 127 In the 16 Son of 69 Some- in
.36 Pique gum fork Jacob " what " warmth -39
Fold 90 Num- 128 Of 17 In a like 119 Tropical
41 Crave bered domicile - trice -71 Byway fruit
43 Wild .'.... by tens 131 Citrus : 18 iThroe of 120 Yarn
47 Chamber 92 Celtic fruit 25 Unsightly 73 Serf ',. ,121 Glazing1
49 Weaken language 132 Hat- 28 Dull 76 Inferior material
51 Casting 9V-Biblical plant T 31 Deduce deity 122 To-do
mold high 133 Grasp 33 Quietest 78 Bedaub 1 124 Domineer
52 Circular priest 134 Scorch 35 Less 79 Cut in over
incross- 94 Wandcrc 135 Elysium ; con- two 125 Word
. section 96 Cloverlike 136 Turn trolled 80 Tawp of
53 Luzon plant over 36 Steep 82 Jewel -assent
savage 98 Shoshon 137 Begin descent 83 East . 126 Fur-
54 Highway 99Long- v 138 Sea 37 Inner Indian nished
' vehicle legged eagles court timber ,129 Rest
67 Postpone bird "1 39-. Hollow - 38-B'ancy tree 130-Hotel

CRYPTOQUIPS
W PKI P LMTE F LI KRTL PL H P F L' P V V W R.S M P L R F
YJWDRW VWJYRFFJW'F Y M WD K MFSMVHMTR.

For Ilia Best; In f otos 0; Fcnturos
... It's The Sunday American

I'AUK six

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Wii f J. I' 7

iSUOTAy,3IARCIt J.8,. 1955
f'A .il T )', AM '.'Ml",



Revie

The .Week
r
VORLD-VIDE
SPC3TS

0

0 FRANCE HAS ORDERED new reinforcements into
Algeria to put down a mushrooming rebellion. Min Ministers
isters Ministers and military leaders in Paris ordered a crack
mechanized division pulled out of NATO forces in Ger Germany
many Germany and rushed to Aigei:a. At the same time, Arab
guerrillas set fire to an apartment house In Algiers. .
apparently hoping to burn French residents alive. No
one was injured, but 100 cars were destroyed in the
apartment garage.
Red China has complained to Britain about the re release
lease release of a Nationalist Chinese jet pilot Who landed at
Hong Kong. The Peiping government implied it might
take some action against the British colony. The pro protest
test protest said Red China as the Communists put it
will "never tolerate" connivance in the use of "Hong
Kong to threaten Its security.
Former Soviet Premier Malenkov played his glad glad-handing
handing glad-handing role to the hilt in London. Malenkov waved
his hat to shopgirls..! threw up his hands to the
cheer of spectators., and shook hands all around in
the Central Electricity Authority building. The So Soviet
viet Soviet Minister of Electric Power Stations arrived yester yesterday
day yesterday for a three-week tour of British power facilities.
President Eisenhower has driven to his farm in Get Gettysburg.
tysburg. Gettysburg. Pennsylvania, for the weekend. Mr. Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower will concentrate on his forthcoming foreign aid
message to Congress. The Supreme Allied Commander
In Europe, General Alfred Gruenther, went with the
President to the farm, where they will join Mrs. Eisen Eisenhower.
hower. Eisenhower. :; V V
The President made his two-hour trip with a bit of
good Irish luck in his lapel. He wore a shamrock, tuck tucked
ed tucked in his jacket by Ireland's Prime Minister. John Cos Cos-tello.
tello. Cos-tello. The Irish leader gave Mr. Eisenhower a pot of
shamrocks flown from the Auld Sod in a silver bowl
dating back 169 years. In return, the President gave
Co.stello a silver-frame, autographed picture tied
with a green ribbon, of course.
A prince is getting cold feet about his wedding
but not his bride.
Prince Rainier of Monaco told New York newsmen
he wishes more and more that he and movie star
Grace Kelly could Just run off and get married. But
he is so happy about his coming marriage that in
his words "I have to pinch myself."
The Prince discussed wedding plans board the
ocean liner "He De France." It was scheduled to leave
for Paris but was delayed by a heavy snow storm.
Rainier decided to sail home to take care of a lot of
small details before the wedding in Monaco April 18th
and 19th. :;-. -v;'
The British have turned to house evictions to get
Information on Cyprus terrorists. ;
Authorities ordered 10 families out of their homes
by morning. In capital city of Nicosia. Twenty-one
murders or attempted murders were reported in that
section in recent months. And the mass eviction is an
attempt to force residents to talk about the under underground
ground underground attacks. Y
A gray-haired woman, on the verge of tears at the
prospect of leaving her home, said: "How can we give
information by staying at our windows all the time?"
The eviction order came after British officials im imposed
posed imposed a 24-hour curfew on two towns placing their
76-thousand residents under virtual house arrest.
Israel and Egypt have traded charges involving Gaza
Strip incidents.

Egypt claimed Israeli units fired across the truce
line. Israel claimed Egyptians fired on its positions and
Jewish units returned the fire. No casualties were re--ported.
: ::
In Washington, President Eisenhower held an un unscheduled
scheduled unscheduled conference with Acting Secretary of State
Herbert Hoover, Junior. Presumably, Hoover filled in
the President on the Middle East crisis. .
And in Ottawa, the Canadian government approved
applications for shipment of ammunition, electronic
equipment and tank spare parts to Israel.
An earthquake has rocked the Middle East natiqn
of Lebanon.
Early reports tell of scores of victims in one vil village...
lage... village... and more than 100 houses destroyed.
At the capital of Beirut, 800 prisoners tried to take
advantage of the quake and escape from jail. But po police
lice police blocked their way.
Secretary of State Dulles' dined' with Madame and
Generalissimo Chiang Kai-shek after earlier confer conferences
ences conferences with the Chinese Nationalist leader. Dulles
pledged himself to support Formosa as the only law lawful
ful lawful Chinese government.
A jet plane has crashed near Louisburg, Kansas,
killing one and possibly two men. Officials at Grand Grand-view
view Grand-view Air Force Base near Kansas City say they have
been unable to determine whether one or two men
'weft aboard the T-33 jet trainer.
Police In Chicago are busy running down a mass of
new leads in the six-month old manhunt for the kill killers
ers killers of three young schoolboys. Public response to a
plea for information on where a rare type of stainless
steel is used has resulted in well over one thousand
tips and at least half a dozen likely leads. Officials
now believe the boys were murdered or hidden in a
metal working shop where the rare steel is used.
Officials at Montgomery, Alabama, have arrested an another
other another Negro minister 70 so far in connection with
the Negro boycott of city buses. The Reverend A. Ed Edward
ward Edward Banks of Clanton, Alabama, is scheduled to face
charges of violation of an anti-boycott law on Mon Monday
day Monday along with more than 90 other defendants.
West German rearmament has received final ap approval.
proval. approval. The West German senate meeting In Berlin
for the first time in history has passed two bills
clearing the. way for an ultimate army of 500-thou-sand
men. Chancellor Adenauer now will be able to
proceed with his plans for arming 96-thousand men
by the end of the year.
Flaming trouble spots in French North Africa.
French troops backed by artillery and fighter
planes battled 500 rebels near Medenine.,.250 miles
south of Tunis in Tunisia, ..-'
The Freich reported 40 rebels killed and French
sources claimed the rebels included Tunisians, Alge Algerians
rians Algerians and Libyans... who were going across the desert
to join the Algerian rebellion.
In Algeria, the French reported 107 rebels killed In
a three-day battle... 30 miles south of Bougie which
is on the Mediterranean coast.
In downtown Algiers, masked rebels set fire to an
apartment house and a cork factory. One-hundred
cars were destroyed... but no one was Injured.
Despite the violence two Tunisian ministers met
with French Foreign Minister Pineau in Paris and said
virtual agreement was reached on giving the protec protectorate
torate protectorate complete independence.

if

1

5WINir,.ciHIFT BIBLE CLASSES Aircraft builders on the swing shift at Lockheed s Marietta,
Gal plant have added a new cmnfe to their evening meal-the scriptures. tThe Bible class"
conducted by Marshall Carroll, left, a 35-year-old Fair Oaks, Ga, minister by day jmd aircraft
woker by night. The suppei rbox Bible study group, composed mostly of working church oflicers
and Sunday school teachers, meets every Thursday evening, munching sandwiches, to study tue
following Sunday's Bible lesson. Classes are Inter-denominationaL -

O PROMOTER JIM NORR1S says he will try to stage a
return weltherweisht title bout between re-crowned
Johnny Saxton and Carmen Basilio.
The 25-year-old Saxton won a unanimous but un unpopular
popular unpopular decision Wednesday night in Chicago to take
However, Norris says "Both fought So well Wednes Wednes-minutes
minutes Wednes-minutes when the decision was announced. A United
Press poll of ringside boxing writers showed 11 for
Basilio and only seven for Saxton.
the title from Basilio. The tans booed more than five
day night that a return tignt in June would make a
top attraction for Chicago. I will begin negotiating as
soon as possible."
But if Basilio has anything to do with it, he never
will fight again in Chicago. Says the 28-year-old Basi Basilio
lio Basilio "I won the fight but I didn't get it. I will never
fight in Chicago again. It was the third time I fought
there and the third time I lost on a bad decision."
Saxton used in-and-out tactics with left jabs
and left hooks while Basilio forced the fight in
every round and landed the harder punches. But
the ring officials apparently were captivated by
Saxton's speed, grace, and effective left jab. They
(rave him the decision.
Basilio was also angry with referee Frank Gilmer.
He says Gilmer broke them apart almost' every time
he forced Saxton into an exchange at close quarters.
Says Saxton "Basilio is a good, tough fighter.. He
Is very strong. But I fought just the way I expected to
fight. It was the way I planned it, and I made him
fight my fight."
The new welterweight king admits Basilio was wear;
lng him down in the late rounds. But Saxton's condi condition
tion condition kept him going, without any trouble.
The underdog pounded out a majority decision Mon Monday
day Monday night at St. Nicholas Arena in New York.
Middleweight Hardy Smallwood of Brooklyn, New
York, beat Ray Drake of Westbury, New York, in a
rough and tumble fight.
Smallwood scored with hard rights to the head and
body early in the bout and floored Drake in the sec second
ond second round with a left to the head. It was the only
knockdown in their return match. They fought to a
draw last January.
Drake took charge from the third round on but lost
the bout because of holding and hitting tactics. The
referee took away the fourth and seventh rounds from
Drake and that helped to make the difference.
Harry Gomes of Providence successfully defended
his New England featherweight title Monday night by
scoring a 12-round -unanimous decision over Johnny
O'Brien.
Gomes carried the fight to O'Brien, scoring heavily
with combinations in almost every round. He floor floored
ed floored O'Brien in the final stanza but the Massachusetts
boxer took only a one-count. ,,
The fight took place in Providence, Rhode Island.
A British challenger for the light heavyweight crown
looked Impressive Tuesday as he beat an American
fighter at London.
Yolande Pompey dropped Moses Ward of Detroit for
a nine-count in the seventh round, and that was
enough for Ward. His handlers threw in the towel.
Pompey who comes from Trinidad, British
West Indies was the aggressor' throughout. He
had Ward sitting on the middle rope at the end
of the first round, drew blood from Ward's mouth
in the second, and staggered the American In the
third. Pompey wanted to mix it from the start, and
Ward stood up'to the vicious upper-cuts as long

as he was able.
Pompey will fight light heavyweight champion
Archie Moore in London on June 5th.'
A great baseball star has charged that World Series
hero Johnny Podrcs is being drafted simply because
he is famous.
Ted Williams' says "Podres is simply playing the
penalty for being a star. When he became a hero in
the World Series, some politicians said. "Why isn't a
big (strong kid like that in the Army?'
Pod res beat the New York Yankefs twice in the last
World Series, as he led the Brooklyn Dodgers to their
first world championship. He had been classified four-,
F hocause of a back condition the previous two years.

He was re-classified during the winter, and his draft
board at Ticonderoga. New York, has ordered him to,
report for induction.
Williams who has served two hitches In the Ma

rine Corps asks, If Podres is physically able to go
into the Army now, why wasn't he the last two yars?".
The Boston Red Sox star savs "The dralt boards

didn't have the courage to oppose the politicians ann,
' the sportswriters are equally to blame because they
didn't take up the case for Podres."
Williams told newsmen at Sarasota, Florida '"It
the fault of gutless politicians, gutless draft boards
and gutless sportswriters that a kid like Podres is bc bc-intr
intr bc-intr drafted. If he'd lost the World Series, he'd no'
have to worry about going into the Army. He'd be
with the Dodgers all season." ..
Big Bill Russell has been named basketball playe;
of the year in a nation-wide United Press roll.
The six-foot, 10-inch star of the San Francisco Pon Pon-ran
ran Pon-ran away with the balloting., and: received nearly six
- times as'manv votes as his nearest rival. A total of 337

snorts broadcaster and writers .voted in tne v.r. uon
this year. Russell received 182 votes. His nearest rival
Robin Freeman of Ohio State, got onlv 34 vnHs. Rnn
Shavlik of North Carolina State took third place with
24 votes. . .
Russell was named to the TP AM-Amerira team
last week for the second vear in a row. Tn doing
so, he received 95-point-fivc per cent of the voles
rast a record.
.Russell also has been voted .the outsnHini; visit
iiva collct'e Dlavcr to apneaf in New York th's eason-

by the Metropolitan Basketball Writers' Association.

SUNDAY, MARCH 18, 1056

Sunday kmtrim $vptftz;c

PAGE Si



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t

CHAPTER CHAIRMAN, Carl J. Browne and Red Cross Field Director, H. J. CIuver, cooperate
on matters that call for the attention of both the Chapter and the Field director.
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(Sec Story nd Pictures, Pages 2 & 3),



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HCSE TO SEE WHAT WAS

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COME IN TOOTS
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IT SURE IS
PRETTY, COLONEL,
BUT 60SH, WHAT
A PRICE IT COST!

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- FOR IT AT HIS .TEWELER3 AND TAKE

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MURPHY
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SHE'S LONESOME

AND BLUE.

O'1 .-

L

ME NEWS OF I CI

7HEOursii3t;

WORLD.'

WHAT GOES OKI

BEyUN'LJ
.w THESE
PRISON
v.- WALLS

6EE7KIDWE WEPEJUST J YOU'LL HAVE TO
THINKING'YOU'LLMISSIT.' y, BEAKYOUP
-,NTHE PROH I MEAN, J 7 -DATE WITH

Y 1 ITS 1 HI5 y; BRUCE. THEN

. n. SATUWUAYJ ATy-iJ lAklCT

GSAB HIM.'

V. t

Jit

Y WHAT GOES OKI I

1 r
mmv..mn.mm lir.lt i-i,!,. ,-,, I, ,1 ff- -i1niTHir.j.i.u.iiM.ii i ' .1Mnf , -
,and once swe . I

J' I k' J I

OFMF.MREP WMEM I'M SURE- GLAD I'M ON

Vi HAD THE FLU HOW J I My FEET WITH ALLTHE

UV UAi a PAPTIES AMD FUN

i ipm. king rt:ATtiai SiM.AT, Vx. woft rt g :iir

WASN'T IT NICE OF )

f DEB3YAND THE
I (51QLS TO C20P

V IN AMD CHEEQ

YOU UP.S

x -a, YOU UP.V-

TIV P-- i



, .mm im n m ranirwn tnmvmm -.

I j sawh5h. H fW? &r t look I rre- MT
v--V.iv i-rnei specs." ill h- t-r &J& TA.r,
ffi ,w r r 1 4g
ir )
v--u j l
"TT7TT1 foONT GET TOUSH, KT AtN'T NICE TO HIT HEY VOU'RE f J L. ( ME i otI v
3 SHORTY.' YOU JUST PEOPUE VNEARiN' V SUPPOSED TO "5. ,7
" : V
-t, Xi r. -, : .-Jl
timiiiircmiinnMiniTirii'"irn r inw ir-Tti niin i in S .. -Mm ffllTf r H. if"N- -, jnni m limminiii itti m,iMi iffwnrrrr7 rliWTWiifflr i,aIr i
oji pglifTT EZ
-WK- A'' 1 t V( V.'- knock' at
j .;tVtrJ J J TL-rr. -f r ; J .-M,-.-..J i-ju
' "lwsi "r' IffJ" j-" t I rv-V-. r it's a s,m tu' wav T
lfTUW K : ;rt KA33T TSJS ABOUND
"V THATHJS. wO" VA ,. s with 0-- G.A.O. AO



7

f
MAKE 4.IKE A
hc;a:mg pigeon
sparky.foll0w
that pooch.
NOW I THINK. WE FINE) OUR
THERE SHALL EE NO I
C3JECTIVE THE EASY WAY.' STAY
SLIP-UP THIS TIWE,MC5T I
BEHIND A SAFE P!5TANCE,BUT PO
RESPECTED
NOT LOSE SlSHTCFTHE CANINE,
CAS3IE.' .-,
in
v.
... 1'

V

v

'PUFF-'

.7

I8
1

V

Tit

VTTACKID CY Tt1 CC K: n3 OFA
.u;;y a::? cr; "xv, t. ;i t 3, f;t
CFP TKS ATTACK AK3 Ef C."S BY
Fzr,,.CA3j;.:;;;y tklu cits
T'.:2 r-CCH LCr2 T3 F.r:? i::s

I
1 r
v.
1 ii
'. I "v
' 'A

i
I

' 1

ilr

'O'J.? L1KE..V M-MUST HAVE BROKEN
V I'.T.TY WHAT'S f AWAY F20M THAT YANK I

US rO:w CACJC LEFT KIM VVITM-' HOPE HE

, H wasnt FCLLOJVE D
I COVER MS ,"!,'Li I LET

"3

-

KEER M!N9 J THAT'S GSATtTLTE
THEGA3-GA3I FCXYOJI I NHARLY
M KERE, FAST-, j GET KILLEP SAYiNS
THE I YOUR POOCH FROM A
PCCRi I "fcgnapan;7yoj

" Ml

YOU MEAN THAT 1 A'PUFFWHO'S

1 SCMCONE TRiEC f HE? LOOK.FELLOW.

TO TAKE THE P03 1 TWO OUYS JUMPED ME,

FR3MY0U? THAT I I tHJ.VlPE7'E.VU.THEN

MEAN 5 THAT A. I EEAT ITi TOLD SPARKY

rL'FF MAY HAVE TO VO A H0M5NSACT

FOLLOA'ED YOU 2

S'J.

i riWFI ( I WE'VE HIT THE OLD
L jr-'Z? C HOMESTEAE7.' WAIT
'V
V7
p
! V guess you p:?nt expect usi l!
' US.' T
TO
-TOKYO WiTH A SUITCASE FULL OF
POOCHY THERE, PI27NT YOU
.AND THE ONLY ONE
W-iATCADS.E, )
CUTE BOY?
WHO CAMfc HtKt Wl I M A'.t
d. W 1 J- (..M Mil K
OUTSIPE1

1

IT

"Tit



app. WHEN Vnn SEP SO MANY
reS FROM SO AANY-PLACES

1 J ill I f
' f 1 I 1 fc. till I

-:,

ITS ALMOST TIME FOZ US TO 6ET

TO WORK, ZERO.' SOLLY, EVER,
'"J DAW Aoi?P. v-ARS KEEP

L IM LOA0EP WITH FOLKS HUNSRY

. 0.

J1 ;.

FOR SOME WINTER SUNSHlNSa ";fr

JSUi

YOU KINPA WONPER F -THERE'S

ANYBODY STILL STAYIN .mME

UP NORTH AT ALU

a

H"iHV TSgj. r- J

. ,- -

OH, 6QCVYJ THAT PRETTY SILVER-HAIRED
LAPY, MRS. SANDY HAS GOT A
rMOTrvATc croups? crA-ui I

V J"EWLRY.' I'M C5LAP, -'CAUSE

SHE'S' AWFUL NICE;

' cp H
. t
r y-c-, 1

andy seuSeaShelu

COULD VOJ 5RAR5 OW V-

OP V-X t2 VA! UARf F t W.-

M1NUTES FOR A CHAT T L! C f 'T KIDPIM'

.... T "7 V. t j I

WITH Tri S aKAY J CM f V; tmv TUU

WBAPEP OLD 6AL7 J AUSTcf

7sUR,r COULDj

AN YOUKfcONI-7

YOUR-4

v self -old: xa

7

i

I OA, COY- D'VJEAM TO

THE fOOS EFFORTS AfE
i ALL MINE OWN I PO

TERRJ3LE BEAUTIFUL j li. A MOST OF MY OWN
I JEWELRY YOURSELF , JVV SHELL COLLECTING

' --
'. V
1 I

i v I

! ' 1 r

r1

HONEST- PO YOU MEAN Y IT'S JUSTA

I .11

VOU'PP filVIN'THlS

EEAUTJFUL SEA-SHELL

NECKLACE TO Alu f f

OH C50LL.Y-

LITTLE THIN6

HONEY IM
6 LAP YOU

LIKE ITJ

1 I V

60LLV 6EE. ZERO SHE'S SWELLED THAM

is r v uui, -viN pes i Lr one wii i rwr

ANY 'E3ARRASSIN' QUESTIONS '0OUT WHO'

- -y WS ARE OR WHERE Wt

COME FROM;

V

- j-i or -y i

Mr .- .... ,.. ... -. .-. -t- 4

ii YOU'VE BROKEN THE ICE NOV, SANPY BUT TAKE
f IT SLOW ANP EASY- YOU'RE PY1M6 OF CURIOSITY
T TO KNOW ALL ABOUT THAT SWEET CHiLR BUT
S, -POMTDO AMYTHlNtS TD STARTLE

''Srr J ZcJ 1 1 ' w i

.



( I love toso '. i .
'TO A PA?TY 1 "-v
E PLAY APE SO )
11.' V ,lr

rK-V Ri iT FtRT N

I WANT TO GO

IN THE KITCHEN

AND GET A

DRINK OF

WATER

f OASWOOD. -S. 't : ' (
( voure a good ij tT!j fn : r

. .

-,IY

1 i pn

.THE KITCHEN-?

IS ON FIRE 7.-

L HA MA H6 )
f flEALLV PUTS
T t JT HTS HEART J
7 : : f :

( NO-NO-)
A HONEST" ?v
1 THE KITCHEM ) f.
IS ON FIREjT

T,

HOW ABOUT THE
SONG TITLE

SMOKE GETS IN

YOUR EYES ff

. t I THERE'S SMOKE COMIN J fe. tf 3
' OUT FROM UNDER rl

, nil. j 2

!i V, 0 V

i YOU IOIOT--WHY UIUNT

iri.' 'v.' .,; 1 you Tell us the house

-fi was on fire you

KNEW IT ALL THE TIME

J

v -i ,.

-i ii

O I9?, King Teataff SynJiot, lix., WoiU ftwvtJ. J

7-

r.

1

I we're going to play
x fiE'-TMEN
I CHARADES TONIGHT
W 6UE5S VJHO
I EVERYBODY HAS TO
T IS
. ACT OUT
f 'SOMETHING
'c:
.:( GREAT SCOTT
ITCHEM
r..
ON
IRE
v. V y.
,v--
r-t -1
1
THE KITCHEN-
T COULD t-fc IHtRELL bt
MOT TIME IN
LP TOWN TONII
3
U IT'S CXAV-W6VE ) V1A K I
.,3
r"
DON T WORRY, i;
DEAR YOU WERE I
I Hfc istii A iuk
3
THERE

? J

- I'VE GOT IT--(
HE'S ACTING OUT )
. THE BURNING
S. CF ROME
i -

1 pr -

g- y --V'-V f

I t THE KITCHEN-!

A

I OLP TOWN TONIGHT T i

i s

v ?-

r