The Panama American


Material Information

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


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


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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America

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Full Text



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Most of the suspects held in
connection with the Remdn as-
sassination, except the confes-
sed slayer Ruben Mir6, deposed
president Jos6 Ram6n Gulzado,
is son and Rodolfo St. Malo,
have been released by the Pan-
ama Secret Police.
Leaving the secret head-
'quarters yesterday afternoon at
5. was American schoolteacher
Irving Martin LUpastein, 34, of
Redondo.Beach, CaL

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oTbrken Island, Nantionb.1154 Si%
-R g Talpel, Formosa, that Chhis
r,-Idsasult on the island. Tachei Is- ti
ie outpst linise. lands along the R8.44 We

4. I' flAk FA an

who wsp picked
a days following
ico racetrack kill

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mona (left) of Nic ragua has challenged Costa 312 Presi-
dent Jos6-Flgueres rlght) to settle differences betWeen their
countries with revqters, man to man. Fgeres said he has
no intention of accepting 4t*Slih
oc* *** o At

:oco Sdlo Plane Shot At

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Probe Stilt

As 12 Remaiw

Under Arrest

a 0 -
Former Preident Jos Rom6dn Guizado was taken fj
his home. yesterday afternoon under heavy police q
and lodged in a cell in the Cdrcel Modelo.
MewanwhileZ 12 persons continued under arrest t
and others behaved implicated in the, successfsdj
to kill President Jos. Antonio Rem6n are being sovj-
police. -
Despift the dramatic confession of attorney 54
Mir6, who pIt the finger on Guizod, the i tioes
Rem6 's ssessination of Jan. 2, the MiaMhi
, slaying was eoumt ng, according fo tu a t isu
. yesterday by thbtey Minister of Goverit and Justic
Alejondro Repi6n Cntero, brother of thle slain Presidei
.fltrR n the In nI lrn pmtedthat he
,vntlgattm;_wre atl the pre-I nmtte !r of oteT mfl



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D~ai~ir^&6 g& WORIED -. Apif~flare Jnp~ib by a
-. *-. .-b a
repotrtat ;Aal with "a foreign cent" had threatened to
blow-p h e, Bn. Joseph McCarthy' helps is wife, Jean,
bl o tp hen ,mW t ; B a.Joe C Pool.tehave ordered
i ,
.. ecaI.pwllrtectlds for the McoCarthy home.

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t o f te e50 th 3 pe#..r .-- am tlneu ji Lwa4 Gulsado, who Is now
Canal oal field der duw of theo
tiley"ata"ca wrf ig trathe
llery t'-The t, i U.S. I but the aauuncement ~ was th ertron
Martin Url Wn44 w ft e .8. treat C-che Pla
1 The progp"o for the day, was bro at, *r tilo. for B4n >Jose n t ou be atm d befoaty of the ali n
eed, an add Banton, retired euet t e OA of the year calused S sLepped o aplan e
an -adepeus li.CA uu oudelohfr of th sai
a on semander, L. S Canal employee, died Mola *Itd the attftk too e in plans. / ner back to
SM n. elvy.r It Iclu day at 5 a.m. in Allen Me- l -ace oi Cirz, in.le te ......* ~ir te
a ie upation of pol- 1 Hospital, Waterloo, Ia. He west me r of Costa Riec. Till wS .NGTON, J1n. 15 (UP) At Sulzado's request, aocep- the inauguratiou of thnew
tioj by eec of the firing' bat- W5 0 years old. i it ted pearEl .1 ...BS...4elbin4 gliender today lug to Miro, the next da for ernor of Florida.
te s. con t~~ andrie, co iteka
....ted co metn re. arts '- which co.-ittte had p atat is time for the the aa1'asinatton of the yrbul-
mouted competition,.-_, y Btanton came to the th- ilously potted a l posse- nite States to withdraw some dent wU Dec. 25. Howe ,M'n Mrs. Remon is achpd
an of unit dilaptes.'" from Alaska in 1905. His son of e rebels. e' terentitl treatment" It aid that in a "Quijotesqe" flair make her first public
Fel l'ljob here was as yardmans- Soo ter Mora dillosed the as been giving .uba on trade of' toward the republic snce the derin e +-B
o. 7 eth Field in Gorgona, where he broke tneldent a spokesan~ for the he deifiled to wait until after tpday over a jocal raio
Aii Batta fon was activated ble back when a locomotive fell State Dartment confirmed the Eledrcagd1 pehthe tiew year had begun. Work.
at lose Puerto Rico. The from a jack and crushed him. report, on the basis of informa- recorded here for broadcast in Miro revealed that he carried.
kat n C mov L too .. .... dro the U.8 Ern- New Orleans that "the out the actual killi alone,
sou.A rw.p ^ ^vef ^ om en ha been la" ss ^ TaiT
ruerl~ o 11 d After recuperating in the 1.s. basal Ban Jose. government has been .p parking his car near to te Juan
rem d there until April ', h r.turne tod .o oe ,itts n no track and leaving o e m
1950 tat time, the 504th de- to"S ne .the Isthmus in Merest o ,com evmittee .. th a States rice agreement, the key in the .gniton for a ght
purtedtfor Fort IKobbe. Canal31 and was employed as a clerk short, to Managua: Nica~rn thi etigitonfo
Zone, arrivin at Fort Kobbe on with the Office Engineers until a. and should return to "It the Cubans fall to live up After slaying Reman. Miro
April 10, 19i It ha remained ttl e of i retirement lanJ Monday ther leal obligations to tb s aid he threw the weapon .ay.
here e*er since. The Battalion igg8. obfo otaRc i-onr, ligde atio,"hns tbu ht rew thse wedapon Nodsvg-
S S..... --W ..... m. d 0.SW ?^
was aaa hlnmd to the 33d Regi-o cvtsfl t tathe overnmed eo llei fdr re p o a qoeedh on ha m rOn
mentl Oombat Team In August 3. h been living n Water Presto Fipkm theld nll ry c adets
en951 m T ut unw thde timeof hi aer f hassreofth preferntialreatmennowFigueres has/asked theof the preferentil treatment being held -into Panraa l mTsd The increosfiPn
195 Battalion' has estahblshedl to .nt .... t.ime o his death,i toAdeft] i t helfromae danlylwe h-v .ee gin ,h bMiro Lndieated that he la- uore fufilngts em ogl am
a remarkable athletic record .A I survived by his wife, a ebel attacks and from '%n He also pronsed to "press for sble mnbtive as the ft t ed by eA ie
during its eight year history. resident of Waterloo: threesons, attack Nicaragua." quick action on a bill increasing Guisada who formerly own a 8O Company Jerg
First place in the Antilles or *lrvin J., of Gamboa, Pem- o ean Foreign Minlatar,domestic sugAr came quotas" and Chryaler-Plymouth agency, mnSt sua Ia.,
Pan Are has been awarded ke Mari ulvel appeared boforeaad be Intends "to wage an all- lost a lot of money on sevg vis ftto Paisma;
to tn A504th 6 times In the tol- .v., o. ..City, Is... a neet of the InvestigatlnD out fight to give our domestic buiess deals .', They will arrive at Tol
towl hgports: elx champion. e wler ., of Downer Grove, Ill.,! commtiee shortly before it lflt produ ra first choice on supply- Miro said he got no or spi l plne tomorrow
ships boxing, three in softball, and four grandchildren. tor Majagua to explain the re-Ing deoiit-quotas." the killing, but that he ad m
one la volleyball, and two each .. ...
In basketball, track and field and TIe xecuttiveJ are
W.nirnv. Dovsoria Is Conmplefed By PeoDple u 'cn
keyw i of he 504th Field Ar- dent ofCenoStal a
teIn 1950, "Oper- By GAILE DUGAS pasbvily says. "I've found that amon. them are P. T.
UOS .O. 'urn undertaken by andA L DUAf. 'A. Rh
ikiio' as netknb ,Iwith patience I can make new ad.A had
the oOones at home at about the same of Standard C1C
ei^^ the with t provide NEW YORK- (NBA) -"y11! yu' with patience I t ca Jersey).
ab anie future for an un- don't like dogs, then this story is ler t
det"blind boy and his ht br you. The Papashvily dogs are never O taar. Je
t aborrera Republc of *That's because it concerns two bathed even though their saeopilg tives ma i ncs
people who love dogs, find them quarters are always kept imma. e, m
rechly rewarding comve d an ion st 'ultely clean. If this seeGss a. .s
E a season find hody friends in wonderful i- paradox, the reason for it Is that sad C. ;
the I n4t_ work collet- structors. Steer discplinariansdo odor is not really normal. It the o-ordinato
Ig -afrg toys for too. The people are the well-bknow AB "s a danger signal to be treated economics departmetL *
esUtr a nss. who wfld George and-Helen Papashvily who, by a veterinarian rather thln by E ,..dar 0 S.
"eurwi hav a less sevy by way of paying tribute to some -frequent baths. But regular Es Standard O*l. L
Tbe attalllon thIs their many canine companions, combing and brushing during the comnyng the.
yy children n have written a book called "Dogs shedding season is important and rls o ember0e' 1
.''s Children n and People," helps to--make the dog more com- dents member-of
.. .h....i..s, th be started to fortable. wdi Trmfn, Jl ;( ther
'-. l of 1954 were ..lrp, are ytheusecnd most r pu. And what is the reason for hav- of the board a director;
the.u thg eleldr r for ale r art. Tey n a dolla dependent that.atst Thman, assistant to the
4iuta y A" w replace Marilyn Monroe f walked, brushed anid ear-s* gms W. C
jt d they're steady favorites. Not s jyi slc %WP
n. ~or. ims l~t, h hae ceuliar food pulthit:s way the Pa- la sa id .-
t ffie l rtc saers public ro4 a .
roth ad Venezuela "We had a dog." Helen Papash- '"What purpose did the< serve. Th1 stfWE
asd ti elon by Me). ez s, "who loved green all the good dogs" tht once r'ai asu-ath
g'ate "B'for lflIputabagetthere.I through thn worli and wait now local staff siu UhI
baa a nit C. ,o, Marka stood and star- -te shd- 4--' past? .. + S. -
ase Panama e at the door. And we heard o L l "They o h5 lUf bu rde pm w srP lt "e -
A.,fea to a rSng of "an- twr'Dalatflans who were s fond S drove away ear esmdle mn foUasg'
rior' tiM em-rent and 1iv toate that they ate a stayed when others lo us.
years. theapeedti.en every day." gav~e 1jd and_. protectc tion
4tuau.*: :the s pasbiir say and securit.aDrO WR
-a:m. eat. iaud tm-m:ega-sat _t wherein we mxtht ,so ourselves
ftl dahas we t
Te h bat- LtaragI efecs u heo r L eos varta glimpse the widbe end thMoailing -n se

ostase ae ant i to a ot e ete at night iss- I how t "liii y
ta Bio puHtty aed sIa Ac 'fl-wes dfl p o rof Pte h' "Orow bsve _iA conrines ourl ee- s e bl
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NW YONK N (OR) -Coa.i- of Coff out of t ,re fa -mouant
desne competition indehbild ren cofee mad, in a cup; g o
are the mae ingredients of the much frt n Irgf e aa
food lnadus7y's optimism for 135. Is sold today-ns -elit yeaa1 /'
Porter M. Jary, executive Altitgh Ime O i4 cmytbto.alC
pe-preg t rft & e. a., tato-erve d.. so
world's largest tes expect one-third moDIQe, '.C uiw e
1955 meat production to hit an all- proved they are wMllin to p a y
time record.. the cost and have i an uoay Dart ,tb. pro rsuI to It t rif.D
ward hbyf llid, A &edarS, UqC ?
Foods rich in protein are basic ""iWe 'at .e56l. B lI
for better nutrition," he said; ginning of tb al trag tread"
'"and thrc are 7200 mere mouths .e asuuea.
to feedevery day in the United "Every year thequ.. wLe's
State.t" /S.Wr eaRncipatio.. 0o Old*
re Iredictet that. thi weld tyle, i. labor Ihc.ep g
mean tat iore anI re &ets **,'i,,rease,..e .i, ..
poultry and dairy predicts will tt y lor mw. an 8f4"
neededd every year if we are o40 M. PIx. ten ,.
ma t ain dietary stand a rd ing Minute Maid.Cqpa, s.
"There Is every indieatia iat his fingers crossed, even
production in these food i*1 at first glance 154oqka gc*
continue the upward trend, "he 'i. ae Si stonarou no4c l 4n
added. inadequate facilitleaot,. ti
ling of froze*.40 at, n-
A spokesman for Arm Ut u & level/' be ,explO. ."The,goda u
Co., world's No aekdrs,t o.try nes grown-muah t ar .t a,
used Jarvis' on2fdce, thonu eon the placemens*f bcafinq. .
aBslightlY more -muted note. "Yes, A recent survey .of supebjbt .
we are hopeful for 1965. kets aact chaip,..storpg revaled
Looks like it should be much UIaS Isey neren wice-as i lw -cX-
better than 1954-as mud beef, binet space as they hav F
more pork, more peoltry," he said, aoing:
said. "When you consider that frozen
However, Paul S. Willis, presi-. 'foods now average seven pe! cent
dent of Grocery Manufacturers of of food sales in tee larger outlet,
America the 300 leading makers you can see that our tdustry is
of packaged foods, pipes loud, n Setting only 50 per '.ct ,y0t y
the confldem anot,., ptaal. t h !.ae o tar-
Spotighting steady pr o r e a et. e e eet doeq
over a. long period, he pointed P low a consist i'Wth, uon
a growth c "from' $16 billion. in think any of us can be .aaigp
89 to 64 billion in 1954-that's when so mach of the spotet
bbma the ,rwnl of '4ifeol idus- nct Ibeing. cpi al .
rymeawi In v* V q ,ff& ._,0_

"W o the cradle song of (sales about $i.M o
progrs, too. "Our total pouteels coflident but sae l
ltloon growing every year by anead. ,
nearly three mlUion. There were "Or great' p" eas.Ot.
about four million babies bora. i be high ets e-j.reaductai !.
1W'" hi said. opXraton u albe -.he m.nI
Other reamoas'tor his optimism: .luer_ competUlon we face," e.
63 million people are at wo.r.k idld. .
at reccrd wages and salaries; the In his opinion closer control Of
food industry is developing better "* "d more aggressive soling
advertising.' bear promotia will help solve these problems.
merchandW "Anomer vital pcint -,If the
"Today, an up-to-dae "fery foo industry, progrea. this
stre offers about 000 or ma&A year: services to consumers must
items as.. lagft ru z 3. N meet the growing ..demand for
items in pre-war days," Wmt ea. convenience-in products and pack-
plained. ,. ; .. *. aging to save time, work and
.Masft d t 'wk o h Ibft space,'4 Stewart added,
kitd a' servieec' wleh meirS --
and more families are demand- TV
-ag." TV 'P
Charles SI Mfortimer, president
of gia"t elte Geveral Foods, ex- MANCHESTER, N. JA t
pecli 1895 to be good largely be- -Mrs. Walt rLuhyNr. 1aI
cause of the economic' push ef from work oneeveing aq. .
this new kitchen revolution, a television set on her .It
"The Amerieau housewife Is in wasn't hers, she told police. In
revolt against long hours' in the vestigatlon disclosed that the set
kitchen," he aid. "She q s e a 12 belonged to a family that used tp
times as many frozen vegetable live 'In rts. ,i. 'ab..dlbo
as she did 15 ydara ago, feeds her family hid
youngsters 15 times more' canped ing their televjson 0ep man. .
baby focds. Today, one the new addrmo".- .. :,

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.Inment bf e Ied
ematic enrW Jast
e_ r, renovaon
ep, and therV was
'as to whether fln's
*.ld be maintined.
long friend of Sun
it to the Ues
dres to Wd out aout,

a s ree:ited by a eounsellor
d L a a Cantonese,"
palw. e assured me that
S icb Dr. Sum was
pri bsoOe is e mainaintained
a med lfiet &aiinnl state.
asked fedit iy l I could
m ake thi a end he' agreed
most cordial n courteousn "
Coen sati he regarded Red
China's avoOe6: reognit.u of Sun
Yat-sen as "mo.t uigifcant'd" and
a "stepping s.ko e" to Cbina's
"Although I am p member of the
trlhei o Israel I Am not a prophet
ft~Wsel~ut Ifis ray belief that
ina w ni'be unified a great deal
sooer than the world at this mo-
ment believes,' he, said. "When
China ip unified it will mean eco-
nomic salvation for the United
States and Europe for at least 100

ld Church On Nob Hill

begins Second Century

tely church rose in the chapar-
on a h'llsi4e overlooking San
uncisco's waterfront when the
was at'its wildest and wicked-
a boomtown of 50,000 gold-
rs, profiteers and adventur-
s parishioners watched it go
on th side, of Nob Hill, they
ed that it- was too far out
toW to suit them.
t6 the bullelng went Mendo-
e redwoodd that cost M25 a
and feet, brick that came
-the Horn from New .*ng-
d Gothic stained glass Win-
rom the art centers of Eu-
nd granite quarried and cut
at was 100 year& ago when
Mary's Church w-f brand
Athe recent centennial obser-
ce of California's first cathe-
S ld famed landmark 'San
I co paid tribute to the
ch that helped the city
trks to live with it in ma-
Seatly days, Old St. Mary's
We-irgst bUiding In 'an
Co. Ctizens from al parts
city told the time of day by
our-faced clock in the square

D .te the clamor of those who
nore reverence for their sleep
HI for church bells, St. Mary's
s T'ang out as they do Itoay,
d a bold sign on the tower
ed evil-does with a verse
the Book of Ecclesiasticus:
bi observe the time and fly
bmnese who began to establish
lammunity around the church
ited "The Big Bell House."
within two decades after its ded-
itl0, Old St. Mary's was no
oer alone in the .ehparral but
1 Ii the midst etf he rapidly
wig city. In December, 1855,
=bishop Pattick Riordan com-
ed that the venerable church
scarcely be approached from
direction without a .shudder
the sinfullness and filth of its
Syearslater he dedicated a

i odnRoads Will


NEW YORK-(UP) Although
Ug-iay engineers cannot estimate
h u'eh wear and tear o too-
tat nerves would be saved by
idroa, they have come
up p m fgureo em what this
wa4me in ie savings.
C _su.y by .-Universal CLT.
wifeorp., drgest independent
a finance e, shows the
ae ed t.paseger cars
aresed saeMly as much
as ote words,a
be.s to three

..b.on'. on two

i eore D-

.1* tsim svel UiUS
X ldl n nyl
,- oI ml-69

rodraly s-JM'
gtr eta to ceemnt,

,i+.* ^ -_+= -._ -,. ,-11


new and- grander St. Mary's Ca-
thedral, on Van Ness avenue at
O'Farrell street, still the seat of
the archdiocese.
The Paulist Fathers, who had
been doing missionary work in the
Far West since the 1870's, took
charge of Old St. Mary's and itsv
parish in UMK With zeal they'
went to work .on the disease-in-
fested tenements of Chinatown.and
the red-light district across Call-.
fornia street on the present site'
fSLt Mary' ,Square.
Near the church, the fathers es-
tablished the first Roman Catholic
Chinese mission in 'te United
Pt$AWs. I .

AA at;- f -God in the form of
San Fraicisco's 1906 earthquake
and fire aided the Paulist'in their
reform drive. The stout brick walls
of Old St. Mary's stood intact amid
the devasted city. The church's
burned interior was rapidly re-
stored and Old St. Mary's was the
first Catholice church, in Sah Fran
eisco to open for services after the
Som 125W00persons nowimake up,
the- arishioers of "The St. Pat
rick's of the West." This does not
include the 1200 Chinese who wor--
ship at the nearby mission and the
4,000 other persons who attend
mass each Sunday. Each day 1,-
000 worshippers trudge up Cali-
fornia street from the financial
and shopping centers to -attend
noon mass at the historic "church
on the bill."

Elephant Power

May Be Replaced

By Machine In Burma

Burmese hamed U Aung Baw visit-
ed these parts in an effort to deter.
mine whether bulldozers and don-
key. engines can replace elephant
power in the teakwood forests
along the Road to Mandalay.
U Aung Baw is studying Pacific
Northwest forestry practices un-
der sponsorship of the United Na-
tions. He is a member of the
Burma State Timber Board and
hopes to find an effective method
of changing his country's teak log-
ging industry from elephant to
mechanical power.

Not that he is knocking ele-
phants. They make very good
beasts of burden in t h e jungle.
They can find their own food, can
be trained almost to think for
themselves, cot only about 2,000



New ady


Sun YatSen MemorialSafe,

r'Two Gun' Cohen

S,, I ,the N~ tlaonali re-
_' mbasy was vacated
m-, a M Li i r a b e.

"My apartment looked barer
than Mother Hubbards cupoard,
says the Oregon Democrat.
Her husband, a Portland busi-
nessmaf, meantime purchased, a
davenport from a D.C. furniture
store, which served as a. bed for
Mr. and Mrs. Green, plus an extra
seat when the card table was
backed up to it at mealtimes.
"You might say that we opened
our congressional career wth, a
card table cat and davenport,
says Mrs. Green who is a former
schoolteacher. "That, and a can

Hollywood Was

Marriage Center

In Lasd 12 Months
A high total of the year's mar-
Biages were in the movie colony.
In January Marilyn Monroe., the
most famous blonde in a decade,
was married to baseball's Joe Di-
Mageio, but the marriage ended
in divorce in October.
Other marriages in the enter-
tainment world: actress Pier An-
geli and singer Vic Damone; Joan
Benny, daughter of comedian Jeck
Benny and Seth Bakbr. a New York
Broker; Suzan' Ball, the actress
who had on e leg amputated
because of cancer, and actor Dick
Long; actress June Haver and
Fred MacMurray; inning
Audrey Hepburni ar d actor Mel
Ferrer; and Linda DarnelL a n d
Philip Liebmann, a New- York
Divorce took its toll of marriage
among the famous. Blonde Bobo
Rockefeller won a divorce and a
record $5,000,000 settlement from
Winthrop Rockefeller. And actress
Susan Hayward was divorced from
Jess Barker.
These were some other names on
the distaff side in 1954:
Marilyn Bell... the 16-year-old
Canadian school girl became the
first person to swim the 32 treach-
erous miles across Lake Ontario.
Margaret Truman .. the daugh-
ter of a former president made her
itage debut in summer stock.
Lee Ann Meriwether .. the 19-
year-old brunette from San Fran-
cisco Was named Miss America of
Death came In '54 to Emilie Di-
one, one of the famous quintu-
lets of Callander, Ont., and to
Mrs. Ruth Bryan Owen Rohde, the
first American woman to serve as
envoy to a foreign country.
In fashion, the year's biggest stir
was caused by Christian D i o r,
who in 1947 gave women the "new
ook." This year, it was the "flat

Astronomers Use
To Find Planets

parts. CINCINNATI O0. -(UP)- As-
parts tronomers are finding more "lost"
ut o-thd f ur p ts today because an "elec-
-ut W o-thirds of Burma's ele- tro ronic bra" has been put to work
iant -` Population was destroyed tracking them down.
during d War ad there e general Electric Co., Sche-
just A-e'tTu gh elephants togo nectady, N.Y. has developed a
around in e tat d where e giant computing device called the
dawn comes up like thund ele IBM 701 which figures out their or-
ha"Burma now h. about af ele- bits in a matter of minutes.
pantss" he said. "About haf of The Cincinnati Observatory di.
these are owned by the g ve- rector. Paul Herget, used it to re-
me. ephan ep t discover the planet Athalia, lost for
A tood lephantea tou sid.somen 0 years.
tsphantsn s u l e said.k' Another expert, Herbert R. J.
Te elepnts te Grosch, spent more than 1,000
Sare train. a, f ul. ar. man-hours on calculations that re-
a air.e otr. Sdr a discovered Jupiter's eighth satel-
or Six yearts old W u- lite in I141. Grosch said it would
B2hey ar about & we able Itake him just one minute to do the
O an elepbat work b today by using the elec-
e they .reach U18 a dr e. 1e tronic brain."

US Military Aid director

Praises Yugoslav Soldier

About a year ago Oxegons In
dependent-Democratie Sea.. Wayne
Morse of Oregon confided to hia
friend, John McCormack, now the
majority leader of the House of
Representatives: "Im from a nor-
maUy Republican state, but
there's one Democrat who can
win out there in the next election.
"His name is Richard Neuberg-
er. He's thinking about running
for the Senate, and if he runs
he'll win, mark my words.
Clairvoyant Morse, a former Re-
publican, was only half right.
Thanks partly to his own cam
paigning, not one, but two Demo-
crats were elected from Oregon.
The other, besides Senator Neu-
berger, is Edith Green, the first
woman in history to be elected
to Congress from Oregon.
In at least one respect, Congress-
woman Green came to Washington
in pioneer style. She arrived sev-
eral days before the family furni-
ture. However, she quickly solved
the problem by wangling a cot
for 12-year-old son Dick, plus a
card tale for eating purposes and
two chairs from the porter in her
apartment house.

Rubber Fence Posts

Save Necks

Of Reckless Drivers

- Rubber fence posts for motor-
ists with wooden heads have giv-
en a good account of themselves
at an experimental point here for
the past year.
Goodyear Tire and Rubber Co.
Lade hollow rubber posts f;. the
beginning of a traffic island where
Broad Boulevard' becomes a di-
vided highway. The old-type steel
posts had taken a heavy toll of
drivers who couldn't get out of
the center of the street fast
Now the errant autos just bang
into the rubber posts, bend them
over and come to a rough stop.
The biggest damage bill recorded
during the year was $10.
Of course it plays hob with sta-
tistics. No one knows how many
wobbly drivers smack into the
posts and then back off, full of
admiration for the strength of
their bumpers. It used to be easy
to keep track of them. The po-
lice tow truck had to tear them

Hair color bath

Shampoo Oil Tint

Used In Modmrn

construction Job
- An obelisk-shaped hitc
post, dating to the 1890 horse
buggy days, recently was pre
into service in a modern
struction job in downtown Sa

The use of the 2%-foot-high.
with a ring on the top, occasion
some notice and may save
relic from oblivion.
The hitding post was 'pero
ly situated in the center of
struction activities at the site
a new $7,000,000 building for
California department of emp
ment at a stationary elevation
21.7 feet. It was used as a be
mark for elevation control dur
erection of the six-floor, t
block-long structure. -
When the story 'of the hitch
post appeared in a local news
per, the division of architect
was besieged with calls from P
sons who wanted it as a memn
to of the 19th century. Howev
the former owners of the proper
asked the division to hold the p
in order that they may have
placed in an appropriate museum

The Parisienne
Fashion Tips

Hair Lightener

The Original Oil Shampoo Tint
Wishes to thank the general public for the many
manifestations of appreciation received during the
past year for the progress obtained In the
beautifying of the- hair.

A colored cream bath 14 radiant shades of beauty.
Beware of initations The Miss Clairol Creme
Formula is a liquid that is mixed with
a special cream.
Ask for CLAIROL products at all beauty
,Representaciones Perivancich






DAD ODE (A aM Canal Z January 22, 1955

MASONm-t L tu eftSLTO ALt, AmA ZON
--TMEPOW: 0WTOAL 2M%. 1760, W835
---- ? ^j. I 1- --. -_ ^,, ^


By HELEN FISHER In the air service, which has de-
B Evelopd very rapidly and effec-
BELGRADE -(UP)-- The map tively."
- who bosses America's multi-m- It was some 20 months ago that
a lion-dollar military aid to this Yugoslavia began receiving its
L Communist country thinks "we first Jet planes, but today preci-
have accomplished a great deal" sian formations of Thunderj e t s
f in helping whip its armed forces are a familiar part of the scene-
. into modem shape. ry.
t He admires the Yugoslav soldier He praised the spirit of the Yu-
I as "a fighting man" but some- goslav soldier, who, he said, "is
mes finds sensitive military of- generally conceded to be a good
ficials a bit trying to deal with. fighter, who will fight against any
A year ago this month B r ig. aggressor or any invader of his
Gen. Peter C. Hains took over as country."
chief of the 37-man military as- Hains said that during his tour
distance staff here. He had just in Yugoslavia he has "noted a
put in a long stint as deputy di- gradual improvement in joint co-
rector of the defense department's operation and a better understand-
office of military assistance in Ing of the objectives of the Amer-
Washington. ican military assistance program."
In an exclusive interview, the He hoped that "in the coming
brisk, cheery, gray-haired general year much greater progress in
gave United Press some of the mutual understanding will be
fruits of his year's close observa- achieved."
lion of military human nature in The money value of the ship-
Yugoslavia. ments has never been revealed,
He has found, he said, that the but It is believed to total sever-
military aid job in this country is al hundred million collars, or
not what some might think, just a slightly more than half of the to-
straightforward dealing with facts tal aid Yugoslavia has received in
and figures, but rather one in all forms from the United States
which you have to take into ac- since the first food shipments in
count all sorts of psychological 1950
elements for which the business- Hains explained that the gener-
like western military man may not al basis of the military aid "is to
always be preparpaid provide only what they cannot pro-
SHalt said he found the Yugo- vide themselves."
slav people in general friendly and He said Yugoslavia has "made a
hospitable, "in many ways with fine start" at developing its own
responses just like those of Amer. munitions industry, but that "it
canss" but that when it comes to cannot hope to develop an indus-
talking business with them a dif- try which will support everything
ferent element creeps in. for example it would not be
Most 'military officials, he said, economical in the near future for
"are extremely proud, sensitive, them to establish production lines
and often apt to find hiden man- for heavy artillery.
gin the most innocent sentence, The American aid, therefore, is
or to take a joking remark far based on the understanding that
too seriously." the Yugoslavs will "concentrate
Despite occasional obstacles on what they make themselves
arising from such isg from such misunderstand- and have to support themselves."
rags, or from "characteristics Since Yugoslavia makes its own
which might come from their -a]J, arms and light weapons,
Communist training or from some there have been few of these in
other source one can never be the American program, which con-
quite sure which," Hlains said that centrates instead on heavy equip-
"in helping to develop their armed ment.
services, I think there is no ques-- ....
tion, but that we have aceom- .,
polished a great deal, particularly (Al H d uHik im I lD


q .1 I, p.'-


Bathing Suits
Pedal Pushers
Bermuda Shorts
Hats, Towels and Beach Robes

~#4~'~d6 e~pa.


+4<..' 4


Free with each Suit purchased

$10.00 in any merchandise you choose!
Now is the time to purchase that cool
suit for the dry season.



$33.50 ea.
10 different colors -
all sizes

Dacron........... $39.00

Tropicals......... 37.50

Orion .... 42.50

Tropical Worsted... 42.50


n of



'~~~i;f ~:~ ~ 7 ~f?~~.~~~i:~ SqkP~~~~~~~~~


Then wear the latest 1955

I to perpewua.
aid be bad cmled
:g,, Red China's
1 -charge d'affa
to ask.bim., if
Sthe Chinese I
mthiaut ta be as

for aerly 80 years the,zoom in
wkh.& Sun was kept prisoner. has
bee maintained as a memorial by
-w 4ecessibn of Chinese ambassa-
0u Jan. 8, 13M when Britain




_ __~

_ ____ __






from Mota's. .

and remember you don't
need money
t -Just say: "CHARGE tITr

... And remember Comnmercial
Accountiss already operating in
Colon, so visit our Coon Store.,
opposite Railroad Station, and
Just Sign Your Name.



_~~~~~~ ~ ~ ~ W ;______;__ ,^



I -* ;, : .- ',,*

' : i

n 14


'*'~4' ~'I
~A4 --~-~a ~

- w wm--,,

.4 *APO!

TFA' 7o 7r.ench Charm
rs ...
I *



Swill give Y an tides of the general perwpertilons ef the typleal
ll am s, arllWg to the survey made I 1 mms e do rele

A --(NiA)- It has now of Frenchwomen measure 5 feet,
bwnppruved that the unaetinable 7 inches. Average weight is 119
c jthat "je ne sais q u o i" pounds in the 25-45 age group,
axes i'renchwomen click, 124 pounds in the 35 to b r a-
I largely a matter of size. cket. They are definitely shorter
ecenty an a r n e st and than their American sisters.
learned young woman, Suzanne Generally speaking, the French-
oe Felice, presented a monu- woman has a long torso and long
mental if unusual thesis at the arms, hence shorter legs than
Faculty of Sciences here before the American. Her waistline ho-
an assembly of eminent profes- vers between 26 and 17 inches,
pors. Subject: the physical c o m- and her hips 364 inches. L e g
position of Frenchwomen. nmasurement, taken f ro m the
'-Thisk the first time t h a t a hipbone, is 35% inches, calf 13.
d ~scientific s t u d y has She is brachycephalk, i. e.,
Mm mie of the general p r o. short-headed.
,of French w o m e n. Ac- Her face is long with rounded
to some people it could contours. She had a high, wide
f compared to the uesay re- brow and a wide mouth-2 inch. at.bWts. eul .. .-.- -I.
Sto produce such a report Seventy pei cent of F ren c h-
was no easy matter women have light eyes gray,
In the first place, Mile. De Fel- blue-gray or gray green, brown
lce hamplanned-to "measure up" eyes wit yVIlMv or orange flecks.
400 test cases. She very soon There are around 10 per cent
found that she would have to with green or yellow eyes. Only
made do with a mere- 140, Too 20 per eent have dark- brown
S y wdmen refused to appear in eyes.
to be measured, weigh-
hotographed. Color a hair is about evenly
Saris hospital, exam- dttrlbut between black and
of the 400 nrse a very dark brown 44 per cent,
| g to help her. This was ith light chestnut 39 per cent.
of the employes of a There are only 15 per cent ash
ectory and girls in the ,or golden blondes.
r -Armed Forces. t
Only 100 out of the 140 "types"
"The women who did consent were passed by Mile. de Felice
to undergo the various examina- for breast measurements.
41ns, ,, kr, ue Felice, "belonged The final analysis showed that
l oss. section of the com- Frenchwomen have three t y p e s
.._jn t. of breasts-hemispheric 52 p e r
rst to respond were doc- cent, conical 30 per cent, and
.,.B medical students, n u r a es. cup-shaped 18 per cent. M o r e
WU.[eo nurses and social work- than 74 per cent Frenchwo m e n
Is." ahd said. "They were fol. have medium, large or over-large
bwled bysecretaries, office work- breasts. On the other hand, only
eos, teachers, one evangelist, one 9 per cent were found to have
dmtlst and three working- class sagging bosoms. 18 per cent only
women. Every peasant we ram a n slightly so. To sum up, she said,
approached refused violently." the majority of French-w o m e n
have "breasts that tiptilt to the
ieu ages of the 140 women moon."
we ft themselves th is re.
.,,ml ae-h work were between 25 Four noses out of five are
aid U: the mean age was set straight, the fifth is "re-
W ad 11 Moaths. troiusse."
-iP nm$1 took 59 measure- Summari7ing, she found, this
aunmts (38 of the body and 21 of "average Frenchwoman" is on
f e head). The grand total repre the tall side. neither streamlined
. =W nt MO measurements, plus al nor stocky, and in general h a s
Most the same number of calcu- a clear skin.
aions to establish averages and Since her thesis, several of thr
P-roentages. larger manufacturers in P a r I a
re are some of the h I g h- have taken her measurements to
k n from the s u r ve y. alter theiirscale of ready-to-wear
iMlI would' appear that from sizes. So far this is the on I y
th her nose to the tip of practical result of a 350 page
h r toes, the average F r e n ch- volume carried out by a woman.
Woman is pretty well built I with the help of 140 women, and
height was set at 5 which has all French wcmen hunt-
t inchWs, but 4C per cent ing for a tape measure.

What Little Girl Shou Be

To Grow Into Fine Woman

- -

e writes w
A mother writes me: "I want without resenting or competing
.94 e0 fo my little girl that with men.
Mbi-tmes I wonder if I'm not i ,important for her to have,
Mawsing the unimportant almost a deep, religious faith, for the
K'uau as the important. But it i kind of home she will someday
I lTm Uetimea to know which make will depend on the charac-l
ter and strength such a fgth will
a_ you tell me what you give her. .
iaporta t Ir a girl; It M important -r hqr to be
P hedse, sinte a pemrs we is dis
mother would probably honest in even small ways can't
at queion differently, have faith in himself maW more
e e as~e for my an- than others can long have faith
M it ist Uin him. I
l tp P. o to be IIt is isporta 1t her to enjoy
.49aI8 -to S -ab-the t that ui p ua worn-
ofh bows a !'s lif e. aV M k. ar;
instanmee, makes m '
r r Is thave meWS difflult for a wom to be
m the ,ob women
OAT r Fesl role of
:D.roueb. _. 0m

w -4
r' ,ug ~wuq~i JPIRW~AW

W /omen S


SFpr-tig, 3 }Just a .ashion Away

Coast Jh avee flarrower ShoulderJ, StraiLhtep Z/ines
...... 1 1. V 4 ol '& -

. The lighter, slimmer coat with narrower shoulders and sleeves (center) has no buttons, straight lines, the shorter sleeve irth
Is the coat with fashion importance for Spring, 1955. We show narrow euff. This isan Origiala design. Monte Sano's beige coat
(left) a lightweight tweed flecked with mauve and purple, the (right) In silk-and-wool mixture has small belt placed low
back a series of soft, unpressed pleats. Collar i wide and spread- under soft others. Lines of this coat are straight, sleeves are
Ing. This. is by Monte Sane. Short, simple coat In turquoise wool narrow, cuffs are shallow. '

By GAILE DUGAS clearly defined since lines tend
to be straight up and down.
.NEW YORK (NEA) The Open necklines or collars that
Parisian influence is plainly evi- stand away from the neck are
dent in the spring coat silhouette hallmarks of the 1955 spring coat.
for 1955. Soft, light-weight fabrics There are many portrait collars
are cut into coats with slim lines, worn flat and many horizontal
narrow shoulders, neat cuffs, pocket flaps that aid in lending
Belts are placed low and m os t the long-torso look to both boxy
often are half belts to m a r k off and fitted coats.
an easy waistline. Actually, t he These new coats, cut in a com-
waistline is suggested rather than pletely f r e s h silhouette, h a v e

Daylime oL,es

Are /arrow;

. r .,

or "pSring Evening,

irragile 27emniniy


S/. ; ..
. .. -. .. .,

I 'S '

The shaped and feminine figure is retained in the suatlveiimne
dress for Spring. Bustlines are -higher; skirts re 'tain u ana
spreading, Fragile silk organdle (above) by Ce CeCh has
swirls of ruchlng over the surface and a delfeate, i tttg :-Iem1
line. Color is pale beige .
NEW YORK- (NEA)-Fragile look. Some of these V th'
is the word for the short evening wrapped bod1ce, the high nec'
gown tnis spring. Delicate silks ,line, the floating itrt worn wi.
and organdies, delectable pastels, out petticoats.
lace tiers, rufitles and embroidery Attached scarves In the a m M
all make for dresses with an air fabric and color as the dress an
of soft femininity, meant to be *worn according i
Bodices are Pshrred or draped fancy, They may be drfpe mana
to set of wid ly scoped n.e c k- ways, or used ninuch .1 b same
lines. Hecklines gene r a ll y are manner as a stole.
higher and there is more shoul- The bustline"is Jigher,' jut as
der _over-up than formerly. it tl in all spring fashin s. B ut
Lace, citfoen and organza, in where the bodice is fitted, bth
pretty cloud colors, are cut into, line Is not severe and it isalways
shirtwaist dresses with a fragile set off by a drifting skirt.

added fashion news In their fab- Short coats are strong in all
rics. These are lightweight (often, collections. Generally, the y're
dress weight) woolens, soft and done two ways: dressy and jew-
pliable to the touch, lined in eled/or plain and tweedy, intend.
featherweight silks. Over t he ed for bery casual or c o u n t r y
arm cr on the shoulders, they wear.
weigh no more than the lightest Summing up, the look of the *..
dress. new coat this spring is a lady-i
Narrower sleeves a re impor- like slim one. Even the colors BY MRS. MURIEL LAWRENCE er at the power to convey B
tant to the new line and k eep bear this out: lots of pastels and tu re's joy giving a recef
company with a narrow, neat cuff beige topes side by sie" with the THIS is a column otn the x ing ahat I'J tvingt~o* l ..
and slim shoulders, perennial navy and gry, nastructioa of children. Ir' our ktg-Il' ttui-
aliI-" want to begin It by remind Into full consciousess so t.
readers ofra protest once wrench- can see how ungrateful d at
ed fro Jesus by His disciples' rowed we are iwe are if we feel
-iiewe Pel icai S e tendency to think in literal, sur- but quiet pride when children
eweP ( COa i e face terms. Disc o u r a g e d, He us candid questions about t
cried to them, "Having eyes, see bodies. This pride should be
...... _______._________ ye not?" ,Is natural. To be flustered or
This was not an optician's ques- shamed is not.
Lien. He wasn't referring to their ae, e t ve the
bodily organs of sikht. He was A NEW book, calr'le "Fa1t

l ^ l BSomw babhies clcng longer to h theiri t at phsi n makes wr lims. It onte nsMpe
asking for inward perception of Life for Childr women" has ust be
the outward symbol. curate answers to hdtare jon's q
m the p dont expet How good it would be if we indeed s on ex anatomy ure repre Goed
could outgrow surface thinking a- they are, they don't solve the
bout the human body. For it s problem. Sex is more thbeing a w
Some babies cl ag longer to the this thinking that often makes it rny. It defines theo o atur
Evening bottle, some to the morn- difficult when we try to explainit men and women. The bid r rot
ing one. When you're weanin g to children, is our refusal always ta. rnjo,
hm to the cup don't expect him OUR sex equipment is indeed in the nature represented by
to equally eagerly at each physical. It is also perfectly sym- anatomy.
I meai. Play along with his preer 'bofi c of our inward nature as When we 1ove being a wqrM.
ences. m en and women. sex instruction dees not fluster
We must try to see this. OutBjg sajpooq 'aJo q Pee eq, r"
literal-mindedness often denies us amazing thilin.Tey pay no l
A lof a sudden, Baby starts a awe of the orderliness that shapes eat attention to our low op-os
habit of yowling when he's laid men and women to create and of them. They go right on ipm
down to be diapered. Have a rat- I nourish, not babies only, but homes, ing that we are men a94..wdinel.
tie. or stuffed animal to give him hopes, courage, tenderness, fami- In spite of us. They ezpise te
before you lay him down. Funny ly relationship. truth about us far M .SS
nOisesn or whistling may soothe ... r woman who has than some of their aumrg
him during this task. truly loved has felt awe and wond- ing dwellers. .*

Though the predominant daytime dress silhouette for Spring is the narrow one, there are many
dresses with a modified fullness in the skirt. These are worn with fewer petticoats than form.
erly. Harvey Berin's black-and-white silk taffeta pincheck (left) has tight bodice, collar, bow and
es la white linen. The very straight and narrow line (right) is represented in this light.
weight gray tweed by Pauline Trigere. Fun are by Leo Ritter.

NEW YORK (NEA) A nar- and rounded, is paired with a Hipline interest is developed by
row silhouette, fitted from bust- long, smooth waistline achieved self tucking or banding, piping or
line to hipline, makes fashion Iby seaming. seaming. Where pleats are used,
news in daytime dresses this The great difference bet w e e n they're stitched down below the
spring. the lean silhouette of the 1920's hipline, then released into f u l1-
and the lean, limber silhouette of ness.
This does not mean that full: 1955 is that the new clothes are1 Both the shirtwaist dress and
skirts are absolutely out. But it constructed to fit. This means, the unbelted coast dress are strong
does mean that it's a gentle full- that they do not simply h a n g in all the trend collections.
ness and it also means that spread- from the shoulders. They are i Big color for daytime dresses
ing skirts are worn over fewer darted, lightly boned, fit te d, iis navy; big fabric is silk. White
petticoats than in the past. seamed until they achieve a nar- touches are everywhere, in lady-
For both the narrow and full- row line that still supplies some like starched lace collars and
skirted dress, the bustline is high curves. cuffs, in linen, in silk.
i i




39W- .asK




zong To0rso

- .. -... .i..
rt', 10.. i
,*'/' ..*.H-

nwaiilaces, marsewer shelers, higher best shI m s ar
Or ML Ifts w *yl tHEMry Frechtel (ltM) has W-Ied
with Ulm everlay. ClaIre iClerdHau s Aaw0lts we61 ) m
.e- "MI mtalnb t vivmi *als on ite. Atls Istpm'' a i
_right) demaslabmat the Mgr Aket ook achieve thrfh ,msf 4 nanuwr su e
isk, UaM wal sad aad i sleeves with tStay cuts.
SIW YORK (N A) The the healing, ad thebhigher hust. T ostame ook I
M tt le t h ,UM that's lo r svts: t b
t to h ag rmit. A Semi-fitted and W Mra box Ja. j srt d
wak aistine, r bust, d im keta get the ubiggestay but t tare Mn S v
aad narrow shoulders ti bloused silhouette with UCk Ie d bloe Is Biee to
ftwit, lbeh has a very belt is evident, too. jacket ang .
eot look re.Seaesors of As witlh the new e
other orms. Most suit skirts are slim this far stta anre lmght
yeast but there are some pleated sad 'ft to the tioel
lp s & gait J ad actual- is shown with the lonaer a Wemls sfikand
So tr tWe b Jaekc Biu oben pleat* a
49 B MW is! g *f

,... --- -- -

i __ r _:~_ L~~

_wmmwwom" "apse

2410, ,


I .: ... .

.r ..... .. o r -* -. -.
' ,,7
^acd nd \^hef~ie @.

& i34u PaaM.

at *I &l- .I 4 P... 740 + A*e t 4 M. / o e ...IL -

in of Miss
ah. Shool,
$bn Show,
eld on the

at will fn-
Ronald Bau.
ants. a flute

T. .
b..J ~iamer.- wilt -act 'a
M ,;i :Ceremonies Sad Diane

Dr. Seles Off
or States
Dr. uilorme ellas of Bocas
4* te, ald his son, Dr. Eduardo
E. Seles df Balboa, were to leave
today for a ivatacion in New Or
U t
Fte~~r Arrange eute Clases
rt Tomorrow N ight
SBoth morig and evening clas-
s of the Flower Arrangement
Class at the Balboa Y.M.C.A.
UI.S.0. will begin tomorrow. The
Monogn class is at 9;00 a.m. and
the evening class at 7:00 p.m. in
thi Auditorium.
Mrs. Pat Morgan who, over
*everAl years has instructed thou-
sands of local residents in this
Subject will again be the teacher.
The course wil continue f6 r
igt successive weeks, culminat-

4.4SL Shou'd
Sea; s~, ,

"" Oops, the stocking people have
- ~gmi, dnd' dWv l, an even xmnre
' '_rf stocking, And we thought
*r that they'd gone the limit wth
'' that empty box the saleslady held
1 1u i Insisted was three paris of the
*w ery best.
n- This time the incredible statis-
"tics show a stocking of 75 gauge.
10 denier. That denier means that
the thread is one third the weight
Sof the postwar sheers, .30 denier.
'. It's a tiny fraction of the weight
of prewar 30 to 70 dealers that
6 wore and wore. The higher gauge
'-only kee., this tiny thread from
Sloo.ling a fairy's fish 'net.
-" So. if you're plotting on one pair
of these super-very-best for one-
occasion flattery, better make
T sure your legs are as slick as the
'" hose, for it can flatter only the
-t most perfect skins.
F Keep up the half-hour a night of
'.i legs high on the wall. This will
Sreduc puffiness if you're honest
S about doing it daiy. Shave close
as hnd careully with a steady hand.
na' And, while you're in the show.
or or bath. massage your Ie s
*r to keep them siky smooth. .With
the suds on, stroke your legs up-
*ard with a quick, firm over-and-
e'> over motion. Knead deeply into
the calves with the edges of your
hands. Get the bristly nail brush
after feet and heels. g
Wiad up with a coat of grease-
lea lotion, perhaps a hand lotion,
and a through pediure. And, ev-1
a then, these shadowy stockings
Sfe not for ddaly wear.


i| jule[s. He had
--40IS her and .the
NW M what a
dt c |would h
r her head-!
ever""ne hq'
nk a won'
*l 't dare wear
.. a," shae saK,
rock flaso,

eto really get the enjoyment
Sifjo have a teaptotl
.I i sw14tll # lsome to.-
OM" Wa t Uhtithis

it -YOU have a temptatnl

0fatr Bights hanw a-

V fath sr

frem Tnas A&M s IMn 0 after
Ur Pree. is now employed by
es CIempny in Houston.

jng in a Flower Show put on by
the students.
The--opening class will over
History of the Subject, R u I es,
Care of Plant Material. The sec-
and lesson wll be 0 trip to Mor-
gan Gardens were tropical
ate ina tbeir natural setting will
1Sueeedlg weeks will feature
prareoal demonstration, design
aid foloI harmony, practical ap-
plication by the students in actual
arrangements. The use of fruits.
vegetables and seeds in design
wifi also be covered, as will be
dried subjects, driftwood and ex-
otic materials. One interesting les-
sM URl deal with corsages.
Thes itibhing. to enroll are re-
qu*StN to do so by registering
nermnallyv at the Balboi YMCA-

SOor- eailing alboa aMO or 27-
A8. and indicating .which-class they
wish to algend.,
Dweas Greoup Meets

24 Milme frw iwkSx nIn Ob
eduean eusWIM=e
wril s fder *and= 6e*0 ems o-
hesn numbers t Dill b'8 in -
md J Otbwwnobe etwjevwI"
by hued aiSM ehNe s ramsf
Weglug eanmA be apted k tele-.

Hiteorleal Society
Meets Tuesday
The Isthmian Historical So-
ciety will meet, Tuesday at 7:30
in the Hotel Tivoll. -oplca fot
the panel discussion will be "The
History of the Panama Rail-
road" and "The Arrival or, the
Steamship Companies to t he
SMembers of the panel will. be
Enrique De la Osa, Firmer Shie-
bley, Rdbert J. Boyd, 'James P.
Roberta, Thomas Darlington and
Anthony Raymond.
The meeting is open to the
I "---*" ,
Resary Altar Groop
Meets Tuesday L "
The Roaki, Altar societyty of
Sacred Heart Chapel In Aneon
will hold its. regular monthly
meeting following reeltation of
the Rosary in the Chapel at 7:30
p.m. on Tuesday. .

CHICAGO.-Visitors to the World Travel Fes tival here, are being treated to a fabulous col-
lection of handicrafts. Costumes and exotic wares from far away places and tasting rare
foods at the giant show were presented by 51 exhibitors. Some of the participants in the
show are, left to right, charming Mrs. Howard R. Peterson Mexico; Miss Fumlko.Mizoguchl,
Tokyo: Mrs. Klaus Stemmler, Germany: Mrs. George Reid, weden; Mr. Tom Kane, post-
man, Denmark: Mrs. Angela Mufloz Lew,- Panama: Mrs. is Corcuero, Peru; Mr. James A.
Hart, president of the Sherman and Ambassador Hotels and Miss Jane Van Duyss, Sturgeon
Bay, Wisconsin; Miss Cherry Queen of Door County, united iStates.

S1i ia e

'The Dorcas Group -of the Worn. Following a short
an's Auxiliary of Gatun U n i o n meeting, Mrs. Julietta Burda will O a u Fam
Church he d their first meeting of apeak riely oh "Conversions." nc Hovsd Fami
the year Wednesday morning at Mr. Margaifyet Her, Mrs Mol-
the home of Mrs. Charles Dug- ly Edmondsont Mrs. Eeen o
aThe meeting opened with Wln will the re.resh- ,v LES R OSc
votional led by Mrs. Irene Zim- HOBo UP
mterman- with Mrs. Betty Parker, Gi t Leaders.HOBOKEN NY.. -(UP) -
Mrs. Ann Mae Butcher and Mrsr. G"irll M On a bhff high above the Hudson
Edith Stiebritz takip parts. ill Mpt River stands majestic Castle Ste-
dAn jebcrea tie io pat n A metin, conernlng Carib- vens, a 100-year-old landmark
planned to be held in Gat n o bean Girls Bate will be held In that once served as workshop for
I Plannedto be held in Gatun od the Library,of the Balboa High an entire family of inventive ge-
Feberuary ..' ,School, Thursday, at 9:00 a.m. niuses.
__ -f .Arrangeenrits lor this pro- The two-story, 30-room man.
gram have beehhmade through slon, now part bf the Stevens In-
a the courtesy of Mr. T. F. Hotz, stitute of Technology, once was
Principal. Hotz and Miss Marie the home of Col. John Stevens
Weir have been members of the and three of his sons, Robert,
j ere ..J f, Advisory committee of Girls John and Edwin. Together they
S C, a State for several years. influenced a century of American
| progress in transportation, engi-
Se e g o midterm Leonard Brpckman, Director nearing and invention.
As .the exci ng rs o midterm Education of the 1954 and the *
approaches. the class plays go an- 1955 session will he 1 the uest The imposing gray structure,
to rehearsal. Junios, seniors, ev- speaker for the occasion Mrswit its square tower once sur-
en sooorsewaner aut eHolGriffon rte ta irmounted by a captain's walk, was
halls, holding battered s r r p sman of Girls 8tati will havepp-ve built by tRobert LivingstStevns
Stplicatlons available for tho Villa. The villa had been-built by
a' as g irng tod tee h9e5|Ro rr
They're fun and certainly as girls desiring to Attend the IM Robert's father, Col. John Ste-
aiversal-af the knee mock. A few eIso i-b hl ens, treasurer of New Jersey
pointers op thesteplay s are als 2, Fort Gulick, Canal during the American Revolution.
universally needed, for as teeners .. The land on which the two. man.
Sget swpt up in the egcitment M a J J ennlson th O sons were built is ksou'stas Cas-
of fainlng ats,' botfowihg propssernor ef te l op4--essiGon an tie Point, which 'is "part, of the
an messing in the grease paint, Miss Georgia McGinn, one of island e s t a t e Colonel Stevens
they lose track of themselves the del e G Nation bought. from the government aft-
.ave been invited toirs attend. i er the war., The present city of
For the budding actors among Shvley ev itetdn thoe d .^v Hoboken, which later came to oc-
or w ear, thi Uvcsoone timeyor on wt to
yOU w While medium heelS are e'rlorwill it with the1955cupy most of the, island, was
most suitable for your dress-up Crbbean Girls statesesion named by Stevens after an Indian
wear, this is one time you ou ht to n istae session, legend.
sport b elpay full he ht. W Rebetah Lodge From Caste Point, Stevens and
enue you need eels to ma, Tht Cristobal Rebekah Lodge his three inventor-scns developed
yourWe o, ies lok ,some thinly No. 2 will hold. its Installations a number of "firsts" in steam and
from a distance and to add to f officers for 155 tomorrow at rail transportation.
your ag 7:S3 p.Jh. at the Masonic Temple. I Working together,. father and
y Guests are welcome, sons designed, built and operated
If you don't own a pair, this --the first wholly American-built
might be a good time to buy a Colon Unit LAWC steamboat of commercial impor-!
modetly priced pair. Be sure they Meets Tomorrowi tane. The design was begun i
are comfortable. Practice walking The General Assembly of the 1 a full year' before Fulton's
in them so you won't sprain an Inter-Amerlcan Woman's Club, Clermont,. powered by an English
ankle onstage. If your family can Colon Unit, -Will meet Monday Watt engine, made its debut on
quell its distaste put them on at 3:30 p.m. in the Club Build- the Hudson
when you get home and practice ing. The Stevens boat, Phoenix, la-
stairs, walking and sit.t nIg in A trip thru the Canal is be- ter became the first steam-
them. ing planned by the Club on one ship to sailthe ocean in 1809.The
of tile ships of the Italian Line. ag resulted from the veHudson el when
Second, about grease paint. It's Final arrangements will be an- Fultnorceived off exclusive char-en
a common failing for teeners to nounced at the meeting. ton receive exclusive char-t
feel gay and important after a ter tooperate there.
dress rehearsal or performance. Esther Circle In sa h the tevens family
They leave the auditorium still Meets Toeorrow had sailed the first steam-driven
covered with it. It is not becom- Esther Circle of the Balboa tin. boatto, be i,nspropelled wbytwin.
ing away from footlights, howev- ion Church will meet-tomorrow screwing stead of paddle wheels
er theatrical it may make you at 7.30 p.m. Mrs. Clyde Flowers, Twusedbywsj ae now v essels. y
feel. Take it all off with lots of 750 A Barneby St., is hostMas, with uThe bot, sulianle vessel. i
cold cream and be sure you get Mrs. J. Boswell as co-hostess and ..boatJulianau, arlso b
under your thin and in your har Mrs. P. Halten in charge of pro equipped wtba multitubular boil-
line. gram. er developed by the Stevens fam-
SMembers and visitors are pe.- 7y. Today, the boiler is used
And, if you're having a picture cially welcome at this first meet widely on steamships and rail-
taken for the. annual or school ing of 1955. roads,
paper sometime other than the Early in the 19th Century. Coloe-
actual performance, wear y ou r nel Stevens and Edwin experi- I
ordinary make-up. Your grease I I mented with armor-clad warship u
paint will show up like a garish LilV and armor-piercing projectiles.
*sk in a photograph taken at They designed the first ironclad
close range. krs At hiHp in 1841. Later, they built
---e----- Al UIVIUI Naugatuck. a semi submersible
ironclad that fought the Confed- I
Dont Tae II Easy Leratw Pred ts Merrimac during the Civil'
.,y_ War. 1
WEST ORANGE, N.3. (UP) A ltriuater Stevens family endd
tribution was the double ended 1
SJIVWI0 r W"IiMay _If- If your child fills his room -
with rocks, sheUs, insects or dead t
leaves, don't:treat him as a de- Whoopee!
Be Yo r Downall lin-ue L. r.. on d h ofr
SYou may have a future scientist MIAMI BEACH (UP) Con-.
/PHILADELPHIA -(UP)-If the oi0 your'hands. vention business is booming at y
moernm "pace" has you upset .the Accordg to Dr. Rolland J Miami Beach. City officials report-
best thing to do is literally to LW;. Gladieux, a science teacher, such ed conventions increased by 35 t
up with it, aeeording to Dr. SJur collecting is one of many traits per cent in the past year, with g
gea L. Gordon, president of the common to- science talented 16 meetings bringing 79,000 dele' n
Weasa's Medi~l Colle of Peu- youngsters. Dr. Gladieux is as- gates-
a mv.ania, sistant principal and head of the a
There to nothing wrong with .clene department at the Ken- a
dog-trotting *hn you hurry admore high school.
w" W lm. ou walk, mid traits peculiar to would- IT N nd SE E
Dr.. G *W your ,flds be sienltite, according to Dr. c 1
say we g "t asm 't a ey' lol eu: 'is
afe A 'is-' o Ww !-W PIon 1. HXe sit, for his teacher be- The finest in
ato. H we fmlw their well- fore school discuss a scintific
wishing admonition, it might 0do problem. b h
us moe har a t d." H asks searching questions HI FIDELITY a
From his studies of athletes, Dr. iw seiele class.
Gwrdf concluded that burryigat 3. He has a science library of s
aU times, such as dog-trotting for technical books. at the
the train sad' always "marCe 4. At one time he built model b
briskly," is less harmful to health irpane. CURUNDU FAIR
han taking t eas most f the 5. He' handy with a soldering y
time and thentrying to rush in an r, has a home laboratory in the r,
dorgese" basement. n
'Such Llrgenees are bound to 6. He has a part-timse ob, us- WEBCOR ti
eemom"h sam "Wem t eU lauge h is earaags to buy home lab U
be .ead h er them by ee eq uipmgeat.
trashnda l the time. 7. Re is a radio "ham."
"A -i t 8 takIng thinOgs eufn L He belgs to all the seleace
phylia mat cf the time ea clubm and is werlg on a proj- 4Sth St. No. 3, Bella Vista y
thte paiong a sudden strain oa et to antr to a meleaee cotet a
the body in an emergency 1b the 5. fL mothr complaint to his Tl. 3-1285
srt of thing that cotts aUs our teacher that be talk setance a
s." |arao. ** an ad iM. f

Iw -M .... -

Ily Of Inventors 0/i e
ferry boat that doesn't have to be --
turned around. These are a faImil- -.
iar. sight today on the Hudson andI Last year's bottles were empty-
ether waterways. ing themselves and now, sudaen-
John Stevensdevoted much of there's a iaft of wonderful
his time to building fast sailing new scents, gifis from the
vessels. Ve operated America,- thoughtful and pving..
fastest ship of its class in a race The instinct in most women is
against 15 British ships. to hoard-to use up cne bottle at
The race wasn't even close a- time And then turn to the next.
Queen Victoria, a spectator, asked Practically speaking, this is not
the order of finish. "The Ameri- sensible. For, by the time you get
ca is first, Madam," she was told. to the bottle earmarked for July, I
"There is no second" they're all evaporated.
The America's Cup, for which Most fun and mest scent-saving
British and American yachtsmen is to work on all the bottles at
competed up to World War II, once, keeping them tightly stop-
was named after this yacht. The pered an away from light be.
only vessel to beat her was Ma- tween uses, of course. But sam-
ria, another Stevens craft. ple and find' one that feels gay
Steam railroads pre occupied and lighthearted for evenings ut.
Colonel Stevens fr many years. Find one that's tweedy or ght
He made the nations first rail- for work. One. real knockout one
road survey fcr what- later be- for evenings as a lady of :the
came the beggs o the beginnings of the pres- world. One for evenings at home
ent Pennsylvania Rail r o aed. In with company.
1826 he built the first locomotive If you're really perfumed
to, run on trac)ks in America. upyou'm e reallerfumed up,
Later Edwin and RobertSte- you may e able to find ne that
tfsa iNewexactly sets off each o1 e u ur go-
vens bilt the firstrailroad l ing-out dresses. By all .o
Jersey, the Camden and Aboy. I Don't rely on one scent or all
which today also is part of the occasions. Just as you're a subtly
Pennsylvania system different person when you're with
Robert Stevens invented the different people, so should yo u
railroad track as it is known to- a a different scent.
en cross-ties an hookheae a -new killer-dller scent for your
spikes to hold them toag er Hewamysterious evenings. This is the'
invented a kind that won t make you popular
catrl ter.. ..W iA with clher women, for it's a true'
Colonel Stevens -did tmuch for I sahen tealro
New York City.He engineered itsa scene .________
first water supply system and --
worked out plans for sewage dis- ten ] bo
posal. He made proposals consld- L eCp 1 '
ered fantastic at the time. -.
He proposed fireboats and float- i os 7 n
tog hospitals for communicable -2a.1. O .
diseases, a tunnel under the Hud-
son and a bridge over it, elevated --
railways, "unsinkable" ships, a
system of aqueducts to replace Most teens are more clever
wells and springs, a detailed plan than their elders adanit about I
for street cleaning and as off- stretching a tiny clothing budget
shore gun battery to defend New a long way. It is from teenagers
York Harbor. that half of the novel beauty and
Edwin Stevens founded the In- fashion ideas come,
statute, the first college in the na- Shrewd gals raid the five-and-1
tion to grant the degree of me- ten and odd boxes around the:
thanical engineer. house to find what they need.:
They improvise and- invent in'
/ m 4 i a ways that are witty as well as

But sometimes, finding that,
io o sh uh o this is not enough, teeners cu;
Ilot s.o /td the budget in unsound ways. NoI
Sgal likes to put thto put e price of a new
S -- e pair of high socks into something
A woman who Is an office that won't how- she thinks. Soe
worker in the "older" classifica shoes go unrepaired, brer wea
ion -wonders if she ought to touch down to the slimmest frazzle and
p her hair asit grays at the u underpinning tatter unreplaced.
hairline. She admits eve r y o n e Cleaning, repairing, replacing.
.nows her age, but she wants t These are the investments that'
keep herself youthful looking. tire the soul. How much more fun'
For this dilemma, the U a. to buy a new sweater or look at
government, no less offers a knee pants of a Saturday!'
word of calm. The average age But they must be done. There;
of the working woman this is no bright and cheek on every.
country is 37, not the 19 you th can be offered to make these
might suspect Anyone who feels payments fun. Undone, t h e y
awkward because she isn't in her I make a young woman look slop.t
twenties, but is pounding a type- py and cheap. Done, they aretheo
writer ne ed noBt feel this way. meticulous mark of a well -groom.
el u'rei as no need to try to live ed high school girl, or young mar-
up to the fictional average as you think you ried woman .

P ng more and more common. This a r c c every
s not to say that rainsome women Oads O pen s. TS
rears you haven't lived, why thing in your wardrobe. Plan the
then, of course, touch up t h spe nding over a period so the cost
grayness. But if you resent ad- of a new sip won't wreck you,
hitting the age you really are, Get the shoes to the repairman.
relax. You're not as old on the beauty is made with some tedious

-ut more and more employers
national average as you think youarime handwork 4000 miles
uiabhe of Illinois roads open to traffngIllinois
women. as it's called, is becom-I .
ng myou go for a job ae common. This a during the r is no small
is not to say that some women The state highway division m
don't have difficulty finding al bzed 2,000 matenane men
eut more an more emp. Let your and a leet o me
are seeing the wisdom it tiren you vehicleSPRNGFI to LD, battle with witer.
Slature women for jobs that areWoThe workers instofkeepngalled 00 miles of
uitable.uty pr of Illipw fnois roads open to trafficl
If you go for a teen-ageob and fib awill during the inr s no sma
out your age, either with os tons of u chlchore.ride
aetik. s or words, you may finto d The state highway division estimates
ou don't have to. If you have al. bilized 2,000 maintenance men
ready donwithe so, ea bef. eits your and a fleet of t1,0n methanId a
natural hair grow in lesf t tires you vehicles to do battle with winter.
Slanguish away good hours at Workers installed r.mle of
he beauty parlor. DOe't stprve to esapw fence d stoak I A1 60,001
maintain a te6n-4ge 6 gW., iz will eubic yards of sand and cinder,
aly min your health. 11,000 tons of Calcium chloride and
One last word. Don't lie about110,000 tons of salt at strategic'
our age on your socal security I spots.

wilts ng th /e



I deeply appreciate the many acts of dMadnese
thoughtful expressions of sympathy extended..`
In the loss of my father, Edward C. Diekleadi.

Babylon, New Y9e*,"


,. .

> from 7P p.m. a
In the patle,i.-

Wonderful hot and cold dishes C..t '
and music for dancing under the itars by ;lu&. .Ao-
\ rarence Martin's orchestra. --,-- ta

I' ouW o


If you seek 21 dlferift days Ikis summer, se Al* Ms l' v
unique resort in lhe wilds (Taku Lodge), pichwiesque'.BiNhk
Alska, rugged Fairbanks, lowering Mt. McKinIey,W O W
Fields, oand real fronrfir country. Your dvoice of yini
returning through Oke colorful Inide Passage, or vie
diperture dates, from June 1Q to August 12. E1cort.dV1
For informuOea e MIs and olhmr es am w i "
V*^' .fH 'Up

No. 18 Tivoli Ave. ,2
ui Lak

ANOTHER :;:::1
-..., h) l




Discharging Carg .
Sails Today fon, P. R. d
San Juan, P. R. and


Fwm SAUMN DON ml Compte Schd:le., C

W. ANeEDRW1 t .
Critobol T*6phone 2161 89O*n T2IjjL....

. 'Mi't"


r~ 2.-.ct- :,'

'-'-- --. 'I -- .-- -
,-.-. ~ ~ --' -- -- -'- -- -
~****'I -4-..,. ~ -------,., -

ae. r-Old Castle.0n Hudson I

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,4( ~S~S~J1~Gn

. I. .

'; '



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of the oldest of .Jerusalem's 3 2 ee nt
streets stands a vaulted Steo 1m4deiu i
house, in Crusader style, behind abi t the
massive walls. Its tiny green door few. As ,e latmi
set in the rampart gives onto an stpdy.bed i
Arabian Nights courtyard gay with com atad .is 10
marguerites. But lovers of ste Mnaviay A
architecture would be surprise by found
the modem furniture from Stock- arshi for und
holmn. v. h
Outside the venerable yellow wls toe
tongs,. a diplomatic car is e cl, te _Il.
Been. The Swedish charge Jo e o ome 1.
fairies comes frequently to visit k ows eN
Scandinavian students ait the tlin the oriith
Swedish Institute. He feels at home eek lundersta
among the bright curtains- a n d Tesment. ,"J
tasteful wooden lamps which the The normal rout
matron. Miss G. Andren, brought tute is three eet
from Sweden. Swedish committee 6
"Swedish Theological Institute forts to secure..
Is a misnomer," explained the di- of repute. Pr .
rector, Rev. H. Koshala, a Luther- Uppeala and P
an minister and scholar of Rab- noted archaeolost
bihic. "We don't study theology, Uatversaty. are boo
but the language and lau. oa the t4s ahead, e
two Testaments. Although the in- .taff members, aiq
stitute was founded here three world.famous pilol
years ago by a Swedish commit- tin Buber and H.
tee, it is open to students of any "adopted" the.
race and creed. We begin the. d fy's 'rely of their- ilKa
prayers. A general .roteatat 'O t is a pity,.i -.lI
character has been givm to the itbat the instte hae
institute by the founders." ,t, eAc sattus- n ot'
The committee Includes. Bfihp f Ep.l' a recognized
T. Ysander, the Dean of Stoek- and it does not pr Mt
holm. Dr. 0. Nystodt and profes- for specific examiaa [..
sors from the two chief univer- "But all in good t
sities, Uppsala and Lund. Justice Rev. Kosmala. He vUt
N. Ljunggren represents the laity dents for their ret i
on the committee. their paper distinctions


* ,T~...

A A-0*



C (hue Bi Sn

aa,,ham -mW~46ii ,.
No @arniean tek Niot'. [f


gLEv/E. YO1RiTaa4

,. PRECIADO 7 Street No. Is
UmN 4th oI July Ave. & J St.
;wtO Armiea .re. and 23 SL
182 La _Caraqulla_

. .


-c If You Have a

mme-..Amas-nr Natural
asDestyer. WSlls
Reue Mals
ew Cost. Money Back
of. St.sfactlon,.
J itr Av.
.I. T 3-0140O


H SLeet No. 57

FOR SALE:-3-piece overstuffed
living room set: Sofa, armchair,
rocker, $100. First Street No. 4,


Agenda Internalt de Pubheadones
46 Cont"l Ave.
Parque Lefevre 7 Street
160 Central Ave.

Via Espal)


FOR SALE: 1951 Chevrolet
Powerglide 4-door sedon, clean,
$950. Phone Clayton 6183.

Parque Lefevre, MUST SELL:-Leaving- '47 Chev-
FOR SALE: Youthl bed $10, rolet coupe, good condition. 12-F,
wardrobe trunk $6. House 2489- Coco Solito. Reasonable.
A, Morgan Avenue. Phond Balboa FOR SALE:-'37 Buick. Unique,
4474._very. dependable. Steering wheel
FOR SALE:- Westinghouse re- shift, electric choke and wind-
frigerator, good condition, 7-ft. shield wipers, new battery and
25-cycle. Very cheap. Call Bal- fuel pump. Motor in excellent
boa 3253. condition, $1-60. 2-2392 after 5
p.m. Tuesday, Thursday or Satur-
FOR SALE:-Plastic covered liv- day. Taylor.
ing room set- $60; i e t O I bed
W/spring, mattress $16; new FOR SALE:-1952 Ford Coun-
electric fan $12. 44th Street 22, try Sedan (Station Wagon) with
Apt. 4, Panama. radio, in good condition. House
pt. 4, Panama. "718-C Prodo, Bolboo. Phone 2-
FOR SALE:-Two bamboo arm- 1473 all day Sunday, 4-6 p.m.
chairs, bamboo hassock, .718-C week days.
Prodo, Balboo. Phone 2-1473 all
day Sunday, 4-6 o,m. week days. FOR SALE:-1951 Ford Victoria
Hardtop Coupe. recent overhaul.
Call 83-2130 or can be seen at
WANTED 1516-A Curundu Heights.

ChL 1. mI ._la l. il B.. i

Help Wanted


registered,- 10 weeks old.
Panama 31 5371 5 r see th
"La C aozao," 5007 J u a
Rood, near entrance to Od

FOR SALE:- Leaving: Qu
master furniture, Beao
mattress, various household
cles, bond saw (/-hp. m
596 Bohio Place, near Balb
station. 2-1765.
FOR SALE: Pure-bred
puppies, 5 weeks old, not
tered. One mole and 7 fe
Reasonably priced. Coll 3
between 3 and 5 p.m.'
FOR SALE:-One 25-cycle
inghouse refrigerator; one
cycle '/4-hp. motor. N. I
worth, No. 5759-B, Diobl
FOR SALE:-Limited quan
cubic ft. Firestone, slightly
refrigerators. For quick sale
Sgain price. On display at
STONE, Automobile Row.

FOR SALE:-Notice: Plan

V ; -,y oye f m e, C I Su
N T I customers. Absolutely no pre- WANTED: Moid: Child care. Stateside vacation this Su
I t July) Aveo. N vious experience required. See Bring references. Apply Sunday You will find reasonable f
tB oee) Jek Weir, SMOOT & PAREDES. 5437-B, Diablo Heights. rates at The Ly n oo d
Beoah, Maine. Kitchen priv
A., "AtB Geor.-. available. Lovely beach an
Haiow ta DC.. I s N s amusement park for chi
D etopereinue' fre I NpW Further information: Cri
S,.--f-Gamboa. C.Z. ; 4. 1564
in: 1 ooN WILL GIVE to good home,.
s ,R (o "wlechn ique Cocker Spaniel. 6450 A
Writing Scoutcapade Scripft s_.
aea and chl en t D-tistry- =OQUETE is a tropical par
SPnamA (28) .280 a ~" -and El Panamonte Hotel
1Pimt ."P e pm1 The authors.of .the "Pe i c a n fellow the scripts written by the best place to enjoy the Val
.i** ^* tures,' Patricia Maloney Markun,1{ Material secured .through re- air, altitude 4000 ft., ov
Jean Bailey, and Elizabeth Searle search in the writing of their book temperature 659. Air mail o
Lamb, are hard at work these plus additional researchV promises egraph for rates and reserve
i days finishing the script to be the spectator an authentic ac. 6501
used for the "Dramas of Yester. counting of yesteryear. FOR SALE:-.Large desk,
M ) year" one of the highlights of the Scouting Units from the Zone inches, Phone Balboa 3329
L1955 Scouteepades to be produced are busy preparing the p r o p s,
by the, .Be Soauts on scenery, and costumes necessary a
S.12 at the alb. 1 um. to carry out the theme of the nar- to .
Hl T T BD mas of-Y teryear" will ration and as the script unfolds ..
involve seven scenes which deal and the "actors' r e en a c t the WAT'TEp TO BUY: Sn
with. the'highpoiits of the history scenes one will be truly able to tires, suitable for reconstru
of the Zone. "*Colobus Meets the live in the past centuries. Suqbert R ECONSTRUCTORA NA
B Indian Chieftains,' "Balboa Dis- Turbyfill, veteran dramatic coach NAL, S.A., No. 47 Peru Av
co 1 the Paci" "The Sack of and directorwill produce the sev- Phone 2-0406,
F- m*Ulo. o L W r on scenes.
omt l eioplt cptl h PBAnWIRaib ?
', "The Me o Did. the Councit president d o O .. oa m
) ^o.,'. and "'The lirst Lockage Paxson has named Leonard Brock- WTI R l Ii I
\_ J{Cubs, Scouts, 'and XExplorers o n the Canal Zone Scout Council, as R K A ll K
E\ S ti~ t| e field while ski-le narrators the director. r IT o ,WBU

SPm e Cana one Reident 'lthmians will celebrate
8ie 3 *985 Religicn Day tomorrow as
a observed min the United Sta
other countries of the Ame,
NamedHea asonIc e World Religion Day wa
commemorated by the Bah
IR S, the United States, but it
Q- REPAIRS i becoming a universal celet
MM dServie* l At r. speia cerenoy -at th e'ficer of the there Ybrk Rite Bodies Official recognition has be
S. Aneoit Mson Temple Friday and since 1950 he has served as 2tisins observance, since
"Pick-up & Delivery evening, January 14th, Mr. Clari Isthmian Representative of the now listed in a' special
Parts Used ence L. Johnstan.. a .well known General Grand- Chapter, R*oy.a I published by the United
resident of the Canal Zbne, was Arch Masons. He whs honore d Chamber of Commerce, W
Aloyd. detributorv installed District Grand Master for, with membership i" Sin :,oreizoton, D. C. Thet, celebration
the Canal Zone .Lfasnic District Conclave, Order of the ed Crose become a meL of unit
The ceremony was conducted, of Constantine, '1nd is apatt viWeasentitives .-ot aU religi
e Dept. for by the Distriet Grand Lodge -ereign rf this honfte ry order ofmutual and- comisen. effort
r BO'R BOEN and attended by- the Grand the York Rite. In'1951 he was steadily mfaking ople of
Ri BO6E Master and officers of the Grand created a member of the York world religion conscious
SMAGNEC Lodge 6f Phnamia, Officert and Cross of Hon; The Baha'i, World Fail
m fmbers cf the DistriCt Grand In 1949 he was eected Potent- founded in Baha'u
* Lod e of the Canal Zone, and the ate of AboTuSaad Temple, whereI Persian noblemai whose
Electron s pending officers Of other Mas- he-served with distinction, andte- mental t procla
S ic Bodies. Mr. Johnston was ine- prea.ted his Temple at the t.- Oneness of Go, the One
,St. No. 3 tadl by Mr. Leon J. Trea- peril fCouncil, Ancient Arabic Or. Mankind and t eness
y<.qfT l. 3-1282 surer o the District .Lode der, N9l1es of the Mystic Shrine, igson.
1m.3-1202,of acting as Special st tel for two years. While most of Mr. Celebrations of World
SGrand Master ot Grb Lodge Johnson Masonic activities hasiDay on the asthmuas, will
of Mas.achusetts. beet. ork Rite Masonry, he is public meeting and tectu
S| The nw Distrit itrand "Masterf alo a 32nd degree member of of charge, in Panta, Coi
yO y a succeeds Mr. Ja acb, an- Panama Canal Bodies, Ane ient the Canal. Zone.' Te me e
,g other prom..t-ik. Mason, *nd Accepted Scottish Rite. Coletnwil ibe the
EX see the who served m the fie 19 8. The new Distrit tGrand Master Centef di 8, Str et, at
e Mr. Johnson asonmes his new arrived dn the Isthmus in Miy consist of a panel "ound
eIflex Camer responsibility with an en v I a b 1 1917 during World War. 1, as a sol- discussion on th, 'pic,
maspnic background. He isa Past dier assigned to the 5th U. S. In- World Religion P i"ble?",
'll buy 'Master of Sojourners Lodge, Acfantry, at Camp iCmpire. Canall The meeting in' Panama
F. & A. M., Cristobal, Cabal ZonelZone. He was subsequently con-, held at the new Center,
where he became a member ial missioned a Second Lieutenant of I First Street in the "El C
1922. He has served as4praldlNg of-' Infantry and assigned to the 33rd townsite. Mrs. Raquel _O
----- -- and Mr. Fred Berest will

AS Plaza 5 de Mayo I

ter Led

Infantry Regiment station
Gatun. In 1919 he resigned-
my commission and was I
my commission and was
ed by the Panama Canal.
he. resigned to .accept. aj
with a subsidlaryof the'
Oil Company of New Jerse:
194] be has been in chargO
so Standard O4l,.5,A.,inte
the Canal Zone:. -- .
Mr. Johnston was appoint
his position as District G
Master on December 27,
Mr. Whitfield W. Jonso,
Master of Masons in M0
-..W. ..

; ove Thu*
oold-rIcKc J<
Ito 3AR

- r

LOSES RANK-The Army hba o- S k I -
S revoked the promotion to car- Cor S eaAsts values showed lit.
poral of Ple. bLrvin S. Belky tfe change. Rye traded lower most .. ..
UP) (above>. The reduction in of the year; however, but rallied Fly Ws AwV to ladn "
ifAn are rank came after Sen. Joseph firmly eariy last fall when Cana-
h gold- McCarthy asked the Arny dfian ap ACt" .
but who promoted Belsky. Th came ...-
their soldier took ref uge In he -
Fifth Amendment when asked Robs ".-. EA
Sit he were a Communist by .=WAY= WM-. t
Mccarthy's committee las ra.t
ia March. .




the cmtet of a sugi
S the retaurant table.
to od im n r 'T
lwU am" de."

LL""' "',

.- ..


Central Ave. L4O
No. 8 LouLery Plaza
Fourth of July AMe.

logs, slipped over
was scistehed by
e he dded be.
goted distress j
a his rifle. la the
al w" reietreil. I


aj sikwl n sinoe ship ath"
.-n rl fn live yeMtA
-. _Oi 6ne ship weS'u
lib PW *iK f?" bot claimed they Op



I I -


-1 1 ,


y. < ..
A;'. 1 '*r.

'''` :;'

A mer share, compar, ; -
-0140, or $3.65-..per
S the previous year, the e-
FARKMA ] 'por in issuing its -a n
.statement of condittvlp f pub-
HOUSEHOLD UCHANGB U lcation today.
J. Sco. de 1it AW. No.4 At the same tinw.the-bam re-
ported that total resSoqis, and
SA &im deposits on Decembet-. i,"
ISN06a r substantially exceeded the cor-
-responding figures of a year ago
R ESARTS and of September 30, 1964.
RE RTS Total resources stAb ed of
1954 amounted to $M,G08,131,17
1 Gramlich's 2" I,-"' Hlach compasod with .6,53IM; "Onf
Cotages. Modern conveniences, December 31, 1953 and $5,573,-
, AKC moderate rotes Phone Gamboa 758,743 at the end of the previ-.
Coil 6-441. oua quarter. Deposita~al ty9.f-
:'-' end toW ed $5.378,OM o-
mDiti FrSTER'S CO, one mile pared with $5,06%0878 om

darter- WILLIAMS Santa Clara Beach Loans of 52,256i854.50l at d the *
uatyrt Cottageu-,oekga, .efrgeraton year-end were iguger*t MAthe f t -
u artyr 2-bedroomt. Phone Balboa 3050. total of $2,134,914,827 reported -0l.e14 1
otor- ..on September 30, but lower than in 190. 2 ia
oogas Phillips.Oceanside cottages,.. the $2,393,667,410 total at the men 'h
Santo Clara. Box 435, Bolboa. end of 1953 the men 411 (e. igb
Phone Ponama 3-1877,-Cristo. Cash and money tue from 0 iPhiladelphia, P.; Lt. h JohnHenry Fette Cn
Boxer bal 3-1671. banks on December 31 amount- anPhladelp Howard Wllam eechan Henry Fe ta ConS, Va. os .
regis- edto $1,445,717,408 compared (left to righ Willit): Seaman Joseph J. nood, Bottom
-2145 FOR RENT uih o hckm ,S ewport. uKy.; nd X.
30 and $1,478,274,159 at the pro- ,uUwa= lso aboard the
vious year-end. Investments in, aY. ardhe t.e
25 U. 8. Government seeurttles on iatile, N ; a N, .Stillwater, LJ.,; Joe
S25- FOR RENT: Ill cholet: living December 31 were $L.45,036,215 .- Damnen, '., .Utbank. Mo .
Forns- room, dining room, kitchen.'ied, compared with $1,382,838871 on .
1o. 2- room. SuitabtIhlfor one or two September 30 and $020,91,U119 on
persons. Inquire 50th Street No, December 31, 1953. -
6, downstairs. Capital remained iae ed
ti9 -. 9a111,000,000 Gu Dis ses Destroy Teeh
used, FOR RENT:,--Laorge house in El but surplus ra e r,
P Bar- Valle, beginning Janus y J5. but Surplus was --linrerasse to
R Va li $39,O0 00b, by transfer of ,-M reThyD entis s
FIRE- Phone Panamao 2.1 PO3 000,000 from undivided itsaon
SDecember22, 1954. .Aft thisD enS y
ing a FOR RENT: complete fur rasfer, and an additional o --
rnmer? wished 3-bedroor house, swim- transfer of $5,000,000 6 the tn- NEW YORK, N. Y., Jan. 15 aecordlnf to a recent
family ming pool. Golf Heights. Avail- allocated reserve, the vndivided (Globe press), Dental experts from a doctor In Spain. Heo e t
York able for 3 months. Phone 3- profits accouitt on December 31 from 'alx countries meeting re- that he had achieved spoctacuear
vileges 3069. amounted to $47,264,939 edinpar. gently In Geneva, Switzerland, success in treating Phyorrh ,
d also R ed with $64,679,889 on Septem- found that gum diseases destWy with this antibiotic.
ildren. FOR RENT ber 3q, 1954 and $2,g,~g rat more teeth tha decay. And the The reason t rltef qtyen'
stobal the end of 1953. World, Health Organization a- at gien by Dr, A..Cr..
S 8Apartlents Total capital funds at the end grees 1 e.8ni-ted States ,, 1e
A.K.C Apart entof 1954 amounted to $7,264,939 'The dental health of most who spoke t rn
Los ATTINTION G.I. Just b u ilt compared with $38,21,381 a people inthe world i poo," flat- antibf T in
modem furnished apartments, 1. year ago statement, the WH nrnatibnal u hrd ,
2 bedrooms,.hot, cold water. Tel. health organtationtreported on a mbtl al S, z
rodise Ponama 3-4941, (l rl s J bta.tb org latlon reported ann i log. mn.^ R
is the Pan-m tykcal survey in Newfound land 15 I z20 41fet eMt'l wea
ley of FOR RENT:-Fumished aondun- U enW "I' 10 U I which revealed that 4QO. adult te Therefore, it
untoin furnished 2 & 4-bedroom apart- had lost all their teeth. forte dentist td ue
erge ments. Contact AIhambro Apart- At the end of orld Wa range antibote which
or tel- ments,0th Street. Phone 13 86 N6w Zealand reported' that a
tions. Fr draft board found 45 per cent of
FOR RENT:-Apartment, 2 bed- the young men called for service
35x72 rooms, completely furnished. 49rd had felse teeth, while 21 per on
Street No. 1. N nt were actu t e I period o a year. These patients
. northern India 0 pointed suffered such diseases as ab.
FOR RENT: -. portmet Build- NEW YORK --(UtP)-. Millions out that tooth decay attacks on- scesses, 8agiviti cellullt1 an
uy ng No. 14, Apot 2-C,- Tivol of children know more about the ly 5 percent of the population, t mveusm
Ave., one block from Ancon Post world they live -in because of a wbhUe nearly 100 pir cent asuffter gum, cellu
smooth Office. Phone 2-5327 project a woman started hal from diseases of thie g a bone) and just n thcvo f -
ot. 3- ________ ldar.tewld aptei ag sese condition that confronted
action. FOR RENT:- Furnished pr century -ao. the dentist.
CIO meant, hot water, TivoliAvenue. The woman Is Anna flying Toow e attention hasben the denthe most.
g he tei ha e n e oo-the Bl sat ouncun
enue. 2-0170. Ask for Pearley. Gallp. The projet-a children a paid to gum diseases the dental result of th program was th
k or uieorA ara am usaeum.s toJ, pdal oge- results of thbi sepgrm w"s the
museum. specias.ts foul un prog- complete absence rf bmw--ensi
FORi m RENT:.,2 urn oomsd l-b s- w. tsGail up, M 382, is e Ldied4ross Is bel ade in th dr ob u
) room i apartment; refrigerator, gas with loun ine the mode ecn'e cay res.R -owovr, edle said. Other current dental
stove. private residence basement cept ofo qeums foar the younger pounds liveee to" studies also point to 4 L w ni
7- $,75 'or long terms. $70. Phone set. She says shg never thought of water suppies in mfy' "rees O happier erf-nthe -fghb Maisk
S3-1146 Bella Vista...- her work as. being extraordinary. the world tia. aPte g.. .OnAgalt oi of mankind's mogt st-
Although she now is retired, sne caries, a tooth cavitss -r foes diseases.of tb,",l,.a
FOR RENT: Apartment with still Is getting awards. known en tlcalos m entiste diseases of h# a ith
grehot water. D" Street, El Canding Recently se received the first have been see Chl ini
grejo, Rosita Building. William H o r o a d a y memorial that can be added to starches W ol i ioldu
FOR RENT: Furnished apart- Award for extraordinary service and sugars to present those sub B
World meant, 2 bedrooms, living room, and leadership -in the junior mu. stances from causing 46oth de-
s it is dining room, refrigerator. Bell seum field. The. award is named cay. However, the p xoertps ltAilT tULF I
tes and Vista, 43rd Street No 64. for the former director of the New know little about ke e p I n g O
ricas.' Y ork Zoological Park and a leader healthy the guns and tissues
I s fir FOR RENT- Apartment with in the junior museum movement. that'fix the roots of teeth in the i
ha'is at garage $65. Vista Hermosa, Ri- Miss Gallup started in the field jawbone socket#. M
is fret coardo Mir6 Street No. 52. Phone 52 years ago, with an idea gives to Only recet ty with the advent NEWPORT,, R.L. (P) The
bration. 3-487). her by a professor of The Brook- of the antibiotic drugs hAve den,4 0ollsonlin Institution, hat- a
oen giv- lyn Institute, and with two rooms tists been able to, fight 'many of- i0 em andA he Newpo e'la 4*it
Sit is FOR RENT in an old house in Brooklyn. the mouth diseases that, left counsel doesn't eare.:. -
bulletin untreated, make people lose A former countlm told the
States Rooms From that she developed .the their teeth. Phyorrhe-. the most body that the Smitha lan has
Bashing- Brooklyn Children's Museum, the serious offender, once was deaBt rov b e estaloguing .Newport'
)n has FOR RENT: Beautifully fur. first of its kind. That museum be- scribed sA a disease romn which famed Old Stone-Mill because the
ting oe- nished room, double couch, ice- came a model which inspired the no sufferer could be cured-until ancient structure doesn't have, s
ons in box, kitchen cabinet, stove, both construction of some 40 to 50 he had lost all his teeth. official name. And be proposed it
and is and private entrance. 52nd St. others, some in such faraway This. formerly hopeless situA- be called Newport Tower.
all the No. 3. Phone 3-0638. places as Africa, India, Japan and tion now has been changed e- The -cotunclmen shgged ad
S Russia. efectively by use of terramyctin went on to other buslineg., --
th was. F O RMiss Gallup said her basic idea -
F1ah, a FOR llN T is that children are naturally in- i i i *
fund -terested in learning by doing, and
in Miscellaneous that a museum should be a place
ness FOR RENT:Busiwhere children can participate, ot
t FOR RTbIBusiness site in La, just look.
oncor meeting No. 2 "A One of her earliest innovations

cl FOR RENT:--Business site. No. room where children could bringir t0
, fre Jose Vollarino Street, 2-t1324. their spiders, snails, and butter-
d and flies to examine. She also worked
Baha' techniques. H "cir UOTl e a K N
nd wil| l : f : m r '
Tatbne" BlA native o'f Ledard, Con'., :
"Is a Miss Gallup eded a one-room
school at Ledyair, the state nor-
will be mal school a itNew BDritain, and d
No. 54, then took a degree in biology from
uarme. j the Massachusetts Institute o|
speak, Now she limits activities to
keeping house in ystc, Con,
ed a t Igoing to coneerts and doing church'
-his A work.-
employ. Of her long years in working FASTsY e .
emplop with children, Miis GaSlup has ,.
In 1933 this to sA -" 7 S. 20 I, NOI 4TS.OP.
"r never met a bad childd"
y. Since
of Es- 1 eaw A 1 ...

1954 by CHCA~O -(UP)-- Wheat and -

.194 than a year ago, with farmers .... "'
Fun' (NA Telepho paro showif a tendency to put a" -.- '.
FuiNA eeh ) yilr a;.: ,' ..".

' -V-
fe *

, "


- ,';

i- I-1


~- .. ~*~'2~N* *-~-"*-* .-.*~ -

. *#. -

- -*,.*e"-'' -

n.' P315W 4niWir~cCI

LUX Thoatre "-.,
32:57..2:1, S:6, 5:3, 7:11, 9:1 p.m.

h Y p, H IN HC

II Ofr Te+en ApAA Staff Correspondent I
CHINO, Calif. -(UP)-- Today's t
parents better know how to ex ain HOLLYWOOD (NEA) Un
I to,their teen-age cIldre that there covering Hollywood: Vic Mature.
S .. are worse things than being called is reconciled to an "unemotional"
S."chicken' by other teeagers, ac- divorce court battle with his wife I
... cording to Frank Graves, youth over loot. The unhitch-1
S' authority. ing hearing comes up this month
JTH1E RECORD SHOP: TVs ns e Graves is director of oy's Re- with Vic telling me on the "Violent I
d,9 in the arm to, he sale of ec public, about an hour's drive from Saturday" set:
ords has long been suspected, but Los Angeles. He feels that teen-
he are' sr ome tati]ts proi~!n! agers getinto troublewin most cases "We tried to settle our financial t
it. Before his "Coke lti e" t V because they are more afraid of Poesbms ,and wound up In hys-
ahcw, Eddle FPlaer made 36 ree6- being called chickenn' today's seri Now I'm happy it's up to
ords with a total sale of 7,844, equivalent of "yellow belly -- .n emotional judges r Juryto
copies; Sle he's been able A ,p than they are afraid of police deIde the wife's share of a child-
plug Lis ferord. ow video, he'ss. Parents cf. the teen.agers who less, six-year marriage free ofi
made only eight records, but start breaking society's laws rath- scandal."
they've old S.3.O0 cpes (I er than their own "gang" laws are, --,
you Jigcage ta, yeteday, thltn.. confronted with a situation that e dmiund Purdom's divce suit t
changes the whore thing.) .or-s I B n: requires immediate action Graves against Tita Purdom, who has ]
And he plugs his records tI n e 4 Ma Ls. Tony Benntt said. He warned also that pre- been dreaming of a reconciliation,
wholesale quantities. He's tele ..... ee. t teen frequently are spurred to was the rest of an ultimatum
nIis '"s. Need ,i. You Now" ei dhtI l l their first illegal acts by the same handed her attorney three weeks 1
timps s'me iks been out. for tr anleft.rra never interview ar. ago. Unless she filed by Jan. 1, he a
stance, id hnas sno ame. anybody L"dys Graves bases his'views. on his would. She didn't so he did. Two I
General background, train and hours after filing the suit, Pur- t
Peter Bartok, soC of l late 'S IC S Two tew songil gen ac o' Ren ai agdcm, between scenes of MGM's
Big tfk. hat.start-.tat shouldbc-ome ", first e .ce at Boys' Republic,a- bte enscenes
Ait er.yl, relgt.5k. hsf she rv hits" "Ko mo is fone by. ately support institution for "King' Thief," told me:
Ser, i e Crew.Cuts mercury and Pe ys w o are underprivileged,
Sfine teo rdits of btse iCrew-Cuts i Mercury and ei come from broken homes or are Titas charge that Linda (Linda
0I.Ws t fneT V oK A COat A froy ,,roke omesorar
u siu- 4ompo4idlos. But h eoB t e C0 w-(RCA a Earth AOti y "pre-deliquents." yChriatian, now separated from Ty
S 't fn a Il.t he Con. ,I CM,..r a Pat.n ,s Da. a There are fiviquestions that ar- Power) stole me away from her
iduMt tly soundproof un.(MGM). .r i'd "n" H ed nts who are worried about their is ridiculous. A woman doesn't
.l coe a llry, loWest ie Ita n and I Had th lren should ask themselves,. ust steal another wife's husband.
r c o F a runnles Daelin and 1Lp- HMad *,c r are e om v b ""
S lHoW W as A Graves said f y ae to airt We fought from u the very bem-
r aa' oM )elams when M) mean (W thatn may e kg il 'ning of our marriage-long before h
Sit I ia partIularly dez labyl TvoRAr: "eite C'Me'always so bad. we came to Hollywood." b
Baby' (The Four Knigts, Capt. I
A tol) ycupg a nd Foolish" (June As a child, 'I' ever do SKIP PRINTED REPORTS that
l ing (Bob tewart, MGM) something similar to the one your Eddie Fisher will star in Irving a
inamden has a arggin package child has committed? 140it Berlin's Ids story.;e
1 iam-~den has a bhargainepackage Ior youo I. fv
S--he six Tchaikovsky sympenites 1 d sympathy and under- "Berlin's talked to me about a
min ene alb(m for $10.98. These are' dimn e ..o.. mrstory he's writing based partially
TENNES't EN :. (CBS-Ra_ old d s, g e issued on all. j te us. rad o.l r n his early life," Eddie flashed it.
T ENNESSEE ER m- .... l. BRPIMat a tdtdl 'retail cab"hlt ofI s y a steduu and fung-.. "h d t singer-not a com-
di here threekinds $44.7 d retssued. The n h e sneers and re- poser-and Berlins writing all new
wosmen--th beau the o 'tellef- h. roow rsu T 2 Can he expect sneers and re- i t o
tosn the ta it.ll... sotlnd has been modernized-Cam- risals from oer and what will songs. None of his hit tunes will
ta and the ._ Jcrity. __ den c "It "' us" Fidelity"-and ha.ppenan his 'i -pect if he be used in the film.
; t's goo,, though obviously not a does not 'give in to pressures nA "Poes that sound like Berlins'
It was quiet usually, that is. Butigood as new stuff. Performances has to stand alone? This is an- flimbicgraphy?"
the railroad tracks go right by. are good, too, though identified. other opportunity for' understand-
S.So Bartokl h tot do do s record* But -t -that price, why quibble? ing from a mature adult you-i The lightning bolt in the upcom-
ing, with a timetable in re hand who have fewer moral decisions toting divorce of Sterling Hayden and
and haefltp -down ther esoranns R iAke.,*r day J t. yoi wouldn't his ettywill be Hayden's demand
oprWtihwlennba,trawitstdue;:'I l IW want yur friendI to call you a|for permanent custody o f their
ohly problemnow is how to keep &o ward or poor sport, would you?four children. The behind the-
the tcai s on scheduled' fg. mM1' J scenes fireworks have been going
i s a o f Jhlan IllUi O Who are the bad influences? on for months.
Toey Benett and I sat down for You may be able to point tactfully --
lunch 'at ULndy's. The general idea i... .j | LLJ to associates after learning theyI Unfilmed drama behind Jane
was to talk Iver how goes hils gl rOI I C l aflr OO are unhealthy influences like bul- Wyman's appearance in "Amelia,"
career. But-". ; ;. lies or cheats or cowards rather a half hour telefilm, was better
A .CHICAGO (UP) A siagle than heroes. Or perhaps you can than the plot. The film was intro.
"Hya, Tony." A man came ove moiuito that bita three ear-old help the bad influences, or learn -
to the t1b W g. Colu1 &l girflaunchaed ithatse- enough about them to advise your P III UINTS
sr aeio a oe ^ o % t -ager how to win voters' ap- l FU l I
"star h;.a'With for a Wt insects. proval.
ge hiThe s-ingle mosquito bite resultedPR
to embarkon a ew phase. ia nwmosquitoabatement di 4. How can son realize the y UNITED PESS
S reo trio expected to begin operations real consequences c Here's a trick to makerolling
r J-._ a tolre or wM. in 19 i Southide area cover. to explain howoafat a e out pie crusts easier. Place the
"-T o t." g& leisad "bay,. a ingl350 square tiles and embrace. occur with guns r aumobile-- ball of dough between two squares
ove _rgtto.o w h aay n d i otf erntws.
Sb th l. v t aWo.aiedng 759,000 persons living in more ow even expert av of waxed paper. The rolling pin
th-, ad -bltss record due any than 40 municipalities'. e Aer ou prof that "every won't stick to the dough and the
~ a '- proet had be mi teen-agerin trouble is an indict-
n o .s. newm. d.t a The project had I- begmI t ment of his parents?" Thinkingob- paper can be used to transfer the
Tee o. -ettm h -spend" three-year-old0oivey and realistically about pastry to the tin. Pastry usually
bls c are raged paralyzing encephasll. ioemyoand alit a wa s easier to handle when it's placed
"t*,, Tony.'? -A man leaned Us which d octrs- blamed onv othe your children show you a ay in the refrigerator for about 30
ove rcn th nex' t table. He wa s bit of a th .i.tot prove to them that parents love minutes before rolling.
o erdi c, ef t e el and are more loyal thr d o any
sine-s t ae to s nice to an aoifully, .-but her father, whO gang and will help rather h" A deodorizing wick rubbed over
dis'neockes o the- told a few asked that his Identity be utdi censure them. h the fingers or hands where garlic
adi-- ultd .w- rual closed, -became interested in the Crew. -- or onion has touched will remove
oriwoe and Ilikethauto -ntrol -and' Only omon Crew the unpleasant odor.
a whi.e.i m iberan enlistrrg the aid, of civic I
ba whil s' Me mber..e kwhosr /I nl b I sh Black fabrics won't get that
Mem be bie j b e shiny look if pressed on the wrong
ockeys are the big thing Aiding him was Mrs. Phyllis side, using a cloth whieh has been
in records now,' Tony said, tiurn- Cowan who tertained various SOUTH HAVEN, Mich.-(UP)- dampenedin- th vinegar.
,in bc k top, o, bs -o eh-ldVh of18r t rd rmt anin-tc
teview nch cic orgagnhions in her home Being the only woman member of, de
,i Tonv"oald a .with',M e, ... municipal.' township a ship's crew is fun, says Aase To reduce dusf, use a damp
I yas, -Tony," said a man. "May and- district county officials until Norman, a former stenographer newspaper on which to empty the
I r the first to wish you a H.p-py their cooperation bad been won. in Oslo, Norway, who now is a bag of he vacuum cleaner or Car-
'ey th-,t's ge me, ,,' T ,ony s u*m this w4u fried the South member of the crew of the Nor- pet sweeper.
esyta e S. e l yCook County Mosquito Abatement wegian freighter Ravnefjell.
s atle tfrom. Geore.Gobel"..Association with an assessed tax De suggestions: cut up fresh
,& a se I from Geore G e," valuation of1,200,00o,000. It is e* I Three years ago, Miss Norman orange,. and, -rine' them with a
..I marn s idrn:v-an- ed cted to spend nearly $270,000 ouit her job in a government of- mixture ofbcminamon and sugar.
'u cl awrr, T 'l I. nM ually to fight.mosquitoes. fide. Two months later she was ChiVlind serve. .
rOh,, e- lt ILSG Io :VoWfef:tlhe'~ a aitiroved the aboard ship as a "mess girl." --
al t "tt-" i PII fl iLpo"q' }SWP10creatig the district in Since then, Miss Norman has MIlor scratches on furniture of-
s-".',a .."-" e-'o*. e el _' ofk)v. 4. 02and the been all ever the world; Most of ten"can be concealed by-arbbtng
nDow k county c qwPtnRoted five the time she has been the only thm Iftiia-mixture of boiedlin-
Or-e a-o-B m^! t ltl y W and woman the ship, whic ei erpenttne and white vin.
r. C rprate 'of te agency. landed here with a load of wood egaq. go lmnbined in equal' parti,
-Ar, vmi -... q,, t Col. Jay Buchannon, a Vet- pulp.
S kMy career Oh, ve" h 'neteran of public health CaM.Dains; What's it like being the oWy, To dean gas range burners, im-
"My,. career. Oh,. '.,oBm in Korea and In o-China, will act woman on a ship? .merse their Jn very hot water to f.son engineer and manager of the "Its no problem at all." Miss aw you nave added three table.
his generalty' 1 district Norman said. "The men are v-ry washing soda. Let them
l.b.s M k d, mb utI ea h the fahner who start- nie. ic ftorwas hour or sod. then rinse

_"_"_- __-, o -illness he s' taken her t25_
.. + .. [Qn.ce sf .ered a result of a mos-e some of the Morst bxpeahive night[ .

ty Two-Way
dio-Systl '.,
HEEgLING. W Va. (UP) -
Bert V. kinneY tuped S0 fine
speelin ito 'aohftble deOi.
Inoe was charged with seed-
is ieawood City *near here.
ehage nettled him so he ap.
red at a city counsel meeting
utw l eftm e ny. rf the' po-.
0 woudll.p selltig the city a
may radio system. -


DRIVE-IN Theatre

0.60 0.30


with Majorle MAIN Chill WILLS

o -

CECILIA Theatrev.

Dennis O'Keefe Margaret Sheridan

0.25 0.15
Two French

~4 Peek. ~a~tJ

duced by her ex-husband, Ronald Bobby 1routp. He has to wait an--
Regal, the show's host. Then an- other six months for his freedom. --'. J
other ex-hubby, Fred Karger, And right now there's another Mr. .' ,
shared credit in the billing. Kar- Big Moment in Julie's life. r -- -- -- 1- -
man Prod., was a before-divorce
name combination of Wyman and RHONDA FLEMING wl0l return
Kager. to Hollywood from Europe with
her flaming red locks dyed a sub-
Almost as embarrassing a sthedued brown hue. A move to Acon-
movie doll who gave er fourth vince producers that she can do -.
husband a watch. But an ab more than just decorate a picture.I..
sent-minded ominent, she ordered
the initlal of her second husband. Hugh O'Brien says he's looking PRICES SHOWS
for a doll loaded with brains to 0.60 0.30 I :I
JANET GA OR will never marr-
reccgnize her olginal screen role a y.
of Diane in theB roadway musical "But the.trouble is," he winces,
version of "Seventh Heaven." The "if she's that smart she won't
trenlc heroine, to be played by marry an actor. ler rothr first ternatin
Gloria de Haven, now has a tsk. --Il "o ---...0
tsk profession during the evening Short Takes: T h e "Maisie' with the funeral of the late President e4
hours. stories, once filmed at MGM with R LubI; Df P -i "
--- Ann Sothern in the starring role, epublC oP ,,W,
Jackie Gleason is nibbling on the are now available for television. i Al
bait cf "The Comedian," a movie Judy Garland switched agents be-l o JOS ANTONIO M A 1,
about a TV comic who is a heel. cause cf her TV plans. a tTas r e e sm
But producer Ghroge Glass admits This nwsreel is eso the sme, on that
there's a big question mark about It's Pat O'Brien's gag: "It takes shown in US th d
Jackie having the nerve to play two to make a marriage-a girl I S O and O n telVIS, a
an unscrupulous character. The and her mother.
verdict is due sometime this--
month. Olivia de Havilland about her
--I- differences wit hBob Mitchum dur-
Bette Davis will shave her eye- ing filming of "Not As a Stran- I
brows and scalp to prctray Queen Iger': "I 'did knock a beer bottle R AJ
Elizabeth when she reports next out of his hand on the set one day.
month for "Sir Walter Raleigh," But we're friends. Actually, he's
icr first starring role since he a very sensitive man.'
bout with osteomyelitis." Wn'wh p
--- "Gene With the Wind,' with i 1 3 IfaiitW
Thee's a question mark now 'Chinese sub titles, is playing in I.9.
about whether Julie London, the Hong Kong.
ex of Jack Webb, will wed pianist I South China sub-titles, no doubt. t h An an Hi r lOwe
S ET TDI to capture this man-woman fe
n;ial t^ &.* K eniJ C..- #i lt1* I0 C. A

Diablo xUm. 6.:30,o:1,8:06
Rhonda F TMING
Technicolor I
J11 1 ll II L I lJ t

rueare igue1 3*-qw :w
"Return to Treusue Island"
Tuesay ,RIMMVRE"

2 :3k- "CROSSED SWORDS" Color!

Margaritt 2:30, 6:15, 8:30 Crist6bal 2:30 6:15, 8:30
Robert TAYLOR Air-'tdlronlqd
"Knights Of The Round Table" STUDENT 'PRINCE"
Colors CinemaScopetI Color I
Also Showine MONDAY! Also Showig MONDAY!
i A I\ A ir-Coniitmned
BroL eOA 23 0



6:16 -'7:50

SANTA CRUZ 6:15 ::20 CAMP BIERD 6:15 8:00

. I\


n m N -n




LUX 0.60 o.TODAF

SHOWS: 12:57, 2:18, 4:46, 5:23, 7:11, tom


ftam sl. tw

by -7P~ ins. AU3F P~I


DtIo ExI

- LfYC

i-E L E A S
L. ^P^I ^^^^^^^^^^HH*'lyq^^HBH^IBS^^


er-. ..

wo n* am". vi ae..tinS ;4st

See yow
a entor

TSR ElI~!~~

ammeo L SirWe No. 5, TeL 246^ Colm SlefMg. TeL 3



. .. ,, .

.! -' ,-


" +" -'*'liBBtI -'-----

:-.- r^hiwid FARRAR
SPinc Warner Brothera news-
ree .Atthe funeral of the late.
predet-of the Republic of Pana-
.m4, Owonel Jeeo Antonlo Ream6 C.

II I | I I

0.6 0.30 *
1:30, 3:M, 5:15, 7:10, :00 p.m.

_ ____ __ _*___ 1 __ _~___~ __


___ _~_____I_





,.-... s *





I"Vicenzo Palmere, C da .Fig ht For< ..0Ipen I I
Fvl'/lAf .Clll ^ ^ .... _l Af:l ... ,:x V7 j|A1

B'J -.*._____________________________________------- .-^^--^---i.- i*ifi-i.>
__ __ _'__ __ __.__ __ __ __ __ _"..__ __ __ __

- .~ w I

ier Three Strokes

hind Gaucho Going

to Today's Final 18
0 -

Class B-C HorsesTo Dispute$ 750 n Feat re

.' "j ''n Frauco Graded Enti Sinn Feiner, Scytld,

-s1a ,t Race S "I" Imorted 7 TrT.Purse: $375.00 Poo elsgr: 13:45 I DAxil rlw 1Ssi

t DeVicenzo maintained his three stroke lead by 1.
1 $7500 Panama Open golf tournament Saturday y
.moon 'at the Sabanas layout, and with the final 18
duled for this afternoon as 1:30 he appears to +-
th tournament all wrapped up and the $2000 first LOS ANGELES (-NEA)-Golf's
hte money for the low professional in his pocket. nabobs are in for headaches if
they let the current gambling rage
Arnold Palmer is second, three strokes behind. Anto- go on unimpeded ... allowing one
iemla is third, four strokes off the-pace. After Cerda, young and lucky professional to
make fove times his announced
IViIa gap of five strokes as Charlie Harper is fourth earnings in 1954 ... another young
S4209and Hermann Barron fifth at 210. pro was so unnerved, after win.
ning a major and heavily wager- I
eems>'- as though all the Rodfiguez 222 Raul Ledes and Art ed tournament, that his vame was .
ithave been suffering from Jones 223, Johnny Musser 224, shot for therest of the year...
ritis the past two days. Bob Fretland 225, Johnny Bassi A ,heavyweio t champions sp
DeVicenzo practically 225, Anibal Macarron 229 and; afighis out for the Los A,,ngeles
the course apart on open- Pedro Valdl 230. because of the bitter f e tl d
: ay with his 62 ten un-ibetween Al Weill and loctl pro-
Isr aMd a new course record A'MATEURS mother Babe McCoy ...steamming
1t hsdone little since. But back to he pirating of a fighter.
nvlh,4 anyone else. Johnny and Charley MacMur The San Francisco 49ers are
ea d Cerdatrailed him ray 219, Herb Mitten 226, Dorsey hovering over Charley Powell,
Sthe first 18 holes by three Nevergall, Anibal Galindo and waiting for his fistic career to go
I.;'This morning, Palmer is GonzaloSaenz 229, Jaime Saenz kerplunk ... but Suey Welch's
4 three strokes behind and 231, and Sandy Hinkle, Jim Ri- young and still promising -
d has slipped to four off the ley and Tony Jankus 232. heavyweight is obsessed with vin
dictating himself after being
p4t s still anyone's tourna- The pairings, knocked out by Charle Norkus
" asAnything can happen in ... and still makes hangers-on
a d ualy PAIRINGS.JANat the Olympic Gymnasium ooh.._ ,
'0f golf, and it 'Usually PAIRINGS.JANVARY 16 and ash with his quickness of Chary leyFoweu
d round, DeVicen- 8:30 L. E. Moya 249 hand and foot ... As a 225-pound ."-'.. ...-- ...
8 o did Palmer and W. Meeks 252 high school kid, he ran the 100 springboard school with husband
aerday, DeVicenzo shot J. Herman 252 in 9.9... Lyle, has two sons... The older,
Palmer. And Cerda A. J. Norway 258 Barara Romack, pert queen of David, 3, saw his mommy's div.
A tropical downpour 8:40 A. Saarinen 246 the women's amateur golfers, ex- ing form for the first time in mo-
loethis dry season f R. L. Mills 247 erclses her personality soilig in tion pictures and was so smitten
hurt the players dur- J. Plala 247 surance In Sacramento... he transformed all his daily ac-
first nine holes Saturday D. Hause 248 Suey Welch has another young tions to diving imitations ... cap-
S the ra nine hole Sclods 8:50 D. Shine 246 heavyweight under contract -A- ped one morning when he mount-
they, hd dry going P. Trim 246 bel Fernandez, who had 28 ro ed the kitchen stool and fluttered
t nine. But the course T. Clisbee 246 rights ... only this contracting off ... landing on hi chin .,.
t nn the greens slow 9:00 R. Pearson 242 calls for motion picture and TV Just as steel safts supplanted
Sof the rain, a large G. Dalton 243 work, since Abel decided he could ickory, so It looks lke glas...will
sIn hae. Aor Satur- D. G. Westman 244 emote better without a right hand replace steel In. olf t lC -. with
Isgs A hala t w' S atur- D G .o ,^,man j ^^,
ra w h e hor ts 9:10 H. W. Swartz 241 in his face.... "In my next pie- Uoyd Mangrum eating e move
d round. hottest H. Beall 41 ture," says Abel, "Rory Calhoun's ...he maufactre them .
e fra ways when he P. Moran 242 my manager, and I play a punch A year ago, Esther Williams'
e Charley arper 9:20 W. C. Schmitt 240drunk fighter-type casting." .... husband, BenGage,offered five
eVicento and: PHlmer 0. Chadwick 2401 The heavy bidding has already of the more promising young pros
ie Cerda afid Her- D. Goodman 940 started to Hollywoodise the Rocky on the golf tour a package deal
ild 1 9:30 C. W. Lewis 239 Graziano Story... which, would guarantee each of
hd amateurs, Johnny M. Kulikowski 239 On the Pacific coast theyrthem $10,000 annual earnings for
l- amateurs, Johnny M. Jig 2 cmi 6-10 Bill Russell, the
MacMurray are H. 8. Barrett 240 2 un 6o Ban Frusse three years, with a percentage of
t21. John had a 75 9:40 A. Arias 238 Tniversity of San Francisco high.- theexcess going to Gage as. the
a21. John had 75 9:40but L. Ariaspel 238 jumin.pivot, as the second bet agent... He was turned downand
Sst 8 Saturday, but L. Hakspiee 2 college basketball player-Tom only one of the five-.ene Littler
st 18 by an amateur was N. Lewter 2 Gla's automatically No 1 UC ppedtheguarantee e other
SJnkuv' fine 73. Herb Mit- 9:50 F. Morrice Jr. 236Go a's -automatically No. -topped the guarantee e other
S I' J.oc de- H l la Guardnria 236 LA's ... Now that the Coliseum four not eevn coming close.
inW u third place with 226 J. de la Guardia 23Cmmission has oktyed a $6 mil- ur noteev com g .
Dorsey Nevergall, 10:00 T. Gerrans 232lion into ring a franchise to Los An Oklahoma oil illionalre of.
lndo and onzalo 1000 T. Jankus 23Angeles within two years... fered the Professional Golfers' As.
aM# Holler 23 l ny Oblts, golf hobst at Fred socbailodanerfantheytsheameIar.I
wiegoeto arming onte10:10 P. Sahan 23 Wariting's Shawneee-on-Delaware terms balding, if they'd usme t la
rh not only onr the beau- Hinkl 232 Country Club, punches cattle dur- his honor ... and toured down
eootsing for the but J. Riley 232 ing the winter ... on his extensive flatly...
sterling silver pres$2,00. but 12:00 D. Nevergall 229 ranch outside Red Cloud, Neb ..
n the pros. The$2,00o first G0. Saenz 229 Vicki Draves, the diving doll Between you'n'me, major league
s money will undoubtedly go P. Vald who retired to make money after baseball won't come to the coast
er, DeVicenzo, Palmeror 12:10 A. Galindo 229 the 1948 Olympics and runs a for at least three years...
Second place is worth H. Mitten 226
and third place $1L000. Ma n 22
IVlcenso, Palmer and Cer- 12:20 Musser 24 1
w,ve been matched in the Bs 225 It G re t To LBe hm
O 'threesome, and they tee- B. Fretland 225
|it. 1:45 before what should 12:30 B. Watson 222
.4e of the largest allergies R. Ledes 223
te history of Isthmian golf. A. Jones
missed putt; a stray wood 12:4 A. Snow 21 But henCanHeRest?
I or a faulty Iron to the C. Rodriguez 222 o -
|k could be very costly tO the H. Oaitman 222.
ty party. The dollar signs will 12:50 C. MacMurray 219 By MURRAY OLDERMAN
Of every move for the three J. MacMurray 219 AGL N t
Sthe 1:00 Pole 217 must be great to be a champion.
Sviqenzo Is lthin easy L. Worsham 218 Like Rocky Marciano, for in-
tlng -distance of the Panama J. 'Donnell 2198 stance. One Sunday ni gh t he's
S7 -holtane record held by Paama J. O'Donnell 219 lolling in the Belmont Plaza in
i od set the mark of 1:10 Alexander 214 New York. The n e x t night he's
.la r Shead ae te mar o P. Molna 215 having dinner with Barbara and
tear and all Deviceno P. Oliver 216 little Mary Ann in Brockton. A
S today to-put hiis name 1:20 C. Harper 209 day later it's on to Miami to see
e@ reedL book alain is shoot Barron 210 how's business at Rocky's Res-
I. can bet DeVidenzo F. Torza 212 taurant.
dW6 d about the record 1:54 R. DeVicenzo 200 Slight pause for station Identi-
have his mind on A. Palmer 203 fiction, then aboard a plane to
er and Corda are do- A. Cerda 204 California with manager Al Weill
more and nothing and the Ed Furgols for company,
after the final 18 T here to accept an award. a the
y afternoon, the inal 18 l ran Everybody perks up at the
ternoon, the prizes JUaPS sight of Rocky including Woody
rded In the clubhouse.y ONRADO Hayes. Says the blunt Buckeye HOLD THE PuON-.--cv
ng and the leaders: CONRADO coach, "Say, you are a little man, 1araias'sat .4 keepj
Professionals no bigger than one of my half- L.. ..(NE
Professionals backs.
e DeVicenzo 200, Am- 1-Copadora Double In "I know so-and-so, who's a good
=a1 me 203, Antonio Cerda 2-Flrense Lot O'Trouble friend of oyurs, Rocky. He really On come the calls. Sugar Brown
rley Harper 209 and Her- 3-Sixaola Tampol thinks highly of you, and coming "I'll try to drop by your res.
'arMon 210. 4--Julie Sherry Time from him it means something be- biurant around nine, Sugar. Might
Torza 212, Skip Alex- 5-Concejal Portal cause he's very discriminating." bringa couple of pals." .Paul
., 214, Pablo Molina 215, 6--Cara de Gato New Look Rocky, tugged by another el. rossinger ."Saw your mother
S ler. 216. Hernan Polo 7-Royal Alligator-Fairlyable bow and not quite, hearing the yesterday. No, she doesn't know
S orsam 21, John -Golden Bound Naranjas last word nodding, "Yeah, he she's going to be on 'This Is Your
lell 219 and Ansel Snow, 9-Westow Vuleaniado does put it on a little bit, doesn't fe Otto Basso, the 5-
0 coper and Bob Watson 221. 10--Sinn Feiner Cames he?" Year-old Los Angeles baker who
I*told Qatman B and Carlos1i-Ika Histori 0Afterdinner, joined by Y ogi still spars against the pros three
_.Berra and Andy Carey in theho-times a week Jack Wuerst,
.tel bistro, he orders milk The the Daton diamond dispenser.. .
maitre d', not knowing whlo his Two ours have gone by. No
customer is, says, "Sorry, t h nap. Its time for dinner, a thick
r kitchen is closed." s teak, a ringside table to watch
has got to go." Yup, it's great to be a champ.
"Make it plain water," sa a s But when does he get any rest?
The hotel manager browses
"\ by, horrifiedly learns Rock
couldn't et his milk. In two
breaths, e essence of lait is on Looks The
the table. L
In the golf clubhouse the m t
day, a boy feels his biceps and liLWAUKm (NEA)--The new
S"Man, they're soft." chairman of the Mar ette Board
of that arm.' -. Icould

e'l l her it would have beenT

a llova fight." we coach him. KENT, 0 --(UP)-- Crispus. an.-
SThe operator G r-, "Sokane eigt Rome's eminent orator, prob-'
.p..r .. -- -... 1 -- ,cli. Mr. Gus Cozza." ably would be known as "Old
< -" .... --..a- .;., +"" 'N-ce piece that magazine had, Spliaterps" today. He had a beech
'I,.- You~ fight promoting, Gus. Can-ltree he lo-e-I so much that be'
r-.SaB.^ '-1(> hMen Yo' haveto Spokaneth 6thembraced it. ins:ed It and watered
You'll- haet 'LA] Weill. He it with r'-o. auCcording to Davey
", "i~t thif morning for M waukee." otreeresearchersv
24': .m: .

istBeetteDouble viea"
-,-vadroa A. V". 115 --Could go all the MALY 5-1

3-Double In
4-O cha
8-8un's Moon

R. Vas. 115 -Rates good chance
3. Bravo 115 -Jockey will hel,
Reyes R. lOix -Would pay big odds
/ 0. Pres. 110 -Nothing to recommend
H. Ruiz 113 -Prefers muddy track
C. Igleslas 118 -Dropped in class
K. Mlores 115 -Hap beaten better
L. Gilral. 115 -Returns from layoff


2nd Race "I" Imported 7 Fgs.Parse: $375.00 Poof closes: 1:15
Second Race of the Double

1-L. Lady J. Phillips 110 -Loves runnerup spot
2-Prestlgio V. Alvear 110 -Distance suits style
3-Firenze M. Reyes 115 -Porm indicates
4-Our Fancy 0. Pres. 106 -Doesn't have class
5-Roscrea J. Bravo 110 -Usually quits badly
6-Jig's Up E. Otte. 103 -Improving slowly
7--Lt 0 Trouble R. Vas. 113 -.8Stopped badly in last
8--Ortolo A. Gonza. 102x-Nothing to recommend
9-Escandalo H .Ruiz 108 -Doesn't seem likely


3rd Rec "D&EA Native 7 Fs.PPurse: $300.00 Pool eohess: 1:45

I.1-Fru Fru
2-Bull Flea-
5-G0. ?Pick

4th Race "G"

1-Tilln Tllin
2-8. Time
5-White Fleet

5th Race "A"
4-Blscaya *

J. Bravo 115 -Jockey should help
B. Orte. 110 -Blazing early foot
Meni R. 115x--Returns in new hands
M. Reyes 118 -Racing to top form
J. Phillips. 107 -Dangerous contender
J. Jime. 115x -Distance suits style

Native 6% Fgs.Purse: $275.00 Pool closes:

F. San. 102x-Racing to top form
V. Casti. 118 -Dangerous contender
Mens R. lI2x-Will fight it out
C. Lino 118 -Reportedly improved
8. Carva. 101x -Usually moves late
0. San. 108 -Longshot possibility
E. Orte. 1-13 -Could score again
M. Reyes 110 -Returns from layoff


Native 7 gs.Purse: $375.00 Pool closes: 2:55

F. 0 doy 1031 -Returns from long rest
G. Atfarb 124 -Should be runnerup
H. Ruiz 110 -Should score at will
F. HIdal. 108 -Rates outside chance


Oth Race "G" Imported 6% Fgs.Purse: $450.00 Pool closes: 3:35
First Race oa4 the Double

2-Gay Spot
3-D. Maiden
4-%. Emblem
7-New Look
9-Courtly P.
9-C. de Oato

F. Hidal. 113 -Hard luck horse
V, Castl. 110 -Distance to liking
Reyes R. 102x--Jckey handicap
'A. Va. 110 -t favorite d ne
G. San. 108 -Prefers longer route
J. Bravo 113 -Not with this rider'
H. Ruiz 108 -Improving steadily
B. Agul. 113 -Flopped badly In last
-Form indicates


7th Rase "G" Imported 6 Fgs.Purse: 45.00 Pool closes: 4:05
Second Race of the Double

2-R. Alligator
3-8. Of Scone
4-R. Signal
5-C. Malone
6-H. Lass
7-P. Pearl

8th Race "F"

1-G. Bound
4-S. Velluda

R. Vas. 113 -Racing to best form '
A. Vas. 115 -Could score with luck
M. Reyes 110 -Fractious usually
H. Ruiz 110 -Distance to liking
B. Agul. 118 -Rates good chance
J. Phillips 105 -Closed with rush
J. Bravo 113 -Ran terribly in last
A. Gonza. 102x -Not with this rider


Native 7 .Purse: $ 27.00 Pool closes: 4:40

A. Vas. 118 -Serious effort here
V. Casti. 113 -Improving steadily
J. Bravo 112 --Jockey may'decide
C. Lino 108 -Has favorite rider
V. Rodri. 114x-Jockey handicaps
A. Verga. 115x-Returns from layoff
M. Reyes 118 -Dangerous this time
R. Vas. 118 -Nothing in montl l.
Mena R. 112x -Seeks repeat victory


9th Race "D" Imported 7 Fgs. Purse: $600.00 Pool closes: 5:15

2--El Regalo
4-D. Sunset
8- (Pompillo

J. Jime. 115x-Rates best on form
A. Gonza. 102x-Usually close up
F. Hidal. 105 -Prefers wet going
J. Bravo 115 -Racing to best form
H. Reyes 108 -Rates good chance
H. Rutz 109 -Disappointed in last
V. Castle. 115 -Highly rated newcomer
M. Reyes 115 --Classy newcomer
A. Valdi. 115 -Unknown quantity


10th Race "B&C" Imported 7 Fgs Purse: S"50 Pool closes: 5:40

6-S. Feiner

A. Gonza. 103x -Lightweight could help
H. Ruiz 100 -At best in mud4y. track
J. Bravo 110 -Could win here again
V. Casti. 120 -Has good workouts -
R. Vas. 113 -Dangerous contender
G. San. 118 -Belongs in 4 coach


11th Race 'Non-Winners' 4% Fgs.Purse: $Ut. Pool closes xxxx
1--Conquistador J. Padi. 105x -Mutuels favorite 2-1
2-Ika R. Vas. 115 --Belongs in coach 25-1
3--Que ULndo Reyes R. 103x -Seems "s*ur thing" 1-2
4-Sin Igual C. Iglesias 108 -Will win soon 15-1
5-Historia F. San. 100x--Nothing to date -4-1
6--Folletito Mena R. 105x -Has shown nothiOig 10-1
7-Lady Dancer A. Gonv.t 1n02_TImrovinr alowlr 3-1


Accepting General ca V,:
Sailinp: KEvery Fifteen f0w:
Sailing: very Tea Days foi
(Gulf Vuesel eal at aVEM CO
(MEXICO) evwry --)
APPLL : T -:


In Wide Open Contst

Six apparently evenly matched Class B iand C
imported thoroughbreds will vie for the major
tion of a $750 purse over seven fuHlongs in'the fea.
ture event at the Juan Frqnco race track this after.

Sinn Felner, Cames and Lex- brilliant rush In th homestretch,
den have just been dropped to score by fully three-amn-ones
back into the next hghsth halt lengths over Kloeco.
bracket after falling to make The later had set the of
the grade against 'the track's the featured $550 one mei l-
best. St1n Feiner and Lezden lop well In hnd and had open-
trailed In the New Year's Day Or, a three-Uength margin turn-
classic after being prominent Ing Into the stretch. At this
for three-quarters the ,distance. Juncture, Klosco appeared a sur
Cames ran well in his first ap. winner but It was onlyunt
pearance after scoring the blg- GoYnder unleashed final
gest surprise of last year spurt to scoot past the leader.
the $10,000 added Nov. 3 Int and score going away with ,m-
pendence Day Claase, but hio rY stride.
failed to show good form since. Goyonder, one of several up-,
Dlxiprincess, an Impressive tters, returned -a lJuiy $11.
winner her previous time out; Vic te Ortega gave the. on ,of
hardrunning and consistent SOyc- Y7. ZIIHope Ltoeal aL goed
thia and mud-loving Jaqulnao rie. me. .
complete the six-botse field. Other mutuelb' outsiders *Ore
Cames is topweighte at 120 Greco ($2.0) ,Don GrLau ($#9.0)
pounds and will be ridden, by and Lady Moon (Me.). ,
hustling Virgilio O tllo. Slnn Onullermo Slashes and Alfe-w
Feiner is the next highwlght do Vasque *ere the 4a*' to
with 11it which will include riders with two Victories each.
clever Ouillermo Sanhe'be Le d d
deq totes 1g83 and uben Vas- d viddnds

flare strong finishers. e Is
Hear lRuiz110 a

budst. IHowever, 8cy a.a N0
Binn Felner have g early
pleOrt of speed at
relvely slo m "A

atlt Jan .r. eu
noofeatured by. u .

wall the i'to b
homes Anio eine -

we oalthy horse owner
are- Incu"

la and turfite d et e jtA r e
toely struck downauaon ad h er -
of Jan. c at the raee track' a
clubhouse. D. Daek io-w Mua
string of hors at te e local oval l-lakemr .20, W .
ory of &pork e loving priest D

Jncludng track champion Main N--Mery pl i.'"
Read, was thy ose latest victim of S-ACostnoc i .
brder Dgunman's let. He died OA-Two:elk m .
Friday night at the Santo Tomas Merry S r u,
HoMpitaL who TNweri 1w ACI

an-broa ed brown horse was in l--Conosetda go. .0, 3.8.
the mood and came up with 2- ftwPlola

HrNpitaL A
the mood aid came up with "a 2-Piol $3.90.

*< T E g A <*^-7--

Fatlich League standings: T. Corrigan, a 4
W L Pet. Reynolds, lb 3
Conejos ..... .3 0 1.000 Wills, p 3
Ocelots .........3 0 1.000 Torres, cf 3
Palomas .......3 2 .500 Wgebb, 2
Macaws .........* 3 .000 Lele, f 4
Pumas ........ 00 hall,l 2
Next We'is GatOes: T. Cunn"tighn W 3b 2
M1aiday T. Cunningham. 3b 2
Pumas vs Palnmas
Tuesday TotWl CA
vsCndes Pearson, 2b 3
Padmeas vs Ocelots T Durfee, f 2
Thursday Duir ee lb, p
Conejos vs Pumas .1 p
Friday P.nCorp, lg a
Ocelots vs Macaws erens, .f I
Pumas and Macaws play tie 3-3 z-Chase 1
Friday night at FS h ark, rchaae, .
the Pums and, the Maeaw$ R tls, c f
y 1ed o a Mexican standoff to t ,oc,7 3|
,tone of $ to.
Oreat relief pitching by Jerry7 Totas "'
Durfee puled what looked Ike .-ChaM batted tot
a lost cause out o the fire. th.
With the bases loaded and e3,r h
none out, DUrfee struck out the Pum-a
next two batters and then fore-Msaw
ed the lat batter o fly out to -
him. 8-'- Zruors:
,WUns pitched a good game ir (Wls). Mmwg .5f (
the Pumas, but had to be con-D ooalgn 3. Ntebci
teat with a tie. Wills Ws the batted In: P. or
ding hitter of the game w#h Two-bas hits: U

0 S 0
1 32 1 3
0 1 0
0 0 1 3
0 1 0
1 1' 0
10 0 0 0
6 o. a 3

1 0 0 .0
0 1 a. 1
. 0 a1
0-0 02
S0 a0 0
0 0 0 o
0 I 0 0
0 0 .1 4
01 4X
Ibereanx sIn

DIt 003

Pumnas 2
PtMan.- P.
OKW. Runs

a 7, e f .t l
.IIU- I lfl aRam D inl







--.---~-1. ---.. ~-1,--. .~,I-~ __



oWk, .9

KOaO s eo Traces Silly

By BARRY GRATBON "'Members of the Rules
NBA Sports Edliar ... .r. ji ttee diseums matters for pea
St-a dave hae tnlA m-e ithah

; a : : _S- t.--
1Wr te

j. .^ '" '-


It Cost Phillies

To Finish th, to
By AL CATWRIGT Haute f"r
j 1Mn bzec
PHILADELPHIA (NEA) ,-..Tied" six other woa
"'lpo 'o f .irr"- .

!. 1

M aW
-4 ./<.

By Di. P

I, ley.
SAnswer: A teekles

Jackle Gle Lewi, Jack 1.-A w aset 12 feet. lla.--. WINTER s siwoop down the sunny slope of one q tht Sqtw Valley, Calif. "Everything costs more ea c h b "- Illy rea t. Bi t a
I.B, o o.r. to Its" lnted as the 1a to bo recommended to international Olympic ofmefials for the 1 other expenses." y cu, e abe w *Uot
Mrx d of ar ch efit la 1t Wie inter Games. (NEA) The Philadelphia Na tionals l al the
go s ..u se I __t Awe -- ro t -_ 1_.--__- __ _______________ have to draw 50,000O to break e- as he waas.
cou am a pt.' u M*I o r.e M pastor th ven. nut."QA. Or What is the a
funn0ler4th 1 wl a "We drew 758,000. Harrison break up a nedefe
rMr.'. *d- thgoe# aM= vdrtive- idinu]- la notes, "and didn't even make a 1cArdle.
I' .e ttate W t fls..' dri..-Wnplaa.vs t. WI 'i -.e- OmWf*db. eIw dent on the nut." v A. Overload oe a
the ist l*Bat., el Pj .I, r g o n e nno re d t he deefiet was $25.000. The defensive men away
erfor th)h: i. rom the outside expense of operating the National n / own area to handle
talks new, lldtr' i tl -. k .i L. league club, exclusive of the | V \ ] making it eaier to br
but dVt teae fSen can ,4 the ijump was iated W O includes $501,212 in salaries to Q. What should a t
still te .boya-lo'yU1 0-ld lsy's b. p.a i u I I ITI players, managers, coaches, J r is not sure the o sppoi
culous mft n.]t It ot St bri t or the beautiful ter trainers and a traveling secret 0& a zone?-Fred McM
gameg i rwn, yi 8 4W"' c a., from the.ti. off war By HARRY GRATSON vdoig 175 pounds as Olson does than the Phlladelphian. Not a ry. The salary figure, Harrison A. A sure way is
thing AweBN w. 4nto.. a p~ t. have w 1s NEA Sports Editor ma gng 1. Tinp highly indus- few suspect that Moore would ahse takes in three m er- bI a ll out, then send a
thing we've walere .lt $orbseries of shuttle pla rom one trious man of many nations would have to dispose cf Olson similarly eldi Sawyer sti drag a through the middle t
soinrejime. Wbo are wponsible end of th edurt aer the shot. NEW YORK -(NEA)- Archie come in at something lihe 166, to win, and the Wallor of hld-cver paycheck though fred Y' ot me
for these orazy regulations? "Aflow the played r who is fuld Moore had been fighting 18 years and with Old Archibald sweating kiki can take it like at Nelson two ears ago; Steve ON ell,
'JTw ears. tgo" rpolls Dr.. to take theba out at mid-court when'he got his first shot at Madi- it out, would ave to be given a Moore Is the logical match for dropped in mid-year; and Terry I '
AUea,le as, ed eak l e.the Oh- afto r he ba ade the shot,. wheth- son Square Garden last August, chance. Marciano. Old Archibald weighed Mre, who finished the season.
lphoma A. sd M.Wh wil ert goes ir i goes In ot' Ithe ancient and honorable native The H a waii a n Portuguese 190 pounds when he knocked out ere are some of the other ex-. 2UnAh S
cn e.l eq .te i .t ,~.~At63 client onbontng s im 0of et. Louis coming from behind Swede's pitch would be to keepBob Baker in Miami last March penises, as itemized by Harrison: AFTER' avyhd ousted over had
Btue l eke.fp a, about Iarto the Pr o sldal dne. "Itto take out Haroldohnson. during it on with the idea o He took a unanimous decision niyer ms 52 un Miswsippi 21-0, in the Sugar I
their atsrd .n -. weud i narte against stalling." ing Moore to run out of petrol. from Valdes less than two years Unorms ..b Bowl I bean to think. as I walk. PRICES: .s f
-- "-"-'-,. ,,, .. ....- Moore has ieen one of the*-Mo- Moore was trailing Harold ago. ..Baseballs bats $10,370 ed off the field, what things would i,
p- nrior pugilists for tevera ears, Johnson when the latter fcrgot Traveaing (fare, hotels, meals, have been like if we hadn't beat
ut it wasn't until he flit Ily to zig in the 14th, and Olson lugs Moore offers to knook out Val- baggage) 970,213 en Army.
caught u with Joey Miaxim late vastly more sustained trouble des and stop Cockell within a Home games (park help, tick. I don't mean the Army game W
in 1952 tat the old cOlder with pero of two weeks by way of ets ushers, sellers) $110,413 of 1954. I'm talking about the a
the goatee attracted mu attend. further qualifying for Marciano, Wark rental, grounds, expenses service game of 1950, which
Son. ..L M and they, had best not take him $133,98 Navy won, 14-2.
on. CtUg I ner t up. Old Archibald means it. He'd Pulicity, promotion $92,591 That was the game that gave
Now, at 38, Archie Moore En- ... 1ve his purd. to the Hemophilia Administration, general expen. me my biggest break. It assured
terprise Inc. as he calls himself. VA foundation if he failed to make ses $132,29 me f being the Naval Academy *
ppdenly becomes the key man ip l l e re -Y good against the large Cuban and Spriang trig 2A,875 coach long enough to get some oi
to proposed big fights. In the never talk of heavyweight again Payer p sao(bonuses, deals more big victories.
rst of these the long time for. aUssea 01 hatI if he missed, against the blubbery drafts) $55,79% If you'll remember that game, k
Sotten man o fisticuffs would de- W WWV VI 'l Britain. Frm system (scouts, schools we weren't given a chance. Army
fend the lht-hesvywelo t lead- Althou h Jerse Joe Walcott re- cams, working agreements) ame rollin into the contest i
rubic agau* tD Bobo Olon the CHICAGO, Jan. 15 (UP) gained the thick of things a 332,564 wth p streak of 17 straight vic-
Smiddleweight monarch, in early dutfelder Ralph Kiner's position bit longer than Moore has been Terre Haute farm (owned out- torles. The Cadets hadn't lost I m uu- S
June.a ua National League player rep- around, Old Archibald kn o ws right) $Ws,176. to Navy in seven outings. IM
S. *'* tesentatlve kept, him with the time Is rupting 6ut on him. The farm-system cost includes But at Philadelphia's Muni-
That would be while Rocky Chioago Cubs an extra year. Moore-Olson and Marl a n o- $205,000 for scouting, plus $62,025 cipal Stadium that afternoon, ..
tMarciano's split nose is healing. That's the information passed Moore would mean something. for the operation of minor league and with Quarterback Bob Zas- ittri
ver, Olson, Moore would be on by owned Philip WrigFey of They would be interesting duels training camps. trow playing like a champion, we o __
lesed to accommodate thethe Cubs. Wrigley says the Cubs of strength and styles. The Phillier pay minor league completely erased-any manpower .lda. a
Ihea eight ehamion at th,' i ver m oley wou]d put th breath o salaries only fcr the club th e y advantage West Point had on
r ear"' g b op lee. ,otln waivers g ie te- life-bawktnltoth tagnant blxina own outright, which in this case r and busted threu to the "
Chly Jo ston, hisa M ager. the 1953 season. '"But," ad the bucks .Mft. me-Temr Haute.. The Terre blst victory Of mny 'life.
offet, the Brockton Bloebusterowner. "we believed it would be
00,000 for the privil opf tak- beast for baseball It he did not
Ing a chance agasat g Ing hun trade him then."
dn the end of the heaviest punch I
in the business. Johnston dug up Wrigley explains that Kiner
more important money before-was an important figure. in a
100,000 for Maxim the first trip. meeting with Commissioner Ford
Jim Norris won't have any trou- Frick s ortly aftervmajor league
Sble signing 'Moore and Olson. players hired an attorney to help
Both. 'want the match a d t hem in their demand for high-
'substantial payday, but Al Wew r pay and other benefits. The i a
probably will wind up airing Ifactthat the players hired the Three famous-r carlferd _pn lbt
Sarciano w ith Don pCoke, thelawer-. Norman Lewis-touch- LUCKY STRIKES' tabacc, de VI;
softeqt of three prospective oppo-led off quite a rhubarb In base- m as ,...
ents, te other being Nine j aball and Wrigley says-"We just re ginla tobacco grower, Tm
.Clark of St. Benaventure Colleg are ao would have a vasty er and t
S 't.. .....ll,.w...e.ea wath Clark 0 wo bigger payday with il gn n t t. Moore.oon
.to save his head with three whitlad biggr payday with Moor. A a resultthe home-run hit-,
a might. LeRo Scott, Wally McCarvl A lot of I peoplebelieve Moore ting outfielder played with the rl
,npg:ao|n--quareGarden&game.-, (N.A) wants a bit too lustily for Olson, Cubs one more season before be-
.e A atnl ar Garden w me.o (NEA) dea n't recisel y sp claliz in sent to Cleveland after the
-In distribution knockout op I--astcampaign.
.But Mooreas, as much trouble Speak ng of the-kIndans, they
ButMooa'.ss. _signed a key player...right hand-
OU DOORSi lt er Mike. Garcia. Garcia won r Here are three of the world's
and lobt elght last season de- Hereare th e o M )'
yIsr n Injured tinged t greatest tobaccos that when beautifully
,.,, from.nds.lI",- *,bA-:. Cleveland general manager blended, make truly a smoking treat.
Ire,,n, conrutlanol, bl n Si, ad Hank Greenberg also talked with Tht' h, blended. For, ke
Sbs d lue u E slugger Vic Wertz.. .but failed Tht bended. For ike
ITI Y R .- -l rom emi m st te7. to agree on terms. Werts left for
G WU N A BIG YEA sON 1a rea1 lt 1 I t his Detroit home without say.- many o their taste treats, the secret
FOR ANOLP Sa le n es ter Get i Ing how much he wants for 1O of cig ett is blending.

In the aN 6f 1954, Turkish tobacco, for instance, supplies
b bought ie I.e 1:!UNiTDFRKUI C M PANYa very particular and inviting mildem_
for a gross even to the fish ,-
and game boys of $5,602.90,. Ca ll Virginia, with its golden tobacco leaves,

w..e we wer c-- .5. MSA LLA" ............................ -- ad you get LUCKY STRIKES
a' bsor.' and; I* i s.-u.......................... ., i ..lw mild cigarette with something more. \ V' \\
st tes N" .. ............................ That's the way to make a cigarette. '

Cali, ti d R and combine m to make a smoke I
t.. event saw y. "-''' "-. -iA a2 --------I thoas really pleasant.
ca I- b I h "y A .rr__
S- .ed a l-pound, -.nce black Arrive. ght up a LUCKY and you'll see that its so
1 "ur katW.sen tass-b C fishr The mouth watering stobal
v., t 1 2 n anS- pound, 2 -oun e 1 .IA t a...... ........................ Ja'.. 1 I U .K,-
wed. uwh, n~ eweC .B S. A ................................... Ja.. 14
s .. .. ..a n.Y o.. ................................. ,. !_ __ -_m
Is"'mne ads tatag of..*'1*'.-V-.L"*'DI ......I............. a. 2. B.; .
n e edg A s t LS ae g o ] lGl O R G t, 4 i j . . .... . F e b 4eo1 e i 'L o l-hw r
ta ckla c ,h j d rBSe- t .t.a.............. .... ... ... i ............. -- -,
their 'B and combMied 'a., m....ka

tc l J 4 in 'm. Ail anYs.8it Rrigerated j5 m.crg
ten n, "athirght 1any method" New

tII To Lo- Antgele and Se Fr oe ... .b @ N better copbinatiOn forlsmokingapsuo
(0 a a qI I '- I was an 18 -poun bone-A.LL is," ..........t....... ........ .. .. AL... --IL
..0 4 1=' cos., Of 1 1 IO ,=I-" .-'' .- '-" .. .' ." .. --. _-...._Feb ... 7;...- -J : .- L ,. -'~ -.

'~ ,hL2) 431L

*"'I ,f

rrowtan 0
to how.
tMan am



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e. '* *.. -- -*"'

If s ,

' --, ,- ',a .

" TOMBSTONE, ARIZ., is known as "The Town Too Tough To Die," ,but it's evident
" the saying didn't hold true for residents who rest in its famous Boothill cemetery.

POLIO VICTIM Leslie Strom hands-
button to Mrs. Julien Chaqoe (t4-i .
tee for group's llth annual fashion '
son, one of models In the Iftw Yori%

-SA, MUT--
Swhat a hard ob.
me built. The protein
t of r". ies Oockmaster. W;!
nof a 'it- .
r~ rl Unt-
w, is lookt t .ca.

0W TU havU bay t0ng D;
hto have abeir4.t
bhy the use of r a "I
Eig palnS
ill -j

S -" WIND.WHIPPED FLAMES attack a Hollywood studio "prop" warehouse, but the fire is
a real, not reel, one. The fire also gutted a service station, tire capping plant and an
automobile paint and body iihop. Fire caused an estimated $50 thousand damages.

,: t, .a.. '1

ENTHRONID on a diving board, lovely Carolyn Stroupbi
leaves no doubt why she was chosen Orange Bowl. Queen.
She's wearing the latest in strapless bathing suits, mqep

S.. :, .
'N,".' ""

.I .. ...,
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A n spofcyd lbIu.kfhugh Iht pi quv. sb o eft tour.
sp TZ AN s truyEurope in oiAture as any ho has sam-
S pld 1Is val Hw 4elilits. witzerlah trains etern i tropical veg-
etailon, moder-d ieand Me4(eval castles, tWheoa's mip Ur I-electric rail-
roa4 nef*br i p's longest glabier. The SWtis bast bathtubs per
capta tharl. t i a.States. In cities one mag- see anceate bell towers adjoining
upito-date f l, quint handicraft'shops next to streamliL apartment stores.
STISAtiw*eAt fou' lfferenIt lInguages, Frep;, Onrman, I ta .nd Romansch.
a. *. ** 3a 3. --3- ..**

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callzl Great gda(3i aSte c6, caull.he"Lyons' Dm" ranch in Tucson, Ar,., twt&-TU
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BOOMERANGS are n o f Vackl Natu-"
alnly, ince th)t la Iks purpose of
their design. Ite' also a chartmoristle that
makes them adaptable to a gaine.
A circular area 25 eet in diameter is
marked off in an open field. Contestants
choose an advantageous position' and at-
tempt to throw their mxnatles so that at
letat one of five throwslands within the
gve area. Those who fail are lntinata d,
and In the next round the target area is
Constructpn details for two simple
boomerang model are shown at right.
Both are made of soft wood approxinmte-

ly 1% nches wide and to inch thiak.
Arms are dowee d d gd 0 S aquaty at
Sown In figure At, a dl dedsa oed
for right-handed throwers. Leading edge.
are Indicated by arrows (1); edge de-
tai (3): overaMl dimemuiam (). Ledeff
ed4 t may be revertmd fr latfbMad4
sure 8 dbplts a type (1) whIh may
,e used by eithe left or right-handera.
Blades are rounded (3); ured iwrdW
(8) % length. (Biqtng wed eure
practice; may be done with heat ateu.k
soaklg, etc.) Suggeste overall arm
'width for this boomeraag: to T feet



L*-J Te rnrw a b*emerea, Mke tM af waiL S& -
ered 4d a wa4 Mye Thraw eM a m IIae ll gy Onew q e
level. ses sheuM t ebsaweoem4 at almea,t e ess.

~* -~

AME tof girls appear in countless songs. How
ledare many of the following can you Identify? Some
of theqe represent song titles; others ines from the
72iigsa d y W eote themselves.
Iveaible materlaiUa dllifIu 1: .-. the Moocher.
iigonuity. B.ackg p10& for '1- 2.. Oh what a pal .was .
staice, may bed. aJasbb4-011. S. Oh! It's good-bye -
in ilhouettes, cut 'AQW.olOlCd 4. I dream of with the light brqwn hair.
paper, come page weet Brown.
W4 sweet -, my--.
I%7 ;-W- got a mule and her name Is -
-+ .... ~~'S MGoo nlgt --, good night.
- : hen y d I wereyoung
m r to.b"umpr o '"* e 10- of Wash""gton Square.
FP6 aut@"' "'D j)A 0 1*dwvia *oir 0 ifn'I *6 **nni 'ns L *lt a *'AiIoo-g
to bumper on Main *fewarnr 'a' *rf "rz m *Lzw *g '5 uWst a vsuy

Tw.-Bit Trick
T AMUSE guests at your next
T party, produce five colas-a
quarter and four pennles-and
propose the following condition:
All of the coins are to be placed
on a flat urf&ace in such a way
that each coin touches all of the


Here's one way of doing it:
Lay the quarter on the table
(A); place two of the pennies
side by side upon it (B). Ar-
range the other two pennies so
that they form an inverted v
(C), and place these so that they
straddle the other. two pennies
atop the quarter (D). (A piece
of cellophane tape will hold the
top two in place. if necessary.)
Certain other coins may also
be substituted for the pennies
and quarter; however, it is not
advisable to attempt the trick
without testing them first.

Flowery Prose
WTWgN you correctly rear-
range the letters of the first
four words which are printed in
capital letters you will find the
name of the tree described by
the verse:
I AM A LONG tall, flowering tree
That in the Southland you may
I am beautiful, all folks agree
And smell as sweet as can be.
*swu eq" s5 1uiou298 s*l$nolog

Helping Yourself
A CONTZNUIG 4so Q se.Ct-
'ed noeW wo recent "akow-
how" for home cafltms"ss 'd
hobbyists. Watch it fo lroec.
about Your .rtiular uterest..
FaoAk lr Leisure With Pro-
fit a Pleasre, by Conrizn Up-
degafft Well (Prentice-Hall, a4M
pages: a8.g0). The fault with so
many hobbles, such as collecting
things or playing game, the au-
thor points out, Is f*t they are
not productive. They fail to both
fill time and give a senae of get-
ting somewhere, or of building
for the future. She offers prac-
tical guidance In several hundred
part-tise crafts and busieaeSa
that return dividends In both %M.
and funds.
Housebetaktang and Feeding
Pupple by Edith C. Kelly (Del-
inger's, 16 pages: 250). It's sim-
ple, when you know how, it
More Plays sa Pageants for
Many Occaslon, by Mrneet K.
Emurian (W. A. Wilde & Co., 215
pages: 2.50). Script* of ten
plays and pageants that can be
performed for money raising
purposes without royalty to the
Tin-Craft as a Hobby, by Enid
Bell (Harper, 111 pages: 2W). Wx-
cellent introduction to a popular
early American enterprise.
MathematIl Paussies and Pas-
times, by Aaron Bakst : (Van
Nostrand, 206 pages .$-.75).
Brain teaers, brain e eraclae and
brain busters that dspel the idea
that contemplation at figures
(mathematical agurea, that is)
cannot be relaxing. Some old fa-
vorite posers and many new ones,
Weight Liftinlg, by Jim Mur-
ray (Barnes, 95 pag4s: $1.75).
The author expounds the gospel
that any athlete will be a better
athlete, regardless of port, if he
will engage in serious training
with bat-bells. The book in-
structs how via photos.

That's the Spifft
A NSWER, if you can, within
one minute:
You know, of course, the ta-
famous painting by WUllard, The
Spirit of '76. depicts three men.
As the three men march forward,
which one carries the lag?
_9JU J issajld
eI eno :snaup xulAvid se ow O*i
10 oe "*pnojMiqaoq *lm0 til s*J IJ
#*W :.Jq *sq jO *uej4 $M Aw

How Multiplicatin Entai uion

M U L T I ..
msy be acom- 5 97 9 40
pUHhed by addi-
tio., of 0ou. "s, 5 94
but are you
9wav thbt it I i
may alo be per- I I
formed by sub.
traction? This.
rule applies to any figr which you may wipb to
multiply by 9.
To multiply by 9 uslag subtraction, simply add
sra to the igure whicb s to be mulUtplied m the
subtract the original fgure as bwn la the example
above Whot you awr dotnla. i fft t, Is multiply-
Aln by te and subtrt'nag the figure eae
Try It with althoW "t of 4A .


Fun With Crypto-Quoes
C'RYPTO-QUOTES ar citations out of context
- which have been encoded by replacing eao<-
ter in the quote with another letter, the same Ift
throughout. Qbject to to decode the sentence, by
trial and error, and arrive at a correct translation,
The sentence offered below was spoken by MItlr
Twain to describe one 6f the flights of oratory for
which hi was famous:
elGaiumo ot eW011Ma e Ojqn o) ee etiw I.. lu a4 y

MAY ya ou'u t. the aMawM
tag how mAay IprMMu have _l
have a mlnut oe two to tt"h
about this oae WhAt two oowm0.
utive motho bw i' July MA
Auuvst "IVe 31 days? ,
.L-n mmfn JWq-s(u

1-O SOLVE thals wae probl
Setter the labyrinth of p4
ages at any of the ntrae
the top or boo0m gd lea- lt
any ofth th~ ion the oppI
side, couAting the dots you !i
en route. You must not omne
with the number 13. It you I
you went the wrog way. ,
It doesn't matter whether ot
enter at the top or bottom,nof
course, there tos a way to coe*
out with a umber of dots ot*e
tha IS.
Rules prohibit crosg of lliea,
retracing steps or using the ame
chemoel more t1ta once.

(UIZ (gRosswoeRD Witk Wisdom rom the ife i Your Mo"ni

By Eugene 8heffer

I-Psalmist's word meaning es-
trangement ( 5-Negotiate.
10-What fatted animal was killed
for the meal to honor of the
prodal's return? (Luke 15:27)
14-Finecotton material.
18-Place where the witch con-
sulted bry Saul Uved (1 Sam.
19--Weethe -o k.
22-Formed gl y surface upon.
24-Weasel-lu carnivore. '
26-Hardshelled sebd.
27-Capable of extension.
30-Puts into waiting.
34-Brother of (1 Chr. 7:38)
37-O' e was this many
c odi (IDeut. 3:11)
38-NsamI brea Inhalation.
45-Color of the second horse
(Rev. 64) I
46--Ancient Jewi~ ascetics.
48-Sweet drtqks,
50-Portugues gentleman.

54- erod's iotter Philip was
tetrarchb this lace (Luke
00-One of the last words of Jesus
on the Crom iMark 15:34)
Darus war W (Dan. 11:1)
e ods abandoned this place
ffl-Tyr a isver.
epnuyrigM, UMe5

68-Floral stalks.
69-Snow vehicle.
1-What did Cornelius, the cen-
turion, give to the people?
(Acts 10:2)
2--M assures of length.
3-Bibcll town (1 Chr. 9:70)
5-Braced supporting trame.
9-- o
10-elosy wanting.
Inland sea.
1-Ship's oath.
7--Tclck mire.,
25-Conger- fl Armen.
a sa es.
o-The r1its of what were found
on Jesa's body after His
resurrection (Jn 20:25)
31-Pope's triple crown.
32-Go la.

Turn Work to Play
ITS esy to turn WORK Into
I PLAY by using the step-word
method. That to to cbUhange a
letter seah time and form a new
word until the chanover is
A solution for doing It in six
step Is provided. Can you do It
ln as maly or les? %
*a .5 1 A. *S *p.3e W'. s
*peA *G M o st9 aW1 miss reasseus Brasm& lase.


s this on. but t.
Sea oa roll swoop; he oir?
omes opposition in a few my
stas. Cma you plot his gameT
White, moving up the bafr.
moves Art and wins ta aix
s.og In*'fT 4" '1
20I)MAIr 6 q %me-
sres -206M q*

gg ea agg, a llU

I ..-

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*, 0 3 .. ... .. ", !.-...
S. *. -l .. "_ ,*",-.'.r .,* -*.. ,..* .... -*
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,.. .-,.' :; ., -- ; :z _z', "..

- L.

aci rijSi .o hbiTd' and have become
ars for io. : lhie -drivers- feed .thrn.

* RONALD WILCHER of Clean Spring, Md., found a wallet in an alley, he picked
and discovered $277 in cash and a $50DO check. He grabbed the wallet and ran
aihe police. Patrolman Harry Whittington talks with Ronald until the owner
St.onnie later got a $10 reward for proving that honesty is the best policy.


MOST PREMIERES in Hollywood are-lttl~ hted ones ,
held for grownups, but some youngsters got a chance to
attend theirs when they saw a Walt Diandy'movie. .For-
mer star Eleanor Powell and son adn*aa cookie house. *

HI .SOUTHERN foothills of the Swiss Alps, only a snowball's throw from the
*topped mountains, is Lugano, a town Mediterranean in culture a~nd cafe life.

RODNEY PARRT, who doctors say will soon die of a
brain tumor, holds onto his dog, Duke, who nay be
taken from him. Neighbors in San Bruno, CaUf.,'saydog
is dangerous to children. He's Rodney's only playmate.

NO ONE' CAN DOUBT tlis is a beautiful pict~re. Why? Well, it ha. tWooibrmnr
and. one current Miss .Amerias at New York play rehearsal. Lee Ann-Meriwether
I (Center), rei gnIS.-guj .mets Yolande Betbeze- (left), B50 .witmer and-l943%s
lovely ftnal it, Ja n t arit, Lee Ann makes her acting debt. on televso.n,

TO MANY SERVICEMEN, Jack McCarthy, is a
Good Samaritan with wings. Jack, to.ewplain, is-
American Red Cross field director at WO. T FieldJ
in Tripoli, Libya. His job is to so've .s -
thousands of servicemen, onstructI '

technical experts. Jack has some 30 contact men
throughout the 2-million-square-mile territory and,
despite heat, transportation and distance, they answer
distress calls ranging frto loaning money to. outml-
ig servicemen in tj b Ja vten reuJtr j.

W w4' Sgfi^^aBMMMM BMMM~ilPaaMM JiiiI^MMlM~lM M~alMIJMIIMB^ia~


|C six zaneeas
Early spring
ped for First ik A.
S. siunhower.


if. o 8 -.I q

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ii s anoma City streets are a commonplace. This faI4utks, and has a portable scale on which you

It "live weight" complete with assorted quacks.



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- -.u

'Rev iew



* A FRENCH PREMIER.visited Germany or the first A FORMER JOCKEY with a. 1 CTLY t cut
time since Edouard Daladier went to Munich to possessiton was .rreted Inma rareb- Prr his
hear Adolf Hitler's demand for the partition of Czech- ida's Tropical Park Tuesday. Twenty ie d three
esiovakia. Frank Truschka who w ruled off t
Pierre Mendes-France and Konrad Adenaner are by the Florida Riracing Conalson flor an.
conferred at Baden-Baden. Mendes-Fronce asked for surprised in the stall of "Dlxie Style." throb-
help from the austere old German to save his gov- an early favorite for that day's first race but w. tiol
eminent and to get the German Rearmament treaty dropped from the race. t cars
through the upper chamber of the French Parliament. Police say Truschka was caught by ohn of the
In Paris, Mendes-France's enemies are girded for a brother bt he horse's trainer. Kelly says i of
final effort to overthrow the premier. Moscow called ered the former rider in a tussle and oent
'Its ambassador to Paris home for consultations. Ob- hypodermic syringe. i ;
viously Moscow wants to Instruct ambassador Vino-
gradov to do what he can to help overthrow Mendes- The syringe contained a few drops of Q 't Was 'Guao, La
France and further delay final ratification of the turned over by police to chemists for a red the
rearmament treaty. Track Police Chief Jack Loome says ds in
Mendes-France went to Germany from Italy. where mits he drove to Tropical Park from I r e'Onbl ulzado
he succeeded in selling his arms pool plan to Pre- attempt to pull off a racing upset, asked for a. leave of absence Until the "senseless"
niifer Scelba. Loome says Truschka told him someone in Illinois charges made against him by Panamanian lawyer
o was going to bet five thousand dollars on Dixie Style Rubin Mir6 could bet clarified.
President Elsenhower expressed "disappointment'" and pay Truschka half the winnings. : .
-but advised restraint in the case of the 11 Amer- -o- .Mr, a yonn- at y wi coes romm a prom-
icans jailed in Red China. A National League record for night baseball games i ent Paj.mnanmi. family, pointed the finger at
Mr. Elsenhower commented on the mission to Peip- will be set in 1955. Gulsade as the fbrins behind the plat to kill Re-
ing by United Nations Secretary-General Dag Ham- 36a,, al also Impiated the impeached prasl-
inarskJold. The official schedule released this week'shows the dimt's"b~lae partner, R doio Saint Male, in
The President said: "quite naturally the immediate 'National League will play 250 night games 21 more the eraa*e.
Reaction of all American is disappointment" in Har- than scheduled last year. That figure probablyI.wl i .motlt wht it t first appeared to be a
marskjold's failure to win the release of the Amert- bee even higher due to postponements and re-sched- Mir6's stateena promise
can airmen. But he added: "we must refrain... from uling. .r6 to the po nister of
giving expression to thoughts of reprisal or retalia- The St. Louis Cardinals lead with a recob 596 after GiOtrnment Money was nevti mentioned
tion." dark -home games. In fact, afternoon basqWb *111 be a payment for asaination.

He warned that such a frame of mind might lead
the United States into what he called a "Communist
trap" and endanger the lives of the imprisoned Amer-
Hammarskjold told a news conference at U.N. head-
quarters today that the Peiping talks had "opened
the door" to further negotiation on the airmen's re-
lease. And he added that since that was his aim
when he flew to Peiping, he considers his mission
He denied any deals had been suggested during the
talks. But he said Chinese Communist Premier Chou
S n-lai had brought up Peiping's ambitions for a UN
Top U.S. diplomats held a series of meetings with
Strategic Air Force Command officials at Omaha, Ne-
Secretary of State Dulles, Undersecretary Herbert
Hoover, Jr., and UN delegate Henry Cabot Lodge flew
to Omaha SAC's home base. They went into ,ses-
sion immediately with SAC's commanding general,
Curtis Lemay. No one who took part in the talks
would comment on them, other than to say that they
will continue.
But authorities report that the meetings are part
" of a series of regular briefings on the nation's long-
range bombing arm.
Rus ra came up with a spy charge against the
United -States.
The committee for state security in Moscow says
two former members of Hitler's 88 army parachuted
into Estonia from an American plane last summer.
The statement said the men had received training
In espionage in American and West German schools.
One of the alleged spies was said to have been shot
and -killed on landing. The other is reported to have
confessed, and is awaiting sentence in jail.
The U.S. Senate passed a resolution unanimously...
and then proceeded to debate it.
The resolution pledges the Senate, under the con-
trol of Democrats, to continue ferreting out Commu-
nist subversior

a novelty in St. Louis this season. The Caid s will
play only five afternoon games two on'Th1trsday,
one on Friday and two on Saturday. .,
The National League season will close Sept. 3,
one of the earliest shutting down dates on record,
Two more veteran baseball players have Aifned.
Ray Boone power-hitting Detroit third baseman
- handed in his contract Wednesday. Boone's salary
wits not announced.
Boone second leading hitter for the Tigers last
year hit 20 home runs and batted in 85 run.
The other player to sign was left hander Hall New-
-houser of Cleveland. Newhouser says the new contract
calls for aboit the same salary as last year.
Newhouser came to Cleveland from Detroit last year.
Newhouser's record in 26 games for the Tribe all
but oneIn relief was seven wins and two losses.
The New York Giants are brushing off that Puerto
Rico skirmish between two of their stars Wednesday
as "just one of those things.'t
A spokesman for the world champions says "The
battle between RUtben G6mez and Willie Mays vas a
typical ball player squabble -, the kind you see f4
dozen times each seasn." Publicity dre or GOarry
Schumacher adds -"They weren't angry with each
other and they played together last night for San-.
turce." Schumacher says 06mez was try .t to act a-
peacemaker when Mays started for another player an4
the right-hander go; caught n the middle
Schumacher says he received the details from Her-
man Franks, the coach of the Giahts wl Js.manag-
ing Santurce. The Giant official says ranks8': rpbr-
-"There wasn't a single punch thrown. .The players
just wrestled each other to the ground."
,/ -
Mays admits there was a fight but that Is all
the fleet centerfielder will say. The Puerto rican
newspapers tell the story this way. A batting practice
pitcher Milton Ralat claimed it wasn't Q6mpu's
turn and he refused to deliver. This miffed G6aeMz an
he sat down on home late. Mays stepped in and

Because he was convinced tbha be would
not be fulfilled. sanhdthat si*4l -a other ac-
eompiice St. Malo had "L.. ..q. oni "
M=r6 declared to inv gattag ,g y F -
aetoo Alvarado that bad" to
himn. .- .
After a tense Jam-paeked National Assembly heard
MirW's ooieton read during the five-hour ex;i --
dinary sMMa yesterday morning, they approve.; a
resalut;on denying oGutado'g wquest for leave o, --
aen and. intead impeached him and ordered his
Former Vice-Presildent Rtierdo Arias aSpinosa took
the oath of office at 7:20 a.m. Saturday morning, .:"-
coming PanamA's third president in the thirteen-c- y
The 42-year-old President immediately named his
cabinet whi.h was headed by Alejandro Rem6n. the
slain president's younger brother as Minister of Gov-
ernment and Justice. Other appointments were Dr.
Octavid Pabrega as Minister of Foreign Affairs, Vic-
tor C. Urrutia, Minister of Education. Inocendo Ga-
lindo, Minister of Public Works. Alfredo Alamin. Mir-
ister of Finance. Temistocles Diaz Q., Minilter of Atri-
culye. Ctal n. Arohba .r_ .J0m aoft I -.
Social .Welarte id f Juliao as
secretary general. .*-. .T'.,
e~ldes ulzadaki i and two bu asociw t es
are ala being held,-, and the-
other,;T.'oas &. cs'
It now up .thedings
for Gulaado's trtil. Tb t i .I the plot
will probably be trled.A cet '
.Rete went, m pia. e death
tlI for e ou seed t as
we abh, I*n sp*rIsatasn. A Angul-
Tols. who ap 11 I in the
.week ed; He ihe he as-

-. .. pl a.l. *o **** ., .. .

Democratic Senator Price Daniel of Texas sponsor- drilled a line drive back at -Ral a t whocoinIne Pat~. h eaq bs ed to the
ed the resolution. A total of 54 Senators signed it Mays started for Ralat and 06mez Jumped in etw e conflict
When it came up for debate, there was no discussion The other players finally broke things uli and Mays th qest from the
and the lawmakers voted approval 84 to nothing., stormed off insisting he was "all through" with the Oranization of American es.
After the vote, Sen. McCarthy took the floor to say team. The investigating committee was flown from Wash-
he is not too hopeful that the Senate will do what ington to San Jos' and Navy patrol planes were
the resolution says... namely "investigate, expose Mays changed his mind and played against Maya- case of a request for air connelsance.
and combat" Communism. guez. Santurce losatut Mays got two hits in five times alerted by the Caribbean Command to stand by in
The Wisconsin Republican said some of the law- up. Two planes were sent to Costa, Rica for use by the
makers who signed the resolution were, in his words, Here and there in baseball, first baseman Joe Ad- commission, and several others were ready to leave at
,"' trying to get some dirt off their hands." cock of Milwaukee signed for $20,000. Assistant gen- a moment's notice, The aircraft were to be used by
This remark apparently violated a Senate rule a- eral manager Bill De Witt of the New York Yankeesp the omlnmsion to Jook at th caress, where. lighting
bout questioning the motives of another Senator, for says he will leave for the mid-west next week for a ras been reported;. : .; -
McCarthy was ordered to sit down. talk with pitchers Allie Reynolds and Johnny Sain. 0 '- .
DemocrsAl: Sen. Russell Long of Louisiana who De Witt says "Itf SaIn remains with his automobile la short o .sii M e b5 i~ illree-
was presiding warned McCarthy about this, and agency, it will mean we have to find another cap"b ,.- I t the, ma a -tion
then allowed McCarthy to continue his speech. relief pitcher." -- the 1 W ; 7worfe for
McCarthy then attacked Long for Long's part in :- lght op.ears w OnjB the dl-
last fall's 67 to 22 vote that condemned McCarthy's The Cleveland Indians says first baseman :Vie We p. t bea I ti M a., Go. bold
conduct. has refused to sfgrn after a conference with general to the e the iuid el the air .e in
And McCarthy said the Senate violated every rule manager Hank Greenberg. The Kansas City A's report that eonahetm... *. .
In the books during that debate. that southpaw Walt Craddock has suffered a broke .. d t..h" _p.,
B-ia o -arm while playing in the Puerto Rican League. Jf- They said-n lr el tthe opantion of
Britain had an atomic mystery... the unexplained falo of the International League has traded Vbteran- Albrook marked an".
disappearance of important government documents. outfielder Ron Northey to Charlestop o the Ab eri- During tehir e re-
The papers .- missing from a London office con- can Association for 2.-year-old Bill Klinge. duced Mte for t .ts_ who
cern the industrial development of atomic energy. 0 o reve home
Authorities say, however, the missing documents con- In other baseball news. the Chicago Whlite S say- 9 UVel .
tain no vital military or secret nuclear information. Nellie Fox and three other players 1hltlwlnfA Wrlt _l l .M~led _- I erl
And Scotland Yard says there has been no idic- Dropo have initlaleo their contracts for the 1986 sea- PIOY as' ati which 'l plan
tion the documents were taken bua foreign agent. son. the y elet ut t .em cannot rece e ben-
o "it pro-the re-
A silence heard was 'round the world Friday. Fox the little man who took most 'ofl the Amer- any 0riod.
Big Ben stopped. ican League's second base honors .las "- t ed : -- -
The world's most famous clock was silenced for with Harvey Kue n of Detroit- for the--Aj M#rld n The long Brldi Bantee'mest titae wi.a f6ur-rmhd
nearly six hours. League l6adershilh in total h :tt.wih 201. ute-alx-ftntbs etcking June.
It was the firas time that Big Ben's tarids on Par- Ifropo -tho hit .8t for eoit last ye7r' -- C ee Nielson arrived In ork a1 d told
lament Tower have been halted since Nazi bombers to the Sox along with pitcher Ted Gray atBd Bob NIt- newlmen be was i-good but'ig In-
blasted London. man. experienced munfiw on t e on I MU. The
Listeners to the British Broadcasting Corporation The other two players who signed were Willard Mar- 26-year-old Cop n fr *11 r the first
began their day with a rude shock, shall and Ed McGhee. of eight ndoor ii t ard at BAton I t
-Instead of the traditional booming chime oft Big o K of Col mt.
Ben.... they were gretted With three pitiful beeps Former Kansas miler Wes Santee will ge t another Sante ad sbot ter Ptrry l. ave f&le
*fom Greenwich observatory... and an announcer's slot at the four-minute mark in. the Washington entri -e th;w York e tra. ,
apology, Seems it was all the fault of a violent snow (Evening Star) meet on JanUary 22. 12. 0'r'te. iQW In the Ataly and tt
Soarm. Santee, now in the Marines. Is expected to get his ngtoa s the world etdior Atio put regard of f
.lw nn hS nr. B t Wuy of Denmark., ft, 10 inches.

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STAMP FOR THE ROTARY-The Post QlCeo will Issue thix
eight-cent stanip at Chicago, Ill., on Feb. 23 to, commemorate the
50th anniversary of Rotary Interfational Designed by W. W.
Wifid, the stAmp will have a globq .r ita central subject, mug-
gi~ atg the world.-wide scope of t. organization. The flaming
toch is .symbolic of Rotary' purpase--' carry enlightenment to
". ll parts of the world

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FouMDp *y W M&. OUNSVaLL, a, stam
97, H STaEs P. O. 0 OX 134. PA.AsA. R. 6r P.
TELetuWNo PANAMIA No. *-0740 if Lmn '
Frem s t. MrPmswTArivTas JOsHUA a. POWEAS. INC.

By Reuel Denny-
-0 -

The manner of one saying is
That every damned Americen
Bats crow, and learns to eat it well,
His history and his history's ill.
First being born. I ate it coarse,
The bird entire, the bird alive,
The iron breast on which you suck
And gnaw the raw meat of desire
Like chicken never saw a fire.
Later that wing became a thing
Sang on the shoulder of a bust,
My shadow on the schoolyard fence;
Its later rest
Became, but strange, a stricken sparrow.
The sorrow for one's culture's sin,
The feeling one would never end
Burying Lincoln, left alone.
Never mind how many ways
That bird was eaten; how his beak
Was harder than the bird's bill was
When Bligh and all his mariners
Travelled to Timor all alone
In English accent and movietone
With nothing but a gull to down.
I ate that bird in every form
That Raven D'Or and Hot Dog Place
Serve u the dish of our disgrace.
I ate him boiled and ate him fried
And ate him in the Colony Club
Under the feathers of some dish
Called pheasant. It was Crow, well-dyed.
I've eaten up the tiniest scrap
Of the whole totest of the rap;
And now when I hear crows a-singing,
It's other men can carve their hide.
O bird that flies the most at. night,
Traveller in a shade of trees,
And food for any men that please!

- 0 -


Mac had a place to drink and talk downtown
Where only men were welcome, or grown boys.
When the grey snow flew, there was the forum stove
Where arguments were slow, and out of noise.
The dust was old as Sumter, and the talking
Had never stopped since Dixie went to war;
And all the men from Grant to Hayes to now
Had lived beside, been burled from that bar.
There, in the evening, the city carpenter
Bumped up a drink with one of Croker's men
And politics and poetry were one
From supper-time until it closed at ten.
The grey-halred men considered from their chains
How time is emptied like a single ale;
Their china eyes saw tabby woo the fire
As men their recollections, at the rail.
' Here, among blackened wails, men's time
Flowed past like peaceful dreams of Chinamen
Who sat in temples thinking of those flowers
That die, and live, and close their blooms again.
Here the day's passions, aftei dusk,
Would while the children called beneath the L,
Draw in like coals in pipes to gleam a silence
Between the words that' cursed or wished them well.
Privilege, and extortion, and corruption, '
Or the wreck of the city,\or some newer way to power
Described the moving lives of living men
In voices where each hero had his hour.
And sorrow that rendezvoused in here
Flowed like a stellar scheme whose dying ions
Cascade toward night, when orders somewhere else
Gather the suns like a summer's dandelions.



S FOR SHALLOW WATERS-ThU new Russian hydri-jelt is
idm iesmd for use in the upper reaches of rivers and thir shaDow
tbutaries. In contrast to propeller-driven cutter, this craft has
y, La devki. (Picture and 4l4M
L material are from an official vi"
'.I 0'f^ ^ ** ^** f^ ^ ^^ -'* ^^ ^ ~ -**'"T ~ ~*^w S I ^i -** fiT -- -_


for a qulek hop to Mars.
I or Ms nine-ar- son, Rebe
cb e.t c rewse has a S


House has finally decided to jetti-
son some of its political liabilities.
in particular, it has given notice
to bright, noisy, ambitious Charles
Willis that he will be out of a Job
in 45 days.
Charley Willis if the White
House aide who has made himself
the "secretary in charge of jos,"
the "secretary in charge of hand-
ing out TV licenses," and the
-secretary in charge of interstate
commerce." A nice guy, but too
busy for his own good; he has
stepped on more people's toes than
anyone, save Sherman Adams.
Even though his father-in-law is
none other than Harvey Firestone
of the Firestone Robber Company.
friend and heavy supporter o01
Ike's, Willis is being given the ax.
Gen. Harry Vaughan got a lot
of publicity for pulling wires for
pals and handing out deep freezes,
but Charley Wiis has made
Vaughan a piker in comparison.
Instead of dealing in deep freezes,
he has dealt in TV licenses worth
millions and airline rodtes worth
ewvn mr'. U- hhad twn WtoFC

-'hbe six maD-fry crewmve awe In et to take off In eir spacee
The shrp wGs built BoneajamWageho&en w S Diep^ Cali*, '
s4, tight, and his pb 5atohOL.I
eco e coat el panel te ep=#1,

Merry (Go-Round


for Willis for circumventing the
civil service laws. Right-wing Re-
publicans are sore at him for not
allotting them enough jobs. They
have also embarked on a cam-
paign of sniping at the "palace
guard" around President- Eisen-
hower. Willis is one of the most
vulnerable members of the "pal-
ace guard." So the White Huse
has concluded that Its saU- ed
patronage boss is expendable. He
has been given polit ebut firm
notice to resign.
NOTE- Some Repulicans in-
terpret the firing of Charley Willis
as a sign Ike is clearing the decks
in order to get ready to run again.
Nothing could be further from the
case. First, Ike knows little about
these patronage matters, in fact
little about detailed matters
around the White House. He spe-
cifically asked not to be bother
Second, the real reason for Wllis's
exit is to heat the Democrats to
the punch when they start probing
civil service scandals.
FBI Intervenes qz

commissioners, John Doerfer and J. Edgar Hoover, Who deserted
Robert E. Lee, in the palm of his usual ounpolitical position to
his hand and hasn't hesitated to support Senator McCarthy, has
tell them bluntly and baldly to made another Interesting back-
give TV licenses to certain pub- stage move. Two of his G-men
lishers because they helped the came up to the Senate the ether
Republican party day and advised Sea. Barley il-
Particularly, Willis passed this gore, chairman of the Senate Ju-
word to the FCC regarding the diciary Committee, to retain Rich-
hotly contested TV license in the ard Arends as counsel of the Jun-
St. Petersburg, Fla., area. When diciary Committee.
the license was about to go to the This is highly unusual advice.
St. Petersburg Times, he stepped For members of the executive
in, told Repullan commissioners branch of government do not ad-
on the FCC to reverse themselves vise the legislative branch is the
and reward a group dominated by American system of cheeks and
the Richmond, Va News-Leader balances, especially w hen there
and Times-Dispatch, which sup- is an inference that the FBI would
ported Eisenhower. not cooperate if Arends were re-
- Stepped en Clvl Serylee Arends happens to be a Mc-
Willis also got in wrong even Carran appointee who has rum
with Republicans because of afoul of two important senators
his zeal in planting Repubicans on the committee for which he is
in career jobs. In deing so he counsel. One is Tom Henmdngs of
won the name "Jos-for-epubli- Missouri who defeated Sen. For-
cans" Willis. Wht caused the rest Donnel, Ripublican eo Mis-
trouble was the way he rode souri, when Areads served as ad-
roughshod over civil service laws, ministrative assistant and worked
thereby incurring certain Demo- against Hennings.
cratic investigations. The other senator who doesn't
Juggling jobs, of course, is a like Arends is Republican Arthur
thankless assignment. In the first Watkins of Utah.' Watkifs had
place, Willis had more available charge of writing the imipantion
applicants than available jobs. He bill at the last session of Cagress
aso had to clear. each applicant and, despite the fact that he was
with three or four spntors and a conscientious chairman of the
congressmen, Set the endorsement immigration subcommittee and
of the local politicians, check with held protracted hearings, Arends
the GOP national committee, keep rewrote the bill without eeasauing
the White House happy yet Senator Wuate ua
supposedly not violate civil ser- Arends bad the effotetry to
vice laws against political appoint- read the rewritten bill ful eeom-
ments. mittee while Seastor WatMMa, the
At first, Willis got into "hot oumfouaded @gM authw, sat
water" with the Repulicans on and listened.- There was no apel-
Capitol Hill, who complained they egy to Watidns. He h4 to sit
weren't consulted. Then, he and take it.
worked out a system for clearing Today, both WatkinsN ad ell-
federal jobs quietly with GOP sea- nings are demanding that Areds
ators and congremsren. But his be dropped aps eom slwe emed..
plan lked to the papers and It will be interesting t o wee th-
stirr up a public protest, er Chairman Kllgou wms to is
ijasS_ the PRmocrattfhin fi uate ii
1 .. .. .. 143 .a r il

Athlete Cearesman
Young Torert "Torby" Mac.
Donald, freshman congressman
from Massachusetts who gave up
a promising athletic career for
politics, got a big band when in-
troduced to the House Democratic
"Stand aside, you Yale meI
taunted Majority Leader John M
Cormack. "Here's the man w1
caught the forward pass that beq
Yale in football in 1938."
McCormack added that Mace
Denald, who captained the Har-
vard football team, also was a
promising rookie in the New York
Yankees baseball system, playing
the outfield for Newark, N.J.. and
Binghamton. N.Y after gradu-
ating from Harvard.
- Democratic Congresswoman Ed-
aa F. Kelly of Brooklyn secretary
of the caucus, was impressed.
Surveying j the handsome young
MacDonald. Mrs. Kelly declared:
"I de't kni w what his batting
average was in the Yankee chain,
but I easy to see why he made
a hit with the women voters af
HARTFORD, Coma. (UP) -
A dancer was found imeocent of a
charge of presenting an immoral
exMbition-because police presented
nly stil photographs as evidence
-not movies. Judge Francis P.
Pallotti said: "These shots show
nothing. I think a movie of such
a dance would be, of great benefit
in deciding such a isse."

he u eo b tlee b et. ae ag
i at' of a postal a..J


-t of eled for issuance some time
a e. am b. ,month.
e t W Mr; or served as Department of Defense also has
S "." ead e year to. an. a new directive oe this subjee. in
'. ~ s r"newa the la all, the U. S. government hpreparatiM for early issuance.
HIRmD N 10 1 ME1 3 .._l swe lh to end gvemamet new said to be in competition with Most of the- government's activities
A IIWO ..... private buheN.. ome 135 private industries. Any competing with private business
?resduia, t iniiwer ha. dae Ie a trfr_ was t s publicity on the formal organisation of representa- are- owI t the Army, Navy and Air
a. 1 en s e -o m ftW d se et-as before r afte. Some of e of these business lines or Force installations.
Stte buae th e i t representatives p their tre associations could, of hey Include clothing manufac.
p*Ablicai a..partyle' aC5n at declared the loncheoa met. course, exert considerable preos- ture repair, ordnance and
*innng- to ,tergo .i_.e u, _lal he0l14rblao d h-e n~ p held in a Washint hobetel re on Congress an b the execu- munit ons manufacture. pain t,
Sigt. a m atM ; S f in was completely of the record ae t ve branches dt ent. rope and other military supply pro.
irtm ..a ee sW M? wmf Formeam These deedmts that there was B news in No It i insisted w er, that no duetipn, aircraft and automotive
him baek a sM .Ue ns. teamtd that a .saa s it r formal organiatien was perfected, such pressure group wm be formed service and repair, post exchange
laborea l e thae faol, waiting tb h eo Redfo committees were anto as a a result of tIhe recent Washu g and cormissary sires competing
they wioN jr emia N ieade ChiaBng ai-shek's Dpane were made for future eet- te. meeting. The maia pp with local retail merchants.
0 ; 0i 11 5 ttrigua. A o resa olutite were pbed was said tobe forming the Wash In thff last Congress, a House
S eet a of the Pirei We also sealed that the Red a list of those present we pt. Igton representatives of the vdti- Govmenm t Operations sub-con.
S de t's f a Yp Al p b Chase can't get efficient produce I One reason given for this last o industries on current develop. mittee under Rep. Cecil Harden
which riN Ary f t tiL a dout fa their workers because fact was that many of tr f trade ments in the effort to get the gov. (R., Ind.) ran extensive hearings
M itchell e e the most U1 m f11 od in scarce. M y village peo- associaticas represented are not ernmient out of competition with and issued a number of reports
trial men n these W te House and live s tree bark s ras registereS as lobbyists eCapitol pvate business. Reports will then highly critical of all government
therrefore, ithe ti. wot.The word rts and don't get enough calories Hill. Fearful of the lobby regstotra- be made to trade associations business-type activities.
i* n d of the respet's talk wa a to support the rlh a working tion law, they did not wish to which wmi se arately determine Just who will be on the Govern-
vic story r Jim Mi-el a a day. The best J1 .go to R.. become involved ln any activity their own policies for future action. meant Operaticns committees in the
defeat forGoie b mesa spokesmen sa. Trains and freighters out that mi later be interpreted as In one sense, the Washington new Congress and whether this
led by Se*tary of Commerce sia bonde J China carry war attempting to influencelegislation. meetUng of trade association rep. field of investigation will be con-
Sinclair Weeks. The anti-WitcheB material and oil; especially o Il, The were fact that this number resentatives was boheld in something tinued are not now known. Wash.
forces t2a to covince kqe not to which the Chinese need desperate- of trade association representa- of a vacuum. ington lobbyists naturally want to
mke s tMe rwtommedatle d to ly. They'B go to war to protect tives could be assembled, however, Suspended some place In this be prepared for any developments
Congress MitcheB bheU out for their oil supply lines. indicates the extent of business in- vacuum is a new Bureau cf the along this line. -
specific prm ise terest in the subject. AmongO the Budget bulletin to all government
S 3Mitcealwa aInthe WhTite House Ike canvassed most of the AFL industries represented were dairy agencies outlining a new policy Four bills were introduced in the
Sdaly right v t the time the and CIO leaders who sat in on the products processors, food proces- on handing their activities which last Cogress to limit government
speech was deliverTed. He saw tae Jan. 4 elilerence on merging the aors, warehouse operators, ship- compete with private business, competition with private industry.
President at least twice. And the two organizations. Most of them builders, electrical contractors The new directive has been in One bill passed the House, but
President made specific recomn- now feel that the Mlerger will come wooden box manufacturers, and preparation for months. It was died in the Senate.
*endatiA s affecting over 0,300,000 off-but not unttil next winter or so on. supposed to have been issued short- Trade association represents-
workers. posly 1w. Leaders in calling the meeting ly after election. Red tape delays tives now feel that if they had
0Reuther withdrew his public do- were Paul Courtney of the Asso- and difficulties in getting the new exerted a little more pressure at
The frat was to extend cover- mands on the AFL to meet certain elated Busanessmen of America, policy approved by the Depart- the time, this legislation would
age of the .wage-how lawr. Ike CIO conditions and said he merely Louis Fisher of the Paint, Varnish meant of Justice and the Cabinet have passed the last Congress and
will mtkhe this fight to cover many raised them as points for discus- and Lacquer Association, and have held it up. 'But it is now been signed by the President.
cf the 7,-,f 0 workers not now simon. Any other interpretation of .
covered by the 75 cents an hour his position, Reuther said, was a
was -to jack the isiimum wage slated that union be cut to .
up to cents an hour. This will pieces inside the AFL. David Me "
affect some 1,300,000 employes of Donald was silent throughout the
all sorts. This ,ight will be still parley, preferring to let Reuther
another victory for Jim Mitchell, speak for CIO. -
who has been urging the President -- -
to move closer to labor as the '36 Recently an Air Force captain, Man About Town explain The Big Deal with Sinatra opens its anti-trust case against
campaign approaches. Rea Van Posson, photostated a sE. ... Good pufflicity for both. baseball magnates. Plus possible
eret FI r eport which the bureaus United Nations chief Dag Ham- --allegations that Capitol Hill pals
Not the least of these maVts .ad sent to Air Force Counter-lm- marskjold's Top Secret is is Girl When the Jelke vice case was (of the team-owners) tried to tam-
will be official recognition by the telligence. This was a prt Friday. She is Swedish beauty being tried, the persistent talk was per with the Highest Court, which
government of labir unions repre- the AFL's Free Trade Unn set- Aase Aim. Roz Russe I l's that a prominent (official) New decided that baseball was a sport
seating 1,7001000 Federal employes. rotary, Jay Lovestme, who la kinb, Evelyn Russell, will become Yorker was the reason press and and not subject to anti-trust laws
Until now ilese unions have not effect was cleared by it. Van E. Mrs. Raymond Burr.. The Hel- public were barre.. Nancy Haw- ... The baseball people, inciden-
S been eilal. From now ae the son illegally turned the at ea Morgan-Earl Lothrop severance gains (one of the girls) testified tally, are nervously watching the
government, thro u g h the Cl- over to the House Un-Amerian papers came through. She's the be was a $50 patron eight times... tGovt's case against the Shuberts
vil Service Commission, will deal Activities Committee and was Seth Thomas clock heirss The New Yorker mag hbs shelved of Broadway Theaterdom, which
with a special committee of-gov. hired by the committee late last The George DeWitts (they lest the explosive series by Lillian Rcss they figure is the tipoff on their
ernment employees' unions headed year, after he was discharged by their tot recently after a dog bit on Goodman and Todson, the panel own fate. If Uncle Samscn wins
by George Meany. There'll be a the Air Force. Now it can be e her) are letting their marriage producers that everyone in teevee the Shubert case they expect
preside l order soon to this ef- ported that Van Fosseo was a s*- trash Frances Langford and was so anxious to devour Four the baseball litigation to be re-
feot Thes unions cover all fields. cret. Un-American Activities Con- Jon Hall are settling things so he new East Side spots, waiting to tried.
from the FBI to janitors. .. mittee contact for over a year. can marry again Who's the open, have the same problem:
-- The committee has other such society irl said to be secretly Their backers allegedly have po-
The mob ai its graduatescan cotacts ins other coafide V married to Int'l Boxing Chief J. lice-records. Ties up 11 kker licenses The only full length white mink
be fought--and beaten--if you tr.y ermet agencies and intellige*ce Norris? ... Susanne Woodbury Radioteeveelegit actor Mike coat in Miami Beach: Mary Kirk
Recently, Dick Walsh, headed the services.* ge to the atar in March with Wallace (of "Reclining Figure") Brown's ... Lenore Lemmon's
AFL's stage hands, stepped dead Harvey Spalding Gerry, Jr. She's is reported toting a tall torch for latest fan is Dick Heyman, hand
n its tr a move by a former Jin Carey, national CIO seee- related to the late Harvey Gibson, his wife Buff Cobb... Dick Allen,. some than most leading men.
S Capone extortionist to slip back tary sad leader of its electrical onte Proxy of Mfr's Trust son of the late author Hervey Al The de John Sisters, getting rich
ito the a ien. The moverin was workers union, is gathering organ- qrgret Truman's new steady is len, and Karep Johnson of New [oh their recording of "No Mcre,"
Louis" 'm an, convicted in 1946 iers a d money for a ive to WaB Streeter Robert Harmon England society are betrothed. clerked at a Chester, Pa. Five-and-
of extorting money from the movie wpe the ro-Soviet United C- Hope Hampton and actor Paul A McCormack's flashing a big Dime store a year are. Martin
compa s. ightafter this con- trial W rsUnionoutofPe Leader are closer than knock- betrothal sprkler. Paul Lrrmm Block, the ABC "Make Believe
viction, Walsh did what many am- sylvania, the state in which this knees. (of Hlawaii) is the only admirer Ballroom" king, will celebrate his
other union chief should do. Dick Commie-line outfit has the most in sight. birthday and his 20th year on the
banned the extortionist from office members in the most sensitive do- air Feb. 3rd Bfalo beauty
for five years. fease ndustries.The UE aZ w ha From Hedda Hopper's skewps: Stella Kelier's 'new diamond be-
some, 2,0- aemb ers in Pennyl.- "The name of the man in Marilyn The legend that if you land on trethal ring came from comedian
However, a few mentha ae o vaala, meet tof them in plant&-of, Menroe's life will raise the hair Time's cover you get jinxed, per- Frank Marcw John For-
Xauman decided to run for office General Electric, Westinghouse on your head to the proportions listed again.. Many celebs Cwho Isyth -of- "Teaouse" is making
in o0n a* he stage bans' Newark and Slvai* of a wig.-You wouldn't be- made its front) suffered Sour Luck, like aitesa kettle these days. Tak-
locals. h t A lieve it (Well, do't look at sometimes the same week ing vabl lessons from thrush An.
St re AFL leaders George Meitany'd mee see'-t) Ballplayers have gone into sihmos, nette Warren. Some of the 8th
ptstd the BiwSe-Atf-Capo" e David D4k s are going to ViAes footballers have beea hurt, lit- Ayenj Bar Gals now wear school
its M t a lisJobs Actor Philip Pie cant figgerces have been defeated, e... ringS. A ront for the gullible. Bar
an official leItter warn u an Lewis mo Wefare fune ii I- ut Gloria Vanderbilt, who says Time's current cover has another Gals? From what pipple are say-
to get out of the o ton lig so muh 's n, that the in- there's no other man in her mari- fateful coincidence Thd vr tng .they bar nobody Tne
The eto'iist did. The red back er mionp s to cheek but ta b ea** The way Philp sees day the mag appeared with the Lt. Jack Nelsens, U.S.N. (Pamela
as. blocd mple f s. Just $1.25 a wee out of each it, h's imply giing okow- cover depicting' a ticker-taped bull fMeri, blessed-event item here
takes ge the memry of coal diggers wage to pa frN. e c Brooks (to symbolizethe Stock Market 21 years pgo) expect their own
what a $1,00, extortion ring pitaliatio and medical expense r ekptical bcom) Wa .Streettocks divddMarket 2 ears go) expect their own
did to e od tudi to take a ad off the fund. about Gloria's many dates with one to six perts.
S___ celebrities. It couldn't be a quick
way to get national pufflicity for Latia Quarter beauty Jean Held Lsi' Careb, the star. has fallen
NA R hear midget role in a new show, (Dale's sister) has been the se- lard r a non-professional named
Should it? Composer Roy Al- cret bride of Andrdw AAdew d Ahn Lobe. (Lpbe at first sight)
PANAM AMICA fred's definition of a honeymoon: since early Summer. He's those -.. e Dt. Atty. Hogan, they say,
"First Nightie" Margaret Tru- battle lumber heir with the- Dick has a phone taps along Park
man. may get a star role in "If I Jurgens crew Is Perla. Jans, Avenue sniffing into the Jelke Aro.
Were Queen," the new Polan the French cafe chirper. tA& e- a He also knows about the
S. -* Banks-Wm. Gaxten musicaL The cret wife of one of the Cartme6 et Hungarian heiress, who allegedly
part is Princess Martha Washing- the 5th Avenue gem shop? make pin coin via the Enchanted
.'.... to Ward Morehouse, the "Miss Chicago" rMrs. TOm keyI 1!9eding biz. (Does it for kicks)
drama chroaieler, and his wife -Is 3'ing Judy Mason (she's The J. Leonards (he's the
wi desert Broadway for Colorado one-fourth Cherokee). a lovely red- songsmnith) have Lost The Tune
Springs on the 28rd. Her will con- head, and Sylvester Wiere (of the John and Lorna Carr (he's
time his syalleated articles from Wiere Bros. act in the sae I ap.A4rtthur Murray dance tutor) are
Sthere The Gilmore sets line are dusting the Indflta L V*E A lesed veing. Wonder what
SS2....I' roa nce aro"un a It's a hin&ige for le the & eL Folks Are Dog? Well
I I towa: "Wh's e trying O'Bryans at LeRoy .Pa Perto Rica sugar millionaire Al-
/ l- ^- v!.._..S ^ -eon the East Coast Grog Baut. Brunna, colyumer. gets several ero .'Eatavas is nursing several
ser?" awards for outstapdfag charity nasty brbdses. Fell into a pal's
./ VS ,.. .--- work in Florida thIs week, plus iadot lly poeed ... The Miami
,f you go through newspaper the Annual Great Guy ribon, from MOrn Is exiling. Kay Thompson's
Si les you discover Gloria Vander The Variety Club ... Detective at the new Balmoral Hotel. the
ilmSflhilt hasa always been expert at E. Clancy 6f the 17th Pet. i meald. quick elek From Bill Wal.
S- I ".publc ity ... While rse- ing at Univ. H op... B.est [lace's sports col'm: "WW's No.
w avoid it ... Frtxample: bonuses came Trom WaU St. bo- ashot tle oney puttig green -
-CAN FILL YOUR NEBDS! met with Stekowk was kerage. (Capitaliam, y'kaew.) was a ooter" eadne
Swa at d by at least one Washington inner Ocircle predict tr e (Offir, watch
W-a shingt o i nner~i rele v i ~* '

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The Canal Zone's Alpha Cho
ter of Beta Sigma Phi came in
existence through The Mail Be
Tf the Panama American.
"In December 1947, Ruby Her
$ ring wrote in The Mail Box tha
she had beell a Beta Sigma PI
j. L the'States and war desirous a
meeting others here on the Isti
tnus. As a result five\ girls ml
and established a local chapter:
These initial members were Char
lotte Cagley, Ruby Herring, Bett
Hatcher, Trudy Pellisier and Ev
elyn Brown.
Aftet' meeting .in i member r
homes as the chapter grew, an
having a small clubhouse which
was condemned, Alpha Chapte
now has space in the Communit
Center in Curundu. Interior, deci
Station of the three room an
kitchen was done by Peggy Wert
* then the president, and her hue
band. All the girls and their hus
bands joined in the sanding an
painting of walls and floors, mal
ing drapes, couch covers, etc. Th
members are proud of their
achievement. '
Sponsor of the sorority is Mr
Pat Morgan, whose beautiful
terraced Morgan Gardens hom
has been used lor several func
tions by the girls.
There are over 4000 chapters
this Beta .Sigma Phi s p r e a
throughout the world. A,ncan'-a
ethnicc sorority, it 'consists most]
of "career girls." Its Latin mott
means, "Life, Leirning an
Friendship." Aim is for the girl
to acquire more tolerance, a dee]
er appreciation for the fine
things of life, and an intensified
will to master the art of living.
Business and cultural meeting
are held twice monthly. Other
are three degrees in the. sorotit;
each with several self-improvi
mcnt programs as an lntegr
part of it. Educaticnal sessTW
are6 interwoven with formal
'vents and seasonal parties
throughout the year.
Several meeny making projeol
are sponsored each year, with thl
money going to various charities
Sas well as he Community Ches
'and the Red Cross. Seme of th
orphanages in Panama City ai
,the- recipients of. regular doni
tions. of staple foods, material fo
Clothing, etc. 'Usially the girl,
Entertain' the orphans at a Chris
'nas party and duinet with gift
, and at an. Easter diner with a
egg 'hunt.
Cake, novelty ai rmtaiage

hi Lasr yeat Alpha Chater o e-
of ta Sigma Phi operate t i
h- bar at the Curund Fir
et year they have the novl' o+
r. Their time 4 donated iV gratitude
r- for their apace in the Curunu
y Civic Center. .
v- The sorority has international
contests in which local gitJ
's sometimes enter. One po pu
id contest is the annual Velet|
h Girl, whose picture is used on-
r cover of The Torch, the m
y mthagazine of the sororRy. T,'
o. Martindale and Gilma Cude
d selected to represent Alpha Ch
z, ter in this year's contest and
s- prominent movie star wif ptc k
s- the winner from photos submitted
d from, around .the wcrld.
k- Right now "Alpha Chapter si
ie help.g finance a trip Jo tji
a- States foir acinto, a there e ,ea t
old Panamanian y badly urn-
s. ed by gasoline. After having ex-
ly tensive treatment in Gorgas since
ie June, Jacinto is going to the
e- States January 21 with Miss Jeri-
line Patrici cf Gorgas Hospital's
of nursing staf(. She is. using/ her
d vacation fin# to be itaclto
a- at Southeltn Baptist o Pf alt1
ly where a plastic suro. as do-.
o nated his services. Later he will
id stay at her parents' home in Ty.
Is lertown, Mississippi.
p- Alpha Chapter which made.
r one substantial donation t
id trip, plans tohfave*,-ew
its to raise a "oe fuso
gs into. '
e While a photograph was 4aakn
y, of Jacinto, it was distressing t
e- see the little fellow in his present
al condition, and was not used. A re-
ms marktab)y alert little chap, of
e- good disposition, he Seems older
es than his three years. Already his
three nurses at Gorgas, Betty.
Watts. Betsy Burderer and -Jerin
is line Patrick have taught hiAmi
ie sbme English. However to get 'hi
s, attention quickly, speak 'to him'
si int Spanish and he turnsa his :big
ie eyes immediately to the speaker,
'a He understands that he is- mak-
a- ing a trip and is not perturbed by
ir it. .
s AK a 'recent formal dance, Peg-,
t- y Wertz was ch0seA "Girl of the
ts Year" by the sorority. arid pre-
in sented with a plaque commem-
orating the oceasicn. These pho.,
* tos were taken at the dance.


In charge for -the party were Connie Thompson, Eileen Adams who Is Social Committee chair-
man, Paullie Zon ,and Gilma Cude, publicity chairman.

Offleers-of Ala -Cl-ateWre, I-to i
retar; Mrs. %et gpoer.tLor
Not ta the
offllm,. i -


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1i 3i Pastriok, left, gets a cheek from Alpha Oa-P

1,a.1'8ftto bd o with Jaete'h epeiasL.

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r rOne of the tables at the party Included ameon members and their guests, I to r, Harold and
. .v Werts, third from left, gob Girl of the Year plaque from Peggy Trask, Stanley and aMsR obertson, Alfred Leventon, Jne Martindale. Gordon and Mil-
Pauline Zon, standing. Others are I to r, Mr. and Mrs. Charles lie Frick. Al Zeon, Larry and Shirley arel Jaffrey and Connie Thompson, Chuck and Eileen
motfrg Joe Werts and Al Zen. Adams, Joe Hunion and Helen Hedidnger.

iHons And Photography

At Madden


M hag *eea it afAhe parking aes from which one seep branches. Th
h bloo .dble to get the Dam framed ader the they will stay
to ing to t temble of the photograplIef of ct- uthey ar
diung It. ~ a real Me3oy tree bor e pihd yo3 bn te with a
et if y t eat to Madden Dam eday' Of ourse, Where'a
In eoelir, wieh'v what most everji ltee i shooting a 'y reaseh
SAfter taking '
S e Ka yoe husband drives out lldd_ Iwam to take the the turs, them
sw Taesbe hop ae the bSt ytr-ftind dry ar- the left side 4
folks think. Toea pickt I or shot Pacifie Side. -
sa Just l ave the oa the
u.. .al. m ...... Ll. I- si 8.1 4 pnK t 14. *',._.
p~~jj~y'jShate *Byi wi ipl

ne will turn a lovely hba de of brown as they dry. What's more
this color and remain ml perfect eonditioe for a.yake or more.
splendid for flower arran eienst, to ftil a corner, apd win'com-
mat any olor, even 'With w o eeow for an unusualrm nent.
re they Well, their is large qantitym'en the I Colon just
Ate which weat around Madde tam t ate to Colon.
roer letuse at s;adge DamN. drive toward ial you me to
u switn back toward IBalboas ad for the fIM tud of a mdle on
>f the road, you'll see enough hops to-decorate every house dn the
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