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

Full Text

EXPLORER CHAIRMAN GE02 LD DOYLE holds a young ocelot as CoT. H. 0. Paxson, Scout
council president, checks th- edit0on of the fur before it is taken to Lion island. The Ex- i
plorers of the Canal Zone Council have been preparing Lion Island in Gatun Lake as an Ex-
plorer base. Animals are being secured and taken to the Island so that the Explorers will have
a chance to study them Iptheir nagtve habitat. Anyone having any animals they would like
* to have sent to the Islaed shOuld contact Doyle.

Drastic Shakeup Of Military Brass

My S ays M*zme

-President Elsenhowert is con-

Mma ,M
of sta th auto native Army-
Navy-All Force ou nal said to-
* day. '
It said' Gen. Alfred N. Qruen-.
ther, supreme Allied commander
In Europe, may be brought home
to succeed Ridgway. .
GrfWither would be succeeded
by Gen. J. Lawton Collins, now

Russia Announces

Berla Framed
., Ouded American

the Preuident's trouble-shooter
in Indochina, the journal said.
lb a= forecat
Air Fore ieC f t" ;J m M.2
named neht ,man of the
Joint Chith -afi~ttff. toru"aeed
Adm. Arthur W. Radford, whose
first te'h expires In mid-AU* jst.
.The Journml is an unofficial
service publication, published in
the capital, which keeps close
check on events and trends in
the armed services and circu-
lates chiefly among military per-
The administration announced
in January that Ridgway, who
celebrated his 605h birthday
Thursday and becomes eligible
for retirement March 13. would
be kept on in his post beyond the
retirement date. It did not say
how long.

-l" ...I The Journal commented that
LONDON. March 5 (UP) -,"it is widely believed in the Ar-
Russia announced tonight writer my that Ridgway is not likely to
Anna Louise strong, arrested .be retained" in the anticipated
and deported from Russia in shakeup.
1940 on suspicion of espionage, The Journal cited Ridgway's
was framed by former secret "publicly stated disagreement
chief Lavrentia Beria and now with administration plans for
Is exonerated. cuts in Army manpower and the
A Radio Moscow broadcast surprising failure of Army Secre-
monitored here said Miss Strong. tary Robert T. Stevens to back
'70, was arrested bY "organs of up his principal military adviser
the state security of the USSR in expressing concern over the
on suspicion of espionage and cuts to congress."
sabotage against the Soviet U n-
ion apd deported from the Ridgway recently told the
USSR"in February, 1949. House and Senate Armed Serv-
USSR' idn thFebruaiter, 19ho was es committees that administra-
born in Frid, Neb., w ,as s h tion plans to slash Army man-
ed born evidence., sa tthenpower from 1.343,000 to 1,025.000O
head of the Security Minis ry ver an 18-month 1ieriod endan-
Bera wSas arrested and eecut-r per national security "to a de-
charges of Plotting against the' Stevens said he believes tech-
charges of plotting against te rological Improvements justify
state. the reductions, the position tak-
The broadcast said Beria made rn by the President.
.arg, against her "without The Journal speculated Ridg-
aeny'rour s." It placed the full ~way may get an important dip-
blame oaerIa and Victor Aba- 'matic post.
kunt, executed *only last' De-
cember, Abakumov was Beria's .u 1. er..guso
ass itant m.any.years. Fry .-. rtrq uSO
1 tron,,.&.prolific ,writer.
went% R laaorin Burall wtAt Mt. Hope
the Amerloan Quaker rele a PM Tomorrow
stan and tmatned th pusals I omorOW
continuously for about 14 ypars.
She m.; t o9lhubhl.n, a Rut- The ashes of "Arry Lee Fer-
sian rVultural expert, in 1932. uon who -d from the
She the daughter of tHe ,Marine I)I v n-- .Cist.obal in
Rev. S Fey Strong, .. Cogr- 1935 after having Worked on he
rationast minster who believed Panalma Candfl sipe 1908, will be
n Darwinism and of Mrs. Ruth briled at .Mt. ope cemetery 2
Tracy trog,a date 91f Ob- pL. tomorrow. .: .
lin Ca i wth prog~talve MI per( fn a ditd In Coroa-.
Ideas. do, Calif.. '. Bls ashes will
Misr AronB received L Ph.D be iOd l de h sp, James
from thr,-Wfli oyf CW5w %h wasbutr-
Seate W e Mr ui survived
wefr- hs- = w fif. w -alotte u
She wr on the Seatle person of 11o O aW
Call., m thea came the chance aWlM. .- oftt-Prtusea Jr.
Sh @tm ed low
co Now..

The Journal speculated that If!
the President should change the

Iauld r dbe Aam.

Gen. Thomas D. White, Air
Force vice chidf, was mentioned
as the top prospect to succeed

E. Lemay, Strategic Air Com-
manrder, is "overdue for a change
in I linment." ,

* -"'


e' -." "er c ~' A rm vw

"Lei the peoA hnow the truth znd the country i safe" Abraham Lincoib

S' .. PANAMA, R. P., SUNDAY, MARCH 6, 1955

$ illion CZ Pay Hike
6i .

Russia Has US'

in H-Range'

-Red Army Writer

fact is now being understood
LONDON, March 5 (UP) In Washington."
Russia declared today that the sayev said that at one time
United States as well as Britain Americans hoped they could In-
is within the range of "military flict "a masked atomic blow on
retaliation" with h ydro gen vital centers of the Soviet Union
bombs. and the other peace-loving
A Moscow radio broadcast countries."
heard here quoted Maj. Gen. K.
Isayev as saying in an article "They calculated that the USA
published in the Soviet publica- would remain invulnerable," he
tion New Times that the Soviet said.
Union also is' well ahead of the
United States in production of "As regards the well-recogniz-
hydrogen weapons. ed vulnerability of their satel-
The latest broadcast follow- t regions where thurope andmill-
ed by one day similar an-
nouncement thda the British tary bases are situated, this state
Idea were..vulrabe thye B s of affairs does not trouble the
Isles were vulnerable to hy- strategists."
drogen bomb attack in any sra i"
future war. But nowo he added, the United
"Under modern conditions the States cannot hope that its own
United States ruling circles have territory "would remain outside
no grounds for hope that, should military retaliation."
they commit aggression, U.S. _________
territory would remain outside
military retaliation," Isayev's ar- Funeral Services
tilde said. For MrS. Reed
"It would seem that this For Mrs. Reed

The Flowers That Bloom

In The Spring, Tra La,

Have Nothing To Do

MEMPHIS, March 5 (UP) -
The Park Commission agreed to-
day to relocate a school baseball
diamond where. "floodlights at
night games keep Gene Buffa's
chrysanthemums "up half the
night and make them bloom too
Buffa owns a greenhouse hard
by the baseball field.

Tuesday Morning
Funeral services for Mrs. Isa-
bel Mary Reed, who died at Mar-
garita Friday afternoon, will be
held at the Church of Our Sa-
viour, New Cristobal, 10 a.m.
t'he body will be sent to An-
*dover -Ohio, for buriaL
Wife of Virgil C. Reed of*ihe
Grounds Maintenance Division,
Mrs. Reed was born in Niles,
Ohio and had lived on the Ca-
nal Zone since 1947.
A sister Ulives in Lancaster.
N.Y., and a brother in Niles, 0.
She was a member of the
Eastern Star and the Episcopal-
ian Church.

The Good Old Days At Empire

Panama Was Land





- r -'~ '',1,



Income Tax
Federal tax collectors are out
to got a multi-millionaire, worth
between 150 and 200 million dol-
lars who apparently never has
paid an income tax.
This was disclosed in testimony
before a House appropriations
subcommittee which also reveal-
ed that more and more taxpay-
ers aremaking bigger and bigger
errors in their returns and
always in their own favor. ,
The secret testimony by gov-
ernment officials was released by
the subcommittee today.
Internal Revenue Commis-
sioner T. Coleman Andrews
said the multi-millionaire who
never paid an income tax is
one of more than 500,000
Americans living abroad.
They are supposed to pay tax-
es, he said, but just don't.
He said one of the expatriates
was involved in a 20-million-
dollar tax fraud case.
Andrews, who did not identify
any of the Americans living a
broad said the multi-millionaire
left the United States many
years ago when he was quite
young and never returned.
Asked whether this country
will be able to collect the tax-
es due he said "we do not
But he said the Internal Re-
venue Service has mailed book-
lets to the expatriariates "telling
them of their tax responsibility.
C. Gordon Delk, deputy inter-
nal revenue commissioner, told
the subcommittee last month
the service began, t spot check
in 1o of Income tax returns
where refunds were fit m,.
He said the- ch .c'i WBSI
that 59 out of every 100 returns
contained errors always in
the taxpayer's favor.
Under an improved system
set up last year, he said, it
was found that "8I out of every
100 tax returns..,. contained
tax errors, and tAe average a-
mount of tax errors per return
was un from 9S in 1953 to 55
In 1954."



US-Raters I



Before Congress 5

WASHINGTON, March 5 (UP) Copitol quarter.
pressed confidence today that the 84th Congress wilt.
prove pay raises for postal employes and classified
This would mean pay raises for about 2800 US-rate
on the Canal Zone. a
The minimum increase mentioned is $200 dnnira
Thus the raises involve an annual boost of at least
000 in Canal Zone payroll.
Congress is also considering bill which could
than double this figure to something well over $1
Two postal pay increase bills are before the C"ion
One, which originated in the Senate and has been
ed by that body's Post Office and Civil Service coml
could approve increase generally of 10 per cent, wit
few technical exceptions, and with a minimum increase,
$400 annually.
The other bill, which originated in the House of R
resentaties, would provide, generally, 7.5 per cent ,]
creases with a minimum of $200. "He House Post'O
and Civil Service committee reported out that blcl yeot.'4
day. t ..

-Leato quarS were unwil-
have Whidn he W9 Houses of
Congress finish their work with
In reporting out the Senate
bill, the Senate committee modi-
fied one section of It so as to
make It mandatory that thea-
nal Zone governor shall gtant
additional cunpensatlon to pos-
tal employes in the Zone based
on that granted by the bill to

States 1
The SMft bill, asto"
out, fixes. the effective
the first y period which I
after I Dee. 31.
As originally written, th.
would have authorized thsi
ernor to rant addltlonal.j
pensatlon on the same
date as in the United ta
The ovenor aerd
the autrtyto grt
e of surb laturn
proved by COnu=e, 'p
fie Conwr.Lonal m'
lon Is fequ"t- reardlniA

tlive date, f It.

Of Romance And Adventure a.trthey e
eSBut awterhin ete rettw

The good old dayk were really ing President William Howard The wives of the construction ferences between them
the oodolddays so far as Mrs. Taft who visited the canal zone day employes ate, read, slept and adjusted by a conference
Jabel Cooper Zinn Is concerned. several times and Colonel George lived theO Canal construction, mittee re resenting th
As wife of the la te A. Zinn W. oethas, builder of the Pan- Mrs. Zinn says i Houses and then be appr
who was resident engineer, of ama Cana. But there was always time for the Senate and houne.
the central division of the an- fun and the Tivoli Hotel was th The Civil Service
ama Cntal donsructon, l heP scene aof more lively parties than bill, which also has bun
days of the construction period ls In fact theTivoli, now a guest provides aW leases of,
nd can speak with authority house, s the only building whichlly 10 pr cent.
dInp h I .b L I M has remained the same after her It marines e e 4i
Panama adventure, a land look-f r- any years absence. of the Canal Zone.But
mance and avenue, aZinn says that Otherwise, the place doesn't mention is unneessar
in back, Mrs. Zinn says that i 1Al AM seem the same and the sound of cause Zone Government.
she wouldn't have missed a min- Of I,,.''a-U Seon Firplanes flying over the Zone. fled Cl Servi e
ute of the eight years she spent lor instance, are entirely alien generally wosu be
In the Canal Zone or of the STOW, Ohio, March 5 (UP) to eny of the memories she had he provilnes of such-
years that she lived in Panama A blind and deaf couple who met of the Isthmus. Canal Zone company
later while her husband was in and married through Braille Even arriving in Cristobal here said that company
charge of the construction of correspondence will have to go from New York on a passenger occupying similar types.
the Chiriqul Railroad. to court to keep legal custody of thip had its adventure in 1906. as' the Ciil Senice work
Mrs. zinn, who is making her their 11-day-old son, born with ihe was due to Join her hus- would receive similar I
first visit to the Canal zone normal sight and hearing. band shortly before Chriatmas but that Wage Beard w
since she left nearly 40 years a- that year bjat there was such a would not lb covered by
go., s a guest of her nephew, Harold and Georgia Hathaway, violent storm off Cristobal, that posed law and would flt
John A. Cooper, attorney in the 56 and 32, live with their new the ship was forced to anchor fbcted by it in any way.
office of the general counsel of son in a neatly kept home in off Portobelo for five days. She Company souwes said
the Panama Canal Company. Stow, near Akron. and her son spent Christmas on are between 95 a ji 100
His father also was employed the ship. employes in t-e "ne.
as an engineer in the central di- They were married a year ago The first thing she did after
vision during the digging.of Cu- and recently celebrated the disembarking in Cristobal, how-
lebra Cut. birth of their first baby, a boy ever, was to attend a ball at the IAKDTACK
She has been making a tour they named Clarence. Hotel Washipgton, and there was
of the places of interest and ene many a formal party after that. VARDAMAN, Miss. -
day took a look at the site of Then came a welfare worker In those days. heat or no heat, Mrs. Lucile McGraw, a
the construction town of Empire to inquire about the baby's care. people really dressed-the men kceps s biscuit 23 years
where she lived eight years. She He left a note which a neighbor I white tie and tails and the Idte husband'. souvenir.
made this trip with Fred DeV. read to Hathaway by tracing the women in ball gowns complete Graw didn't bake the bisem
Sill, who was employed as an en- words in the palm of his hand. with gloves. McGraws had n hired a Bh
gineer directly under Zinn. The note said: "For the child's The trip to and from the par- er 23 years and the d
Bill, now retired from the Ca- good, he probably will have to ty was often made partly by cuts she bald turned
nal organization, was a frequent be taken away from the parents train and partly on foot. She bard to ea& MeGraw dsd
visitor at the Zinn house during to a place where he can be cared wonders now how they did it. keep one.
construction days and was able for better by sighted people."
to point out the spot, where "They cant take my baby a-
the house once stood, way from me," sobbed MrsS Hath- D M V Teache,
Mrs. Zin says that abe would away. pretty YOUg SChOol l8r
have to '-tae his word for I be-.1 "Clarence is the only tng 1 '
cause there was nothing the eer had of my own la my whole
whole area that rtlndd ar of life." .
her former home. Lessens ad
Like most "old time.,'.Mrs. The attractive young wife, a .-. .
Zinn remembers the hard wort, ni tive of South Dakota, was
te condOM and the seared in ar orphanage. JOHNBTON. R.I.. Marc 5 (UP)'Cranton w artetat f8t
dudmfo of .u fe f op .tu .-1 uA. pretty, young mother who ng as master of cert
msu during th oomlxa~mmon Thirty neighbors made the she could' makeS eulht Mrs. wnn o
da, but-he also the rounds of Stow and se up urpas a school teacher was Wad tudie.
fu and the gay t n k, theG with petitions which we a=e'd in the nude anstg a ned to .
UUtgre up of Amer ith the fare authorities with bei "u-l-tate lice raid on a strtp-teae .t. .
omne enjoyei and the tatement fair and unjust In cea to pa ry ily today. the
of tbeag ot ae i .e of oad of take away the Hathaway, ea ld. Lorraine Sherman, S3, of I The
," ". ".",ojnc ts n Mass., was peeled dowa "".,
ofIN %- The Hthaways ad to her earrins and muag the
sl reefflealas will appear the adin fm
~t nl am<*nd iourt in Akron he roadhou
eages ill ear o u the a court decisearon who s- watci.
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Bet you'v r.srI.t-m6e 'Io
be fo re., .. .
8'orryo'war~i~rtd?^iWS ons
fide In y6 that W rqser the
regular e i ln'.Mido.tngo
barvation I ..1t -d
S e h f the mhit"f N i
had t the n ad waI g ing
happi 0.brolod about Whn I w1. ht eW
thngs fuper than generals, b
Thigfttewp something oIt Ari via
soriptet4- P. 6. Wodeh6 a general w ad*
enlisted men am nEighbor. ,,
S0mb fear that the ight of b rss-bralaed 1o nieS
flapping on the drying line 1ight. rpfat th6 pre ed
awe with healthy hilarity, I figured. .. -"
But I really don't know. Now there's a .a'on
cn which I find'widespread assent.
Story bame to ine this way, f6in one ter
conservation councilmen, A .01 wwho ies ha the e
hope a mite fiercely, and soeened-to havy.a .sa in.
ed about the temples.
I popped the old prego0na, a Jt it
Apesars he had beef in ousi 1 to;. gt trap.
ped with ~ wife and wha t.-.1In fact, tb. whknb. and
wished sqnmewhere to stOWyth ble Impedimenta, 3"oh as a
house .' .. "
Information reached hi of 'a family planning to
spring off for a stiiulatin etetifether course f 0zos and
major league .balelal and cretinous morning tolevllon
calammtlep, and at the other triumphs of American oiviliza-
tion so warmly endorsed by the Messr. SBooz, Allsh and
So the Ol, fresh out of family' quarfri, called up.
With his permission, we tap the wire...
-Sure, sure, sure, by all mean, sure. Come and
rollick among the roaches. Glad to have you keep. the
termites in trim white we're away. Just one little thing.
You in the military?
I'm afraid they'll let us rent, these quarters only to
The local fauna includes ore general, on the hoof.
Hence-the rule, only officers in this house. Sorry, not our
rile. Just what we're told. /
End wiretap.
The discreet sergeant, evidencing no wish to pull
three straight tours in Vietnam, Alaska and Morocco, re-
fused to disclose where this episode took place.
Could have been in Yokohama.. But I'm' taking no
bets that it was beyond "guided missile range 1t~ri Mira-
flores looks.
If I'm right (never happened yet, mind you) it shows
in turn how rigiht.he Booz, Alien people were about
"Sure are out right off (unless they are oirV) from
the zoIP0 'lspot4cle of a general with egg p~ hil floe,
cantering for the car to get to work in time after sleeping
late. '
Also a general marching his beat from the dinner
table to the kitchen sink in military fashion, dishcloth
at the ready. -
They are also invited to infer that an officer's baby
is too well .disciplined to bawl so loudly as to waken a
neighboring general in his native hab tat. But enlisted
men's babies you know what sort of bates enlisted
men have.
Perqpicacious, that's what generals are. The penetrat-
ing eye, the fine-tuned ear. So much more so than the
cloddish civilians who' run the affairs of the United States.
Tkey go right op letting the enlisted man have one
vote-every election time, just like a general.
And they don't mind in theleast that generals and
enlisted men stand in the same queue to be ocut off at4he
wallet at the taxman'm annual amputation party
Worse, there are slapdash Stateside landlords who'll
say a GI family man knows how to be a decent sort of
a neighbor, keeps, the lid on his ashcan, feeds the gold-
fish regularly, beats his wife sufficiently.
This is socialist propaganda, and worse...
And even if it were so, that a general's kids and a 4
Col's kids could play like American neighbors, not heaving.
more bricks than absolutely necessary through each J
other's windows, what about when the general wanted
to borrow the Gl's lawnmower?
How many Gl's can you trust to keep their, mowers
sharpened? -
But nowhere within three blocks ,of a lawn.equipped
general would you find an officer whose mower was not
in solhnitar-keen readiness. Whether he had a lawn or
not. One thing you ,can say about the modern Army wife,
she knows what it takes to make' a successful officer. "
So the general was clearly right ll the while, and
; don't know what that discontented sergeant was'grtamp.
ing about, nor whatever came over me, babblin on ik'
on like this. re b: o
Irresponsibility, if ever there was... --

You might think I've already been as Irre ponlble as
it's possible to be. Youaunderrate me. I can be much more
so. Take for instance. i
nickel for nobody. .
But today we have the hottest number of the week.
Hindi Diamond brought it in, the ^

Ssacks of smoldering hot minet"de they had t0 take
off the freighter Baarn which caught fire at sea,.
You may acc*pt this number wfth every confdaece.
Hinde' our expert on smoldering heat. -_

: I 111 I d M rl

e" A*" ho le- 'Yu Aftl fu I (I W

S L:am" !

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3: re' sno T y Your

Yo~u .trs .' W es
Younasters New Shoes

Ju this MIle aMrl tolJr1 M Join the many others who d vec? f&.4
trouble needlessly? She can be spared the pain and dicouiart
at feet ailments if r ar buheraitsb her aocs wisely .'

r By ALICIA HART fit in a youngster's shoes. Many
do' tors feel it is too easy to mis-
WASHINGTON -(NEA)- Nu- use this gimmick, so there is no
onerous American children. a r e sense exposing children to t h e
victims 46 an unc o m f o r t a b I e danger.
squeeze play due to tight-fitting Don't depend on your child to.
shoes, say federal health authort- complain about his or her shoes,
ties at the Children's Bureau. for very few kids will, come out
These officials are troubled by and say their feet hurt. But there
the high rate of youngsters,-from are was you can tell. Sometimes
toddlers to teen-agers, who ar e children become less active o r
walking, running and playing in make excuses to avoid doing
shoes: that may cause them foot Fomething that requires walk n g
trouble for the rest of their lives. or standing,
Independent studies claim that If you have a teen-age daugh.
40 per cent of the children in the ter, she shouldn't, go into hig h
U.S. develop ailments by the time heels until the age of 15 or 16,
they start school, and 75 per cent and then, only when she is attend-
develop trouble by high school ing a dance or. party.
age. Play and pretend shoes such as
sneakers, cowboy boots, b a 11e t
In practically all eases, this slippers and moccasins must not
is entirely tmnecessary f iot~'. be worn too often. A child's foot
ers would follow a few sile too easily spreads out or becomes
guides when buying footwear for accustomed to these special -pur.
..their eitCrea .pose shoes.

Sor example, wien you w i &
into a store to buy a pair of shoes
for one of your youngsters, watch
out for the salesman who- asks,
"What size, please?"
The correc, response to this -is,
I 'do n't/Know. you Bhave ,
IheasuWfaW IMs''""'W S '" /
Tnaf meas bringing yoer oft-
spring in to'v to try on the new
shoes. This Is a fundamental rule
when purchasing footwear for the
younger generation, according to
Clara Arrmgton, physical therapist
at the Children's Bureau.
"If at all possible, mothers
must take their children with
them to the store," says Mise
Arrington, who is an expert on
the care of feet.
"Parefits who think they can
judge from memory what size
shoe will fit a child are lucky if
they get anywhere near a good
Here are a few more pointers
11 Miss Arrington thinks are impor-
tant for mothers to keep in mind:
Be on guard for shoes which
have been coated with plastic
to make them waterproof and shi-
ny. By- preventing ventilation, this
makes .the shoe too hot. For the
same reason, do not use polish
with 'a plastic base that closes all
the pores in the leather. -
Don't get shoes which fit too
snugly. There should be at least
half an inch between the end of
the big toe and the end of the shoe,
with room to spare around the toe
Be sure the salesman mea-
sures both feet while the child
is standing, and then *gain
while the child is sitting.
The foot has one length when
it,. holding body weight and an-
other when there is no pressure.
S See if the new shoe bends eas-
ily at the widest part of the foot.
If it is not flexible enough, your
child will be unable to comforta-
bly bend his toes ehn walking.
Mime Arrington also has the fol-
Icwing general advice to offer
mothers: '
Be cautious about indiqc r i m i.
lately using X-ray machines as a
means of determining the correct

No HIccupps Allowed
When larEfs Es

S A C- shaped egg had UnivcrsivI
of Vermont poultrymen stumped
rteently, but not for long.
Donald C. Henderso, poultry-
man -at the Vermont agriculturall
eper"t sttiobe. eplalned
it this way:
'e bet either hlecapped ln
the middle of laying the eeg or
' was looking around a corner."
r He said, epg might have been
uurmal t hadn' reverted its
I. al pU & 1cou1 dowe theft
round tto t a

:1-- -.-.

An official booklet has been
put out' by the Chlldren's Bu-
reau which covers this subject
in more detail. Entitled "Your
Children's Feet and footwear,"
Smaye chsa for 10
umeints. GoVernmenr Printing
Office, Washington, 25, D.C.Q
-- ..


WAR'S INNOCENT VICTIM-A-homeless war weif wanders through a bomi .'Uvillage on Ki
men Island, reduced to rubble by ceaaeles Chinese Communist fire from the 'ainlduS
---- ^*^--*^ --- --- ^"---"---^-^""^^-- ---i-i^i-^^ii--a

El Panam6 Hotel March 11, 1955
Tickets $1.00"per person




Immediate connections in Mexico for all North America







ONFERAL AiENC;4. F. de la Ossa Ave. No. I Panama Tel. 2-1797

I ...- "-

1. MEMA LO$ ANoGES W 165.oo RT $S 306.00

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:. .. _-- .
. : ,' -, :- -, ':.-_ .... ..... -\ *. .... : ........

m aIir .*J i Chicago.. They dOn't l1m, ^
Cob Driver Combines Work interests to cultural
'We see as- -a 3

With Cufture, Travelling ost orfte itShURI
don't interfere w our a"
-even wrestling,"
This year they plan ,a-
MILWAUKhE (UP) For a The sparkle in Luke's eyes as the Canadian
$60 -a week .cab driver, Loke be goes through, the scrapbodks o "-
o- culture. tells you it was worth the effort. "My philosophy is
Matbis settled down from "bum- "We went to En0glapd. Belgium, this said. "Something 4dto
Mathis Manages to bu y a lot tlolland, Germany, Switzernad, thing to look. forward to. aqg
ming around the country" in 1938 Italy ant France." Mathis said. one to love."
and took a job with a local taxi- "You couldn't pick out the most
cab company. interesting country. "Each was
Since then he has taken an an- lest in a particular way.
nual trip to a foreign land and .B u 1 b d ie t
last year he made a nth.- long back to I believe I d lmo kt, W e toaw a
tour of Europe. ack to Italy most, We aw al
"I ran away from home when the beautiful art works there.
I was 15 and guess I never got Then when we came home e
over the wanderls said Ma- started reading about them aod Fine, Pw ftri
er e waerlutit was even more interesting." D.rid. B.Mao .
> Mathis, who came tot his coun- am"cai o'-.
Mathis has been a hack some try from Austria when he was Bedroam, Dinlih g g al
'5 years, with a year out for Pight, said he did a lot of read- .b NM S so
Army service. He figured he ing. A new encyclopedia set was
drives about 25.000 miles along ,vble na bookcase. i Prduct, .
Milwaukee's streets, just about Reading. and travelling go ,, S
the same as his Europeap trip hand in hand," he said. -*5 W.tal A "-
tovered last year. The Mathis couple also attends Di tm Koak a
"I bummed around by myself all the leItimate theater produce
during a mouth or two of the sum. tions possible in Milwaukee and1
mner before I married Anna in
1951," the slightly built Mathis
said. "Now we make all the trips
t..A. k. 11

The Mathis couple lives in a
nicely furnished three-room apart-
ment on Milwaukee's better-than
average east Osue. Their apart-
ment is filled with scrapbooks
stuffed to the covers with memen-
toes of their trips.
"We don't have a telephone or
television because we don't need
them," Mathis said. "Nor a car.
"We planned and saved for the
European trip about two years.
Anna makes about the same as
myself as a waitress, but we had
to budget ourselves that. long to
save the $2,500 it cost."

School Problems
In New Hampshire

CONCORD. N. H.-(UP)- New
rHampshire educators are prepare
ing for a few critical years im-
mediately ahead of the state's
public school system.
Enrollment is expected to jump
nearly 20 per cent by the 1959-60
school year. or about 17,000 more
In this period, the state esti.
mates it will need 400 more ele.
mentary teachers and 125 more
high school teachers.
However, the state also has to
contend with a comparatively
quick turnover of teachers.
The higher wages in nearby
states attract about 100 teachers
. year from New Hampshire, ap-
protimately the same number
graduated bv the State Teachers

a Mr. Williea UadefM Mabter Den
in the Panama Caoal. Is known through
out te Stares for his courae andfea
of bravery. After the wreck of VU. S.
Squalu, when he risked his lfe 1to s
IS members of the crew. easier
Roosevelt presented him with the Coi
tressioaJ Medal of Honor, the hOkeM
distinction awarded for acts of brmaer

MO VA DO waterproof Maesl, cAlUs
design. sweep second

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yeu tayO
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asmoother, goes
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It sfys on longr tmu my
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Try it tody...aid om e ftryMse.
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r ... declares 1Mr. Wilftl is fuddeh'. i Btalam*
b- ously Mr. Badders has just addited the fomowing
it lette r to us:
S. CGentlemen: I want to inform you about *he pform*n
' ance of the MOVADO Waterproof writ wt
- case No. 9849 which I bought mnoe thea 10 lye
S ago from your local distributors, Ca Fasie h.
During this peirMB of time I have ben nlaS-It co.
S inuously in my diving operations for hours at a dtim
VP in depths of from 10 to 120 feet of water, both fnvs
and salt water. I cannot exactly tell how nmep times
V in these 10 years I have taken t watch under wor.
but my conservative estimate is that it was at leas
eVn thousand dasm
Since I ch d it the watch has ban dceaed and
VP checked twice.
h miAet interest you to know that during the war
one of my crew of divers accidentally da~pped hit
MOVADO waterproof watch in 30 fot of w r;:
four weeks later I brought it up mad umem't wea'.
priced when it happily ticked away after idbt
hours very uincemly...

~sj'~r c ~J.di C?.srr U,

Tm O VA DO amuAef system, with the famous M OVA DO n Wbamd a
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. -.


A7or A Formal Cvening,

Lt's Co/or Of ice Cream

hNEW MALE NOTES FOR EVENING: Even the conservative dusk-
gray tuxedo (left) gets a lift with contrasting black satin peak
lapels, collar and cuffs. More colorful trend is in parfait colors
(right) running the.gamut of the shades qf ice ecreasm *

NEW YORK iNEAi-lf you go favorite desserts. There are blue.
oa formal dinner party this.beiry (blue); strawberry (pink),
spring and you see a man in a black walnut (charcoal;) grape
inner jacket that you think looks; (helio): banana (maize): pista.
pistachio green, don't bother call- dhuo (green). and French vanilla
Your doctor.. ifrsoty white).
Your eyes are not playing tricks. Andrew Goodman, president of
After years of production in Bergdorf-Goodman, vi e ws the
Lack and white only, formal trend like tbis:
clothing for men is now a appear- The ladls -with their lovely
Ig ig teqhnicolor. It's part ofa big cocktail dresrai and goWns can
hew movement designed to get now expect tleir escorts to ebm-.
husbands and sW.ins to dress for- plei ment their -otfits rather than
ally und like it- without belpg stily escort them like an overly
p ahed by their ladies. (And, of dignified faminfy friend froaln a
arse, to buy a new dinner Queen Victoria drawing room."
.1', I Shortened. and. translated, that
3 rr t'ix Formal wear, which means toe glressed-up males now
o- otes the industry, touched have the same status as a lady's
)fta trend a few weeks ago by!handbag or. hat.
amdneing a summer di ner,
aSt Vbch comes in six differ-1 There another consolat I o n,
o The other firms in the too. Unlike the --formals" of yes. i
eKLd re expected to follow suit. teryear. the jackets are roomyI
When, that happens, color is anl casual They areas easy fit-
.lkbecause the makers In this ting- suits, so if boss-
k atB. the fashions. lady decidpas that you must "corn-
inak ,he. chbtage more palat- rpjereit,.' at least you can suffer
e e colors '"ae named for- an'-comfort. -

Art Of Wearing Clothes

requires Masculine Skill
ure U ne

Wearing ^I ninor art, whether Is' tULt, sport
Sr topcoat. WWtO'IU-IM' -uiusted fomi b'he upper part of the
iels never by pulli lon at the bkck. The trick of shrug-
Sin the shoulders o s te the doat right prevents a
rUe-neck appear ta good trick for any man to re-
meme. I
Good hangers allowwool garments, to "relax out" wrin-
kta It down an proalng bills. Trout r h gbe that let
'JaB full-length a an econlon, rlsd -iu.ed wooden
or plastic coat hann-'"On ay for t% eielves In decreased
pflMni bills. A V-bour rrphtoft 6.%that a wool gar-
at needs to lose wrtlnklei fttlI is avoided when
It Ts needed for an unexpected a~easlp*.. '
It's a common practice to wrestle"a tie into place after the
collar is buttoned, although it stretches and the tie may split the
seaming. Adjust the tie while the collar is open, then button it
for knotting, The half-Windsor is the best knot for the hand-
omne, narrow wool ties ard only one that will prevent the knot
trom slipping when the tie is made of slick fabric. Most men
know the full Windsor. For the half-Windsor, take the long end
l h the "Y" of the knot once instead of twice, then back-
,J'e f -.ont o lnlsh the half-Whin.por kpot.
.burftois Othefr seas' feet sO*eeo t etr mast
Artalr s ulkly, outworn uIat hi "teens.
.- 'Wit._ trais- the yoNt4er bol t S, shoe
A-, hdil th der bey witf a to see W p-
itimbee last. Trees of unfdi hod wood a t .ua
t protect the leather. .'

r As Jalric Fator
I ~ a

S- o0- -
ISelW, YORK (NEA) With
w. bries and blends, many
o-iz bills can be forgotten in
&;ot5 o .easier ind far less ex-
[s._ve washing for men's.

Nylon long used is women's
.Wear, is popular for casual
lnulas for men. In many weaves!
ba-different appearances, nylon
- completely washable; so is:
agrone, generally found in blends
th other fibers like woel- 1ad
tatre, .and Orion is used-4 aM.e,-

- While cotton is Bfly wash b

S- -

d. 1..

:113W YORK (W A) Along s'an USING b the
lthe Charleston ad the low.- go-eM dys. This Is DiM re-a
: ,t a c ,otton is making, 5 C1hatb1ser in et te
s tripea wera ever a T.T, shirt.
Casual, yet formal easgh for
J emr half a dozen al the is
wim market e. ttt14 ,b..SI hhir is,
two largs u 9Wele

meresist. enk to shrink v0Iently-
Will be after waste. ,'

re& s ai t how water ie r
agei'.m imp11 tw mitWby ar V

kt 4tb


Womnen i.s


Paris Roundup And Question:

W 0ho S0hould ina /ollobrida loltow?

PARIS -(NEA)- The Paris
spring fashions, revealed pictorial- .
ly today for the first time, are
built on two letters of the alpha-
bet --"A" and I."
Both silhouettes spell the pas-
sing of the aggressive bosom for
dfytime. Even Gina Lollobrigida,
if she wantS-to be in the swim,
will have to resign herself t a
wearing a supple, but definitely
figure controlling foundation gar.
Ir.ent which raises the bosom to a
new high.
The new fashions, nevertheless,
are intensely feminine, with sub-
ilt instead of aggressive sex-ap-
oeal-unlil after-dark. For if the
l'osom is camouflaged during the
day it certainly is very much In ,
evidence in both long and short
evening dresses.
Some of Dior's and Fath's de- -.
colletes leave mighty little to the
imagination, and what imagina-
tion is left conjures up a picture
,i Renaissance and 18th Century
I'eauties. The strapless fitted bod-
ice is still fashionable, but the
low, off-shoulder or deep V-line
decollete Is newer as is the gen- HERE'S GINA LOLLOBRIGIDA
etous rounded iodice. Might look flattened down in
Dior had lots of fun moving the
waistline around for his "A" line About all1 you can say is that it's
softer evolution of the "H" line startling and difficult to wear.
which stirred up the fashion in- The long, round necked tubular
dustry six months ago. The waist- garment, unshaped by dart or
line, which is the crossbar of the ruck, falls to about six inches a-
"A," dropped from below the bo- above the knees over a straight
somline tQ below the hipline. I,(nder skirt.
The flat look is still there, cam- Sometimes these t u nics are
uuflaging the bosom, with ne w caught at the back with a martin.
use of darts and tucks. His day- gale of self-material. By the time
time silhouette with n a-r r o w ed this fashion, which is two years
shoulders and skirts spreading at ahead, reaches the street it will
the hem will take a great deal have to be considerably modified.
ot poise to wear successfully. And Everywhere the "e n s e m bI e"
American buyers here say it will has replaced the classic suit Dior
have to be adapted considerably hays it's the modern formula for
for U.S. wear busy women. This can feature a
Balenriaga tossed a m i n o r slender dress or one on princess
bombshell with a stark tunic line. lines with more or less full skirt

. Herself, Dior's 'A' Or Fh (oew?)

(left to right) in a gown by Italian designer.Shuberth and as she
a Dior "A" line model and unflattened in a Path evening gown.

and- usually a sleevless top, worm
with cardigan or blazer jacket
or semi4ittod jackets.
The tailored woman need not
despair, although her suit t h i a
reason calls for a feminine touch'
around the collar. She has a
choice between the longer, slend-
ii jacket or one that reaches just
Lleow the hipbone.
For the younger women jack-*
cts are short, narrowing slightly
at the hemline, and hang .straight
i-om the shoulder They are oft.
:-n collarless cut away to reveal
to top of a contrasting gay jump-
er or jerkin or a crisp white lin-
en dickie.
Sleeves are either completely

Se 'n h/e Pintk 7or gis 4Lesure TJime

fore and aft, are ideal orated with tamps aad
'eh and boast. Shirt Is This cotton aetiebmes I
-tta angham. color that adt aad .

N S 1YORK -(NXA) The o ei taie, It-pears .td B
AmletLaQ male, if he follows the Itpa) .. r yof tV
majer trends being mapped o u t h sheondedler, wht *
for him by fashion experts, will as a pleasing bright accent.
be walking arotind all summer in
Bermuda shorts and bright-color- Also due-to be widely seen are
ed blazers. Fuch uncommon colors as pi n-k,
The word from leading doe green, heliotrope and maroon.
signerss is that blazers are due These appear as small decorative
for a big revival. These, in case patterns on dark back ds
you've forgotten, are the color- Outstanding examples*- iown
ul lightweight Jackets so popu- Iropical worsted with small flecks
lar many years ago. They a r e of p ia k and pale blue; mid-
also worn by college boys in most night blue with ilecks-of gQld and
Hollywood musicals. pink.

Bermuda shorts the designers
discarded 'or perfectly 'plain and add,- have finally won accept.
usually short, except in the Fath ance and this year should really
collection where nearly all day. -arrive." These you have prob-
time models have long, slender ably seen. They've been catch.
sleeves more flattering for t h e ipg on slowly for two or three
majority of women. Balenc i a g a years and could hardly h a v e
still shows the seven-eighths rag- passed unnoticed.
lan sleeve. n some big cities, in fac t,.
Skirts usually start from a they've been -known- o stop. traf-
dropped hipline. They are slender fic.- Now' it- appears- the y are
and straight, wrap-over, pleated here tO stay, so traffic. mlay as
(or slightly lni-shaped for taileurs. well keep moving.
On princess dresses they are -
moderately or extremely f ul. On the West Coaet, die4irds
Dior's spreading pleated s k irts who once said emrphatically, "I
call for a reed-slim figure. Their wouldn't be caught dead in t h e
lengths vary-from above, m id things,"' Are reportedly f hanging
%ay or below calf-according to their minds. At many Coastal re-
style and fabric. fort spots, shorts have become
standard uniform. And the r est
ut the nation is expected to. fall
;nh line promutlV. b .a
If that many people
the blazer should be .-ia.
It's Colorful, takes Al nty

"Allb Av


! i
'r i




SPORT SHIRT Is synonymous STRIPES MAKE the man, espe- TAPERED LOOK Is news in COTTON COORDINATES: slip- I
with spring and summer. This elally In Bermuda shorts. Com- slacks, most popular in dark over shirt with clan tartan
one's sheer pale blue wool with portable jacket covers light, carbon tones and light gray. trim and 10-inch walker shorts 1
pocket emblem,. cool sport shirt. Shirt can take a tie. Int allored poplin.

NEW YORK (-NEA) When front and back with the opening ,
a man says he's "in the pink" extending to the middle of the i
this spring, the chances are good riddle of the shoulders.
that he'll really mean it. While shoulders are sIig btly a,
Experts who make it their busi- broader, shirt lengths and sleeves r .
nea to know report that pink are generally shorter. And since b
clothes for men have met w it h sport shirts often are worn out- l 1'
tremendous success. And before side the trousers, many shirts in ,P
the summer is out, they predict the newer selection are made witn By MRS. MURIEL LAWRENCE So he could not contest his fath.
that the average man will own at the so-called "side vent." This is her's characterization of him. Even
least- one pink shirt, or perhaps the tiny split which makes it eas- For his 10th birthday, Jerry's to himself he could not think, "Oh, 4
pink slacks or pink-tinged sport ier to reach into pockets. grandparents gave him a w r i s t no. I am not stubborn, daddy. You
coat. Slacks, besides-being narrower, watch. Several weeks later, he o- are mistaken. I am merely pro.
ire featured in several new col- verwound it. His father offered to testing myself against your un- e
This and a rash of other big ors in various washable fabrics, take it into town with him the reliabilty" e
trends are revealed in a survey of Colors range fro popular b I u e, dext day to get it fixed. It- is t problem of childhood I
155 sportwear fashions a m on g brown and charcoal, to raspberry, that.4t must surrender what it
leading makers, yellow and rusnt. iWes run fom But Jerry showed little appre-] k about us to what we ima. a
The fashion news in general is Dacron and acetatesayon to chin.- ielation of this kindness. Instead. jg A bout ourselves. I
headlined by bright new color. In o and poplin cotton. And for add- bc found so many anxious excuses .
addition to popular pink, wide ac.- d comfort at walatlne, there are to avoid accepting it that he of- It.cannot be solved unless we
coptauce is being predicted f o i built-in adjustable b41ts for the t fended his father. A a g r i 1 y his can encourage Jerry to expose to
new shades of green and yellow, new elasticized sides, father said. "Keep your troubles us the faults we imagine are vir-
blue, orange, gray, red, cognac A novdty item which may or to yourself after this!" Character- tues. If he is not free to tell us
and helio. may not catch on-the experts do uting Jerry as "stubborn" and that he thinkaqp unreliable, he is
Thoagh same of these colors not seem agreed-is a cross be- "ungrateful," he refused to speak fmead to believe the action that
sound feminine, they've been tween slacks and walking shorts, to him tor the rest of the evening. results from our unreliability is
darkened and lightened in tone It's called a "three-quarter length" And as countless children have what's "bad.- If hi. dares not ae-
and combined with charcoal and Plack and hangs to the calf of the done before him, Jerry guiltily i- cuse us of injustice, his rebellion
white to mane them smartly mas- leg. imagined himself to be what his against it will have to appear to
cullue. A light-colored man who Anitem on which there is a- father said he was. Actually, he be the fault.
wears -them will often a appear less greemeit is the standard light- was just scared his father would To maintain us in our imagina-
pale, as they tend to heighten his weight jacket. With more- m n nneglect to reclaim his fixed watch ry "goodness." Jerry assumes the
facial tones. turning to sports, it's expected to from the jeweler. burden of imaginary "badness."
Important this year are stripes have a banner year, and the range For he weL knew "his parent's Tbat's why the first requisite of
see in. all types of aportwear. of new styles and colors is wid- habit of failing to follow through [areathood is self-respect. With-
Aeerdli tos mao y dsigners, er than ever Iefore, on the favors he was always o a t it, we caamot Are a child's
strip sow up the .ewe celer One model made by McGregor fearing to do for people. He pre. secusation of our faul. Without
betr tOm a % .etiM r desitan. a special design for golfers, terred a broken watch in bi on hIt, 'we ave to resolve al oar con.
They also create 1t1l onstion hotoIabt's fine for nther uses,.io. Oesion to a mended one is the fleets with him like Jerry's fath-
whihe many mm need to improve Lndted by fer d Furgol, last indefinite possession of soas Jew- r. W have tb seeae him.
tfe aparance. year' Mai l Open champ, its ar.
A L a a trb aor aita,_ a gipMd jacket with push .up But of course he could not sa
wil ME a man appear t aleevee that permits great f-A ,He could aya. l), "Daddy B DID -
and A wheh nr dom ld movement. .. 't want to give od tay wter
S ..A hism look The'r another trt now cr use I'm O it wel ebe- g. ADOe Neb. (U m h
f .lAl I shoulders-.* pi i s 18 which 1=0 are u time before I see it again.' Jor Divis gave chase .wl
.a. r bulk. w eaets whih To live with his father, Jerry raw a youth leave a @ a M
S style old s&eItty i k r ed Ie aXi gn ,aO ong a shre learned- that hqre, jumpl s his ear Ped
for sport shirts. bBss. Jau h wr u g a the reead. Di*va lM e
eklie are lower -es La nds ui tod hims 1 e
bIap r u ae Ol e 0no w the 1tyl hto f kitapped him on the a d
pi te Other k- %at it as An Ji e l th tne ithy tia at& & or t(e 1A leave i a rmany. No -
a. _Bss '' .. .. -..- .. .,.uil-.,. s ch. -s. .. .
fMawl.w I a Va

Another new cqlor (a variation
of green) is-called "burnt olive"
or "burt brass." The thought of
wearing a green suit may at first
stem repulsive, but qnce you've
seen one you y change you may change your
opinion. The shade is 100 per cent
masculine and is due for a big
promotion. It is usually used a-
lone or as background for small
brown herringbone patterns.
As it's been for the. past five
seasons the big news in silhou-
ettes is the so-called "natural"
look-but with one important

aineirmgrntrem" -omterreifn inna
ItalianRiviera, 8rtwear firms
in America already' have started
calling it "the most vital n nw
style trend in years."
Most new designs are cut like
sport jackets, with two or three
notchedI lapels and flap pockets.
Shoulders have minimum p a d-
dmug-in some cases none at all
-and only a skeleton lining to
hold their shape.
Some types are wrinkle, a n d
stain resistant and designed to
be washed at home features
which strengthen the chances for
general acceptain.e.-
gcBROWN COTTON suit features
They are usually seen in natural shoulders, narrd w Isa-
stripes or solid colors, dark- pels, three button jacket.
ones, with sporting- shield on the Trousers are plestless -with
pockets Choice of colors is al- narrow cuffs and knees. Fabric
most limitless. Latest models by is wrinkle resistant, washable.
McGregor, a major sport we a r
producer, can be had in various
fixtures of white, blue, yellow,
henna, amethyst, peach, brown, Since the natural look f i r s t
navy, green and charcoal gray. came in, men with unusual builds
The fashion news in walking have complained -it showed up
shorts, which are now worn by their defects Rangy builds, nar-
men of all ages, centers on fab- row shoulders and high chests
tes and lengths. ere no longer camouflaged. The
As the market continues to new spring stilts (and year round
ideon, the makers appear more models as well) have been re-
willing to- produce them in dif- designed to answer most of their
erent fabrics-with an a c e e n t problems.
o. washability. Dacron, 0 r I o n
and acetate are combined. with! They have narrower shoulders
*uch fibers as cotton and rayon with no padding; a soft, flexible
by several major Dranuim. rupu- coat front lapels which narrow
ar this year, also, are chino and at the shirt collar line, and high-
poplin cotton. er sleeve holes. The coats have
it tree-button closing to be woet
Lengths vary from e ven to with the middle button closed,
I inches, with 11 the favorite, and are single-breasted.

colors, as with blazers. are many
mid often bright.
In suits, spring tropical mod-
eIs there are three predoml n a n t
hades-charcoal brown, e h a r-
oal before the fibers are woven,
and end up evenly mixed.
When you view .he suit from a

Though shoulder p a d d i ig is
gone completely, designers have
ievived the peak lapel, -wh ch
creates an illusion of b r o a de r
shoulders. The whole effect Is to
lift the eyes and accept the slim
line. I .

aw f 4


- .a* j -

- -I. -
- -


Lermuda S4-wi4,"LRazer3s

. #


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*- ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~~~~i 'L* 'i' .'*'- """''.' **. *: ^'" .i

. .

OFF TO AUSTRALIA. Dr. and Mrs.WillUam T. Bailey, and
their children Steve and Pat. pause on the gu lank as they
board the Raugitata. They sailed for New and yesterday
en route to Australa, where they will visit Mrs. Bailey's relatives.'
Dr. -Bailey, who is on the Medcine Staff of Gorgas Hospital
plan to spend some time studying at the School of Tropical
medicine, ydney University. They will be gone for four months.
An active program for a three day visit to the lIsthms Is
planned for Mrs, Elizabeth Lanson of Fort Madison, Iowa,
Who ts serving the Ameries Leglon Auxiliary's nearly one
inlition members this year as national president. She was
elected to the Auxiliary's highest office at the national con-
vention in Washington, D. C., after more than 30 years service
In the work of the organizatlen.
-Mrs. Lainson Is-the wife of Per.
ey A. Lainson, warden of ,the L o
.wa VeniAtiary and one of
America's leading penologists. At
the timn of her election. She was
completing a highly success ful I
year asi Chairman of the National ,
Reab.1Iation Cornm itte0 in
charge of the Auxiliary's nation- :)n
wide activities for disabled war
veterans. Het record of Auxiliary +
service goes back to the first
dasy. -, .oRi AL on .1920
. 1"4261 ta _e mem.
cal iu44 .'

Year. -"andi 's '
;elei t
for tb = Oil-


"'i-l' "tl- 't who will be received at a gala
S d-It&l..,A are i, party at the Tivoll Guest House
da 4 Leiri this evening.
Her wa s.aEducatorsall
y in-Ar_ 1 e
Lan. S. ffo I For New York
I ad SWof W ar e a Leaving on Board the S.S. An-
Sta fa .inW ora ldWarI the th con yesterday were Dr. and Mrs.I
n si0r4 tDVA O World War Paul D. Shafer. who s president
A11 er daui.hN r eanne, w a Packer Collegiate Institute of
L te .- "n"t"he Nurse Brooklyn New York. Accompany.
i iUTow uih iSe o Cap i' ting them were Dr. and Mrs.
and is now mh wife .. tan --
Frjc's D. Ivey of the Regular Charles A. Seidle, Dr. Seldle is
rcis D. v ..... -director of admissions for Lehigh
. Army. Diversity.
Among her other interests Mrs.s__-
Lainson has been lacitve in the rAelI gLPanama
Federation of -Womenus ClI.ub s;Afterg a ,I, Pamaeekbusine
the "ow Cuncilof Re ublican r a.,re week busies
tohe ow was S tate, trip to Pumrt Rico, Dr. Mafred
somentofWoCh ar and thengel returned by plane yester-
Cancer control program in whi hday. M .--nel their cusmily
re served 2 District Chairman are p in to re ume their cus.
eDuring sebothrved World Was she con- toernary Sunda luncheons at the
tributed her services to the work pooland tnn courts at El Pa-
ct the Red Cross. i I ,
Are ePtion in honor gof Mrs.
... ..beth Lainson, Wtoftii Pres- Db" bl= A(Web
ient of the American on amera Club elected Dr.
ihary will be given by the Amer. O r4e1uc Potograpillyhy t .gou _.Au--sI-a. nDep art r At hMir annual, meeting held
.ent of the Panama Canal Zone Thu tie !ulhboelmof the
eiahlo Camera Club elected Dr.
All American Legionnas and Weldon C. White as president for
Auxili Americany megmonnaredially the club year beginning May 1st.
Auxiliary members aron wi be inor r. White hi served as First Vice
nvted. reception to 9 this Presidente tot the past year.
the Fern Room from Other officers elected are: Eu-
evening, ene. K. Derr, First Vice Presi-
-- dent; Miss Kay Clark Se cond
Beach rFar_ Vice President; Mrs. lo r e n c e
Mr. and Mrs. Ernesto Maduro Mallet and Cec Voc
are entertaimning a group of their k ldt, 7er. f the even-
friends at a luncheon today. The Th gueSt smpaker of the even-
iadiss atchoew'.,celebrate Mr. 19 Mr.- Paul F.Swift of The Ko-
a.*m birthday t their beach Trop Laboratory papers.
S louse this year.

(talbe Dan~hm of America
Welcome New members
Court Santa Maria ~No. 447, Ca.
tholick D re of America, held
a cmitaor ilew ipomberi at
ihe IFhall fI-Sacted Heart

'r i n la iree m re-
he Mrs, 1e a Mrs.
.DI- -i..' 6 a .-.
161 sS Kr& Mrs."wi

"nw shipment of latest

SAtnew low pries
tL 45th No. 3
Selila VM
-. l .. ,

V. -.

i tatoes. IMercedes is extending an f
:invitatio.-to the kitchen wairamil
i. all her friends.'especiallythoe
krmer students. The new kitchen
ifll be found at the Eureka near
the El Rancho. The nningpr-
ty will take place Wed es aly
from 4-6.

Balboa WomosV
Church Croup To
Mheet Tue sda

The Women's Auxiliary of the
Balboa Union Church will meet
Tuesday; at 7:00 p.m. lI the so-
cial hall of the church. The
members extend a special invi-
tation to their husbands and to
all women of the congregation
and their husbands to attend
this evening meeting.
An address by Dr. Walker Al-
derton of the Gamboa Union
Church will be featured on the
program. Dr. Alderton's subject
is. "Women in the Profession of
Religious Leadership." Mr. ,lar-
ence Folles will give the Oevo-
Three choral selections will be
offered by the corbtined adult.
and high school choirs under the
direction of Mrs. George Thibo-
deau: "Pilgrims chorus" 'from
Tannhauser by Wagner, Negro
spiritual 'Kinlg J Isa -laiten-
n'" t'art Nobl Cain, "Mercy
n us, O lbrd" b& L kvsy.
Desert. will ed at the
beginning of th 4 etitng.

... ... ....... 47 % a- v is
*, i ..,: &.

;. i can be, had (o100,-e

Mr.d ih p b otoalk ws iut r U waj a p, she saidl a trifle
w o .i. i t S "YMr.L. ber.| e ha
and develop .O speci t i dorsedn r make of piano

wpre onJoe so wbut a inway.
S phic eqim ent- Nevertheless Mrs. Vansr, So.

t aes~ confident she cand ell ther
: w The outesag lprdsldelVit,. Yru, ibent. e
Faye .Minton, announced that i- "It's ede only onae of itskind
Sd larlorangementshave bou n the worildw anit's a real bargain,"d
made to the l ub's field trip to -a e sa .
Dwere avid .wa 1Volcar, i the RIe The bargain measures some 15
public of Panama, durin, the r feet in leeth and is slightly large.
Spuli. o Panaamr0, d r"la th' sueet I.n Utteb a nd is lighy larg.-
iBBBBBBBBBBBB~ -11_^..j. *_a od___^.-.iu -.- ___ j T-_ u _. n_-__ -_ .o_ et

dTrMUs u M iaui cent rose-
aw.6.od Mtnm ai with walnut., _ALbr:,, nMim' -(UP)- Res-
lqfpyl, sad t.lij wood aS well iade q h.r hve a personal griev.
s mother of pearl and tortoise since Ainsist Ruisil. Their city,
shell. All btaes and pedals are ted in the Jatit edition of thel
gold-plated Great Soviet Encyclopedia as aI
DitliAbrv Cottier and Co., of suburb of Boston,.s spelled "Mol-
New Yqrk, the Renaissance case dea. ,

The shareholders of Hoteles Ifntahlericawee. S.A.
are l y qtifed that a sheeting ofa dmrrehedeus wil
be he: pn Thursday, Mrh Itth 1955, at the
WM~f 8oo Sa potel 7Bnl sam4 Via EBImaa No
111,Pam City. public of manast for the aollow-
Ing purpeelm:
1, Annual report of the President:;
2. .rleptatlon of the Annual Report of the Au-
diteors for 1954;
3. E letion of the BoarI of. DiLhcta'ota
4. To diseuss and vote ipon any motion properly
brought to.the meeting.
Prm". city, Panama

Is iiii

Competent consultants to
Sfit your every hearing eed
tS I ^" Instruments to fit evry
Imagxie your delight in hearing sounds yo have long
forgotten existed. Listen with ease to normal con*
versation of friends and relatives, the laughter of
children the song of birds, far away churchbells yes
many other sounds you once loved but may havp
forgotten ever existed.
It costs you nothing to try.
..n ,,R. d, it.
T"ls. ,3-8 .

When only the best will do...

serve these noble

California wines...



... famed for their exquisite taste and
superb flavor in the traditional manner of the world's best.
Made by California's most honored winery at Asti, Italian
Swi. Colo6Iy wbies are a sign of good taste and true hospitality
whirver A wines ar served and enjoyed. Choose your favor.
its amOa thi incompuable Italian wiss Colony wines:

wimIar us

S., Na i.A ,

. ". AS% '

,.. .. ..
.* ,. -- -1, ,

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of the instrument was begun in
II It" order of Mrs. Henry
Paym Wh yott oe ithe leader
NWl .Yrk oiety; _Th piano
was delivered to Mrs. Whitney
Aroli w e~~it i of the. instru-
Pmet i, uimudplatu piniatures
t nn composers, including Bach,
BDethvns, Haydn and Wager. On
qire topside of te piano are or-
nate iniys of crossed violins and
a -w ord motto.
On the undeie of0 tU to Is
aI painted woodland scene lcom-
plete with nymphs, ruined tem-
ples and swirling mpists.
The present owner, a retired
business man in Santa ]fDbarr
who aak that his name- bekept
prert to dvold crackpot doffe $r i
the mammoth instrumenf, aq-
quired the piano by swapping his
yacht for.,

MEMPHIS, Tenn. -(UP).. Rob-
ert Baughman is 95, and his wife
92, but don't go calling them an
elderly couple.
"I don't think anybody is any
older than they feel" said Baugh.
man, who added that he doesn't
feel in the least bit too old. ,
In fact,, said Baughman, he's
know h,, his neighborhood as
"The Kid.'
The Baughmans married in
1931. Each had been widowed and
each had eight children during
their first marriages.
Mrs. Baughman had to slow
down recently because her arth.-
ritia started troubln.her. "The
Kid" did the housework until his
wife recovered. .*... i
Now, both are back visiting
around in homes to give the'
"younger" tolks the benefit of
their combined 1S' years of ex-
perience. I

15 years of

J Treate nUi

'. tre lcrcl

1~ -.


(Nationl Orthopedic)
lJ ush f Ave. No. N
Mat Vmle reiWtos.




. -

10% Down

$9 3.

Club 3.7r

Take advantage of our special price during
the month of March.

"r V w. -J 5 O.
16 2

Now! A face powder
..pqit s w

with actual tints found in

the loveliest


Seeyour sklin ransformed No longer ,,
is it fashionable to wear powder. impl ;
as a "cover-up.': Today, world-famous
beauties choose this every
in face powder flattery-by P s. ..
Now-Pond's Powder brings idden-r .
complexion tints ... give yu
the same glowing beauty found in the
world's loveliest complexions. These
aiwer Pond's shades do more than makh
skin coloring-they d needed tones,
, give an appealingf ehne that digsi
for hours. Choose the sia shade of
Pond's Powder 4esiod to glorify
7uWr o lexioaru

S .%I- J

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- I .". :t. P. 6

' ---- 1 .Ir .. _~i .1.'

tift t p

Your heartss

After yoa v read the Serip
tm, passage give yourselves to
i meditatlon upon this umnsu
story. Read the itory very slo4
.Picture with your mind's eye
that little ship. See the wind
whipping up white caps. See the
tsc ileM with amdau m a a a
.t to keep. th bot omn
i. See te' dark And *an.
gry clouds blotting out the heib.
Now see Jesus, relaxed and
sleeping quietly in the bottom of
the ship. .N0w go on the use your
other senses as fully as you may.
Hear the whibtlni wind. Feel the
hissing water as it whips aalnt
the bodies of HiM so lower s.
the freahness of the air intermin.
gled with the odors of tar an d
pitch and line. Taste- the lake's
water that the wind beat-ag4inat
the faces of the disciples. No w
very quietly think upon .Jesus re-
buking the storm and restoring
bCeruenity to the crew of the little
shin. .
Mow think about yourself, your
worries and tensions and fears.
Now think upon Jesus coming to
you bringing calmness and peace
that passeth all understand i n g.
Now be quiet with Him this mo-
Draw from our Lord Jesus His
calm trust and confidence into
Lour own restless heart and life.
For the next few moments let go
of yourself. Be free of worry and
concerns and external noises, and
lute peace let God find you'
with His Peace.
Prayer: Set free,, 0 Lord, the
oa rf Tiy saervats from all
restlessness and anxiety. Give me
hie peace and power that flow
Ireo thee. Make me so conscious
of the reseurees of thy grace
hat, trustlf In thee, I may face
le tasknad dat of life with a
nulet mind; through Jesus Christ
ut Lord. .

Age Means Youth
Fo This Spry Pair

-- ----- ---

- --- -- ---

-- -- --- ---



?.- & ZL,"



# i p

Brid t'Shfow I ..I ,Ae*.

the flue, be substituted for nr at t I '
a shower, gv o t hn up tlo. I of:,W

.i hot. a n' di

1',! o. ie tatil
--, a -' -

New Shipmnenit of
"NEW YORKER" Sewing Machlwes,
Portables 3 or 5 draWers
"Super de Luxe"
(one thousand stitches)
Electrical and Hand .,

.*... :* .-; i-; j: ,; : ^ ^ ^ r:Y0
'..^ ". ..... '. '..f:: ., ... ...**'-* -.^- *'', ^ -,-i-^. -.o,. **"' *" .-*' o..* ;
-' .. .. :- 1 ;- ....

;,* L* ., .


'. I 'i .e -.





7 Street No. I1
4th of July Ave. & J St.
1.1u U& -___ At i a 1 an t

162 La Carriqullla
Cetmxal Ave. 1i9
N@. 3 LAtrely ift.

Fourth of July Ave.
Agencia Internal. de Publicaclones
45 Central Ave.
Farqwe"Lefevw1' 1 Sweet


inE cmsu Am.
140 Cm bl.Ave.
S0 S oj '

.Now$tt0. st

_ ., "... .-. ... . . ,'I ."... ." I .11.. '... .-. ... ..-_'. .,..".



We Have Everything
To Keep Your Lawn
and Garden Beautiful
'During the Dry Season.
-, Tools
,, "Hose
Econo Soil Spray
e Fertilizers
e Sprinklers
: Fungicides

9 Central Ave. Tel. 3-01


. D. A. m flkLAC
*i 'Palmer Graduate-
SB Pert AVmU TL 3-11M
11 block from-,Lum Theatre'

"Insure In
Sure Insurance"
eont"pi -
Phone Panama 2-0552
th of Avenue No. 14-U

al lZ9*e Dental Polyclinic
Dr. C. E. Fabrega DD.S.
enture-bridge work--Ir k taie
Gaceral PMtaeGie.
vall W' "1f July) AverNO. 21AM4
(ppollte. Ancon School laygroun6)
Tel*Mabnt 2-2011-Panala.

1licopler Interest

cO ) up ).- elKmp-
try someday may be Is
imolt -'travel by automobile,
rdi,t tOe-American Socetv
?lai Offlceats, .
ie B y tks noe, of the
eopter's future in a report on I
imports in the City Plan."
sai1 th,. evidence points to
r use of helicopters for trips
to 200 miles.
leveland has a ew helicopter
service between the airpirtn
the east side and its lake
t airport foi example.
issenger helicopters have been
ed in service also bpiween
Angeles International Airport
downtown Long Beach.L lalif
e helicopter service between
Ii Beach and West Pal 'n
ih now carries about 1.000
angers a month, the society,

FOR SALE. -Metal twin beds,
dresser. night stand S20- day bed
$20- nmahogany table $10. Al-
brook 7238.
FOR SALE: -- MaNlag washing
machine autrmatic i r o n e r,
-Foover .acuum clearer. 2-3715.
23C0-B. Los CruLes. Balboa.

FOR SALE.-West.ngiouse elec-
Inc oiioer 60-cvcle. Defect
condition. Phone Colon 1 318
FOR SALE.-?-pc sectional so-
fao. A3ax vacuum cleaner, kitchen
table wilth four Albrook
2286 '


Prik'ale le;srns in' SPANISH.
French, German cr English given
by professor \ i r h university
leochig exper'erce Residence in
France Gerrnmar.,' AMexico. USA.
RcisonnLle rales. Box 543,

FOR SALE:-1952 Pontiaoc For-
dor. radio, very good condition.
Phone Balboa 1317. Carr Street
No. 2233.
FOR SALE.-'53 Ford Sunliner
with radio, 6 v*/s/w tires, leather
upholstery. black top, ett. A
beautiful sand-colored car. low
mileage. in excellent condition.
Call Kobbe 6276 or see at 961-A
Big Tree. Kobbe.
FOR SALE--Real bargains. 1953
Jaguar Sport Coupe XK 12g, low
mileage, like new. "MG" Sport
TD Roadster. 1952 Chevrolet Se-
dan. radio, heater, powerglide
$1175. 1952 Plymouth Sedan,
'odio, heater. $1150. Coall Mr.
Roski, Colon 74 week days, 2-5
p n.
FOR SALE :-'50 Pontiac Stream-
liner 4-door sedon $625. AI-
brook 1238

FOR SALE: 1951 Chevrolet
Stylne sedon, green, four-door.
power glide. Call Fort Clayton

I Better Adults Mean Better Juveniles
By Robert C. Hendriekson, Wormer Chairman of the Senate
Subcommittee em Jouvenle Delquency.

a challenge to the very sinews of
our future existence. Not even
the Communist conspiracy could
devise a more effective way to
demoralise and destroy .ou' fu-
ture'eitizens than the serge of
juven.e delinquency.
* More than a million children
every year are getting Into
trouble with the police. this
figure wWll grow to nearly 1.500,-
0D within six "
years, with75 '7Gb,
000 of th'e, r
young pe*
actually winding
up la court.
Figures show '
that this is not
just a big cityM
problem, It

In our country. Readriekson
society's alure 4 meet chil-
dren's e tion and religious.
needs baC mere pj neat
one neW ppa d'itrer1-th
answer to a comm ty's prob-
lem. But all too often such a
narrow, materialistic approach
elaracterizes our attack upon
the Wproblem of juvenile delin-
The adult concept of law and
order ta another Important fac-
tor in juvenile delinquency. The
morality of a community cannot
be divided into two parts; chil-
dren get their ideas from their
parents and. Othe'."oii up."
TheA t* ,"P-

tic ts, adm & o ui a child
to tb 1 bit eotor "'tm

Wings of our national life lie u a
root cause of our children's
Into the connection between
comic books and juvenile crime.
Not all comic books are bad, but
we have discovered crime and
horror comics sold by the mil-
lions which can't help but have
a harmful effect on young minds.
We have also discoveRed a vast
traffic in pornographic literature
of lpdescribable depravity which
has become blg wusiness inour
country 4 one' operator made a
quarter of a million dollars in
two years). I had a difficult
time believing such lewd mater-
ial existed in our country. Yet
millions of such cartoons, mag-
aines, and pocket books are
leqdIng our country, destroyig
tW moral fiber of our jouth
:wie w4 sit Idly by.
our subsonmmw tee, however,
showed that up to this time we
may have been seeking the
wrong pirev n and cure for
uvenUe dellsnquency. The in-
decent comic books and porno-
graphic literature, the brutality
on television and in the news-
papers, all these may be just ef-
fects from a common cause
'rather than the ultimate reasons
for our juvenile delinquency
They are evidences of the
deeper problem facing our coun-
try today, the moral failings of
our naIonal life. This moral
telling of o adult population
Isiertinll.y' ultimate cause
.of Juvenile delinquency
probe Sife moral failing Is
the ,otee, theonswer to Juvenile

PENTECOSTAL (Assembly of
God. etc.I "Fellowship meetings
Sunday 7:30 p.m. USO (JWBI
Building, Balooo.
SHIRTS dry cleaned or laundered
the perfect way. Tiopical clean-
ers Via Esparia 830. Tel. 3-
0871. Branch 24th St. East and
Central Avenue. Tel. 2-1346.
Dr WENDEHAKE Medical Clinic,
209 Central Avennue, beside
Capitol Theatre. Phone 2,3479.
service in private homes. Phone
3-2406. '

FOR SALE: Radio transmitter
Collins Art 13. 200 watts with
25-cycle power supply, $175.
Cristobal 3-3126. *

Position Offered
English or bilingual stenographer.
Apply in person Esso Standard
SOil, La Boca Road. Balboa.
WANTED- English Spanish.
Spanish English secretary with
ample experience. Do not apply
without references. Cio. Paname-
Fia de Tabaco, Phone 3-0451.

'Glass Rat' Used

In Liver Research
DAVIS, Calif. -(UP)- A "glass
rat." whose only real internal or-
gan is the liver, is being used
here to study cirrhosis ana Other
liver diseases.
A complex contraption of glass
and rubber tubing is used to keep
a rat's liver about the size of
a silver dollar alive for up to
30 hours.
Dr. Ralph W. Brauer, German-
born physiologist, is the inventor
and the man who nicknamed the
device "glass rat." Brauer is head
of the rmacolp brach of the
naval iiologlcail defense labor-
atory, San Francisco. He moved
his work here to- the University
of 'California campus of veterin-
ary science.
The trouble with studying the
liver under normal circumstances,
is his when the liver is ailing,
otiler organs of the body come to
its rescue. By studying a liver
[Independent of such help, Brauer
and other scientists hope to pin-
point the real causes of liver mal-
Other devices have been con-
structed to take the place of bod.
ily functions, notably an artificial
kidney, b-4 Brauer's device is be-
lieved to be the only one being
used in Uvei study.
A small valved pump serves as
a "heart," and the gadget has a
*;glass lung.' The liver Itsell rests
In a cup-shaped bed. A small Aluct
lakes away the bile production

I Helicopter Air Service is o r lw,' sA-.- F t in" d-n.qu.eny really lies In the whi-h is measured" ananalyzed.
i.cago has filed application disrespect for lw iod r. It right ordering of our personal "Lunch here said Brauer, "is
the !Civil Aeronautics Board i well be.t ba the Oaipal fal- lives. served regularly on the minute,"
authority to carry m s0sengers .p. i' I .m aj..w l D r, and he pointed to"a metering of
Mel as mail to.about7O tower.. ______" -,. .._ sugat.and other blood foods being
company also seeks approval conducted through the tubes to
I shuttle service between Chi- a the living liver.
rts for nit W er Condensation Plan the living liver
Sw ork already as permin-
for after-darkflights. New Income Tltx Return
k also has passenger hellcop-I / I n o Ta Reu
vice etwen the ree US Sciy enrtss Has Nude'Angle
.ai rts in the area and to
min. N. Y., Stamford.Il --o WICHITA, Kan. (UP) A
Trenton, Princeton an Kansas farmer stirred up an aIw
funswick. N. J. MENLO PARK, Callf.-(UP) -IThis unit was propped up on stilts gument among Internal Revenue
plications for helicopter serv- Two Stanford Research lnstitute'and placed m a slanting position. Service agents when he sent in
permits and sites for heliports scientists are working on a "bast.-At the base was a small bucket. his income tax return.
I been made in a number cally sound" system for alleviating There were no motors-in fact no Attached to the properly filled
ites, including Pittsburgh. California's growing water supply movingg parts of any sort. The form was another paper listing
delphia Fort worth. Tx..i problem by taking moisture out of ltsts were conducted at night. depreciation of farm equipment.
tn, Tex. Kansas City, Mo. the atmosphere This, too seemed to be in order,
Sgpolls. Ind. and Minnea Dr. Robert Eustis and retired Eustis explained that the metal but the information was written
Sad t. Paul, Minn. Navy Capt. Howard B Hutchinson surface was painted black. to e n the back of a picture of a nude
s----. sid that If their plan proves heighten its condensation powers. .*omany s s is used on
Slu ce n 'economically feasible' there may He said the purpose of the insula- calendars.
w Kansas ca o.Le a valuable iies souice of waterrtion was to E-otect the metal from' "We can't ft re out" said one

ud Eed "'wl. e th farmer
Swi so lle Tr 1 for the state sparclic farming heat escaping from the ground. agent "Whethe thie farmer
ishol T r Ia rOl regions and metropubtan areds The process was this: louit we would be so busy look-
In ; svt ollen with new populations I The moisture-laden air, with g at the girl that Ire wouldn't
BCHI, an. -(UP- A new But Eusti.;t emphlasized in dn in- temperature of about 60-degrees u ek his return tboroughly or
School rising in a suburban tcrviciw that "all of our work so fahrenheit, passed over the metal, other he was tryingin a. subtle
*lpmert won't be namiried. as r as been pyrel) prellmlnar). which had a temn feature y.a to sow us his tax payment
r upilm Ruggr Hop- ojand we are la no position a, the tween 40 to 50 er As the ad stripped him."
SCassidv or a bout resen ttide to make any sensai warm air made d ont with the s d h---- .
aime will have a western .aonal claims,'" metal, the resulif cdesation I
.r i 'Eustis said he and Hutchinson produced tiny d 'f water period," he said.
Swill be called the Chisholm *.ave asked the institute for a $10., i which rpoled inti -bekeL Eas. ir added that if the process
School The building Is be- 000 grant to continue research. at; Eusts said the process was ef- passed., te final tests, be "con-
to be squarely on the old they get the money they should festive only at nght, when the ceivably'eould envisage large met-
toKansa cattle trail. I able to determine by the endimean ratio of. moisture is about 1 installations all along the
rs offered more than ol this summer whether their sys-72 grams per kilogram of air In coast,
e s estn can be adapted for commer-dthe lest area. He said the coaden "Cities could have their own In-
Sc.aluse. station .was more constant along staUlations mucl th p ame a
Eustis said the idea "is so fun-the Immediate coast, but ad d- ktserVel e dam ; a individual
damental it's really not a new con- ed that the process also would farmers could put up smaller unt
*cipt." But. hit added. 'so far as I work a shot distance elalnd, U to gather after for their ow
W ill Retre d know it has never been tried be- the region was not blocked from cels' he explained.
fore in this country' the ocean by mountain ranges. "We d t claim this process will
."In the tests we have already, He said the process would pro- 5ww
ALL. 5 made we have proved that the duce best results in the spi but w d.ts ta lealy
system is basically sound," he summer and fall, but very sIAuMd. IStbts thabar we d t-
saBi-' .... T;^.1"* water could be colected in the So eaWaWrt"act 0*0at1re -
O`Y w TI U" | ustis is a mechnical emeer winter becai fog and cluds air., 01 ".
znached to, An institute's 1 ystes I block condesalamlm termb W6001dr tI _.
.Beutchinson, a mete- Eustis, eamiule with any 9re. s therilme r
arologtist is i the chemistry de- dictions of wat'b system weuld thi."
Spartbat. 'do usaid, bt diWag the prBaet- V esMbhS
t i-' I. Their tests began last fall when iary tests ,-a wy rough estimated labti for
tUay onstruited an ab yet un is that in lae evening we eieeted t fltering, t
efgtluaa JIn the Saafordj about one-atB of a gae

:ck lo.t Waeaof mental
inue. of -

Gramlich's Santa Clara Beach,
Cottages. Modem conveniences,,
moderate rates. Phone Gaomboa

past Santa Clara. Low rates.-
Phone Balboa 1866.

WILLIALWS' Santa Clara Beach
Cottoges--rockgas, refrigeration,
2-bedrgm. Phone Balboa 3050.

PhilpOoaeanside cottage s,..
Santo Clara. Box 435. Balboa.
Phone pananm 3-1877, Cristo-
bol 3-V673.

FOR REi'T:-Cholet one bed-
room. living-dining room, kitch-
en, on General Jose de San Mar-
tin No. 6, downstairs.
FOR -RENT:-2-bedroom chalet
at 'Miraflores" IBarriada del
Maestrot. Phone 2-4088.
SFOR RENT:-Lovely chalet. San
'Francisco, at bus stop, two bed-
rooms, maid's quarters. $90.
Patterson. 2-246, Ave. "A" 16.
FOR RENT: Beautiful Large
house in Los Cumbres for $100,
Call 6-105 Gomboa.
FOR RENT: A two bedroom
chalet completely furnished, at
32nd Street No. 4 Information
at 32nd Street No, 2,


ATTENTION 1.1 Just b u i I t
modem furnished .aMmerAts, 1,
2 bedoMam(; Wet, cold water. Tel.
Panoma 3-4941.
FOR RENT:-Furnished and-un-
furnished 2 and 4-room modem r
op0rtm0eue Caorot' Alhttmbrao
Aprtm 10tI Strelet Phaon

FOR RENT: Modern one-bed-
room, parlor-dining room apart-
ment. in house No. 45 Ave. Jose
Fco. de la Ossa. For details see
De Castro. Ave. B No. 24.

FOR RENT: -" Nicely furnished
one-room apartment, screened,
kJtchen, porch; garog, $75. Tel.
3-5583., 2-3402.
FOR RENT:--Spoclour-two-bed-
room apartment, 2 baths, garage,
maid's quarters. Compo Alegre.
Poaiarna. j-08-73.
FOR RENT:--Cool two-bedroom
apartment, living- dining 'room,
screened $60. 6-S-elisario Por-
ras. Keys (patmrrIntI 3. fnforma-
lion: Phone 2. 16 9r, 3-0234,

T. Lum.

--r- -

NEW YORK UP)- Herbert
van Karajan t"t. Austrian con-
diuctor already khowu to Ameri-
cRans through his hugt pile of re-
S ducoon ordings, is on.hs way to becom-
Resum es E aionime. an Amci ican personality.
BTANFORD UNIVERSITY, Cal. He is bringing the Philharmonic
-(UP)-There's an undergraduate Orchestra of London, of which he
student, a senior, at Stanford Uni- .s the principal conductor, to the
versity who i- 'rounding out his United Stales for an "introduc-
education" at the age of 60 after tory" tour next fall.
Lime out for two world wars and This is in addition to his tour of
an engineering career. the country with the Berlin Phul-
Lt. Col. Howard V. Hunter is harmonic which begins next
picking up the college education month. He was chosen to replace
e interrupted during his junior that orchestra's conductor, Wil-
year at the university of Califor- helm Furtwaengler, who died sud-
nia to join the Army in 1917. denly after the tour .had been ar-
lowever, he has switched from 'ranged. '
ils 0ld engineering course to study .
hie hulnan'lies and s c I e n ce The Philharnfon Orchestra Is
subjects. familiar organization to phono-
, "I chose liberal arts studies to graph listeners. It has recorded
round out my education to help me under a number of labels. Founded
enjoy life," Hunter explained. "'I only in 1945, it has achieved a tre-
expect many retired men, whose mendous reputation in Britain for
tLaining has been on the technical "incredible" perfection.
ride, to start returning to univer- One of Britain's top conductors
sites to take up cultural subjects. Sir Malcolm Sargent, is in this
Hunter entered the Army during country serving as guest conductor
World War I to serve as a second lof the Philadelphia Orchestra. He
lieutenant with the 63rd Infantry ic conducting eight concerts in all,
at the Presidio of San Francisco. five in Philadelphia and one each
lHe was at (amp Meade, Mary- in New York, Washington, and
land, awaiting shipment overseas Baltimore.
when the fighting ended. Sir Malcolm programmed three
Between wars he became an en- British works-Vaughan Williams'
giueer for th,.American Telephone overtu.-e and incidental music to
& Telegraph Co., of New York, the drama, "The Wasps," Sir
and on the side served for 20 tears HIamilton Harty's arrangement of
on the New York County Grand Handel's "Royal Fireworks Mu.
Jury. Iic," and Benjamin Britten's "Var.
Hunter went back to the Army nations and Fugue on a Theme of
as a Signal Corps major in 1943, Purcell."
serving at the Pentagon. Because
of his knowledge of French and Guido Cantelli had taken over
communications, he was sent to the conductorial helm of the New
Allied headquarters in French York Philharmonic-Symphony with
North Africa There he served for much emphasis upon Beethoven.
a 'year as chief of wire mainta.e Qne of his first programs was
nance, travelling from Casablanaed ll-Beethoven, featuring Robert
to Tunis. Later he served in Italy 'Casadesus as soloist in the fifth,
and France. "'Emperor," concerto.
Hunter returned to the telephone As "novelties" he included in
companyy and active Signal Corps another program, the first Amer.
reserve duties, from which he re- ican performances of the "Fan-
tired in October, 1953, to begin his tosia quasi Passcaglia"o f Gino
"new career," moving to Los Al. Marinuzzi, Jr.. contemporary Ital-
Ut, Calif. an conductor and composer and a
Mrs. .Hunter the former Winl- concerto grosso by Antonio Fran-
fred T. Barr of New York, has led cesco Ponporti who lived, in Italy,
almost an acive a life as her hus- from 1672 to 1749.
band. She is a talented pianist,
and -was accompanist at radio sta- An experimental opera theatre
tis. WEAF in New York when has been established in New Or-
they met. They have been mar- leans by Renato Cellini, artistic di-
ried 29 years. rector and conductor of the New
, .______ Orleans Opera Association. He
hopes to stage two operas in the
Birds rFavor Dull spring and two in the fall annual-
S- ..s. r; young and unknown
ColorS When pente talent He will divide his
U uau diatens into two sections, one
H use-Huntin Orleans for souternersand
Iia nn _r in New York.

DETROIT -- (UP) Dull col- One of the season's most inter-
ored bird houses are more likely testing enterprises were the three
to attract wl.ged occupants than concerts in which Webster Altku
brightly painted ones, according played the six great piano soanatos
to a Michigan naturalist. of Franz Schubert. Much of this
"Moderate or even dull tones, mel is little known but all of it
especially on the interior, "are is eatly re ected by pianists.
more likely to attract feathered Ut& long a T'Cubert sp.eealist,
tenants," said Walter P. Nckell played to full houses, indicating
f4 the Cranbrook Institute of ~ bli 'sn't far behind musi-
Sdee c- E pelxam.
"Fs n1' nmbet point In d- ..Yai U, stage dirvc
signing and buildlg a, beautil tot. he Mt ian Opera, will
structure -it fOsWire 'aay. t be Tofdir thomusical
. IJ e A

*;_ awn


Only $1,00 00do,.$4O month-
ly. three-bedroom houN, LWEe-
vre. Price: $2.500, PATTERSON,
2-2346. Ave. "A" 16.


,. -. .2. ,,. LV .,: :*
' 2. .-.'~ *

1 W O _H. ,
, ,12 W D
. .. ,. ,'.'. .(*i^W

li p'

sible party needs three-bedroom
he' a.43 !la Vista or surround.
ings. Ph6 ,J 803 or write Box
1878 Panamo. ,.

Pictured above is Mr. Woodrow H. McOoy of Gamboa, Canal
Zone receiving from Mr. Donald HalMan,I sales mltge olt
HALMAN, 8. A. a LEONARD refriegrater 7.1 cubic foot with
automatic defrosting. This refrigerator was the first prize of
the Grand Raffle that Halmans raffled among Its cumomer.
L .' Adst.
-7 M. 4, T. Ta, "

Fine, full feminine crispness flowers from sprinql Iaaibil
This harbinger is a pale pink and olive-green Hed
chief designed by Pat Prichad. For day-long f "
tucks Into ts own special beaded purse.-- -
r.. ,-. ._.-- -. .,I'-,. ..'-. ..



V f'i .-0;4 .- ,






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-- r.- -- V W'

VP- oBsi ,4..

%pWaINC-1 R.tAS,- .
with E 1AR1I8
Virguls MAYO- W AeLiNDtRu

I' ,. s,'l, 6 :40, t:i:lp.m.
lehad TODD Leo GENN
ALSO: The Lt Newsreel with
enis f.tUonal Uifel

I'- R9tM lii 01*

mla. Antoniew Po4
-im O A LA VIDA"
Pedro Anmenarnim



,*- .. 9 4 5 .
.1w Up !brifigs you a true galaxy of stars, glKtterin g at their brightest in this ChinemaSeope smash. .Thii production
orous. exciting big-town life. It at a unique story line, a fresh treatment and sparkling dialogue in
ct. f ::Three Cons in The Fountain' and moviegoers wilk get a quick sightseeing tour of New York With the
.anmrophic lens enchanting the arrestlig beauty of th. eity.
en he wonderful cast of this picture Clifton Webb, June Allyson, Van Hellin, Lauren Bacall, Fred Mac-
Mirriyn orneWilde. "Woman's World" will be released on Wednesday at the Bella Vista Theatre. Adv.
SEva there in the 1926 "Uncle
J ^ % r I m m m i ^ I" B Tom's. Cabin *"
41 Il" l.. I Vli, lBemembers Virginia:

fl, was mIn7rcI Br for a year
a. half.'
9 lu li,1NB JOUiSON before be, arrives back in town for ple of months. She's just out of A USEFUL SIGN -
SA. Sta- ff..rre....dt rnbis MGM. chores. Margaret ut the hospital after a three-month .e-_. ...
4 NEA tIar ,rrepea)-' dhiorted. published Max Reinhardt. battle against nerves. HUNTINGDON, Tenn. -(UP
-I. --EldonRoarkAd so use
O YWYours (NEAulette Goddard TV produce permit Schaferi used yard s which read "Th
ive Yours, Paulette Goddard t a ut the temperamental George Siblee, still very much Eldon Roarks' and mailed it to a
tu-nglnA. .t MONEY ne. h ie ea o a the couerae i Gar o life, bought that La stranger with the same name in
__llrMr-.rtine.profeih phbd rhu-ta her CONI" Yi PTIlONS. byous portrait of her once owned another city 100 miles away.
_overnorr strike-up-the-band. for by Hildega rde.!rmnChampagne- S,-wilc The Ce -C were
everybody l ,hi.mpa-oe ch bhe re. t tued Zan Zsa Gabor about her dates .
Butthelady id- 000 t iners. John Kerr rated aIduring Rubosa' absence from L U
for a threL -wea sdice, ales. new itar at MGM-you'f see him Iollywood:*
th r Las6V7 ays d nlereen- r "The Cobweb"-goes into the
Every b d ss m p er army this summer for the re-j "He shouldn't verry I'm Just WEDNESAY
ary od gtwill, prove no. quired hiteb.-... The -new Joan dating friends." WE ASEN' IS
when ite off er ae wan .A dw Mxi .penbloom. Joe -
eve f added: "Ir an't d. nd o risco NBC TV panel show wil'I Corinne Calvet. t h e French
dance. Ided: "fI take moiey for elaim to be "the only panel shnw cutle, has been signed for a tele.
dance. I won't take money r n TV that admits rehearsing its film series. Cafe Istanbul." Mar .
evst etin salts ad lbs," Dietrich created the role on
Xuick! NOT IN. SCRIPT? Shelley No a li5l
Kay Kenda e beauty who Wintrs d filming of "Night' Virginia Grey is back on the 3
Kay K endaUl, the beauty who Universal lot after 29 years for BaS(cNENEIJlN
Sto ,Oenevlew, wastes a" and I have role with Rock Hudson in "A
hiuf to-,~ p rl rac fSSi E'?" That Heaven Allows.' She was a ( *ihaw-

XeRY-a M RO i3 oo3r *rjiba wth bqth anenated the
Qeutin. i.,.raYI.. 15.o ,..a llanmarket."d
Isu't .u'. .1A"lorAve-COU -. t last-for Eve
blae k"wi.g o "T '.ten",,-".WArdeli. apd ob RockweU on "Our
Nro W .Yor? ,M' '. iss'oks," Bve, and the.. shy
T Ea A ...L..s he M oloy teacher smooch-it-up-but
6J5.i *Lt._.,.s1nhere It's I I T REAM sequence.
at queen aMiM t .e Take6, "Hrberbert Marshall
iilty ',, Landed one of starring rles in
I ,i 'rsh drink I'm i "h lte. ." ovie ad-
IM ra _'s sti it an *sail lrieiM, i l.e filt quarter
i oin We enables Migle. T .. M l c Woi ti1 u1 e ,
tar e able ae Tefold of. bel the trd quar-
eore,. 11_, .tr. '." Paramount's shelved
-sI ." i rianl s a & make of "The Cov.
Rck Hudso ..Jane Wyma iered 'WagonI," which was to have
been dati queitlyv after ...a.a..
i t^vo *--- "u g."
'y.ben,._4 -. I," 4 4AllThat, Chris Rmandail squired a starlet
e- AllWS.", .Na Ime a party in such a low-cut dreiss
il that everyone there, he say,
_a a.l- ,.wd ;,^toug*t s&. w as the Ba'aoId
be L OW. aene ("'Ronloe aContesa
Jult" Harvey ., Maret GAD. RUSSELL'S telling friends
t tl p.P wed in London he'll resume her career in a eon-

mobie moppet who played Litte -- --

- Diablo Hia. 2:30, 6:15, 8:4 hesro -Er uel 0 7;0f

* Piper LAUuRI
Technicolor I
Monday "Ulli f RMlo 5iau" T

Tuesday **JOHlMf DARK"'

, 1." 7. "Susan Slept Here" Color
't i Tuesday "'ROYAL AfRICAN RIPLES"

Marsit' 3:W,
Color .
_ee. M goal 1 m nfl
& *y .. l I~

Crit6ba 6:00, 8:45
Victor MATnRl
CLnerneop ColorI
Abe smuwiu OMDTA!

h Air-C AlditioWd
BilO A 2:230.- 4:35 6,40 8.45


'Tt 0 *g 4g -'*'
^1BA -16;
avaI .alL*ALb A -- .


- I I ~

IM 0.60 0. 1
-- -.


Also: -


"Te1P O fr A
*. s IS- l.1

"'TA R''AN N

- and -

Other Picture!

with John Hodiak
1 "El Legado de '
I ti PrGwO jm

lI ployed in the New York Harbor, man-of-war, carries the longest,,s larger thqt France l i
Ulu[r ;nU D1e I~rea ~draws hMs- livelihood direct- Iwings for -the ale of the body. together. ts nort- i[
%"w fer w l.yi or indirectly from port com- The narrow wings of an adult of more th an tha2
--- laece. span seven feet, permlUln e of- spans a lUmka f fratlt!i
wAfSHrIonGT Marh 4 n --l fortless gliding. Unlike many sea polar bearsa pA b ,',-L
Th-e nams. of.ot-aM are! h1 Okinawans, with United States birds, the frigate lacks water- and wet lb abares an J tae-W
Tnroec d in otheltates ir help, have bult. 17 large dams po of plumage. To avoid water, tonal border from New Tof
eraop., New Yo^rha ,. aoin e World War Ix. Nakabodo adults 'dive-bomb flying fish or State tol.Minnesota.. .
exam Ale. Nw as, ao Dam offers an example of what snatch prey from the crest of a ..- ..
h an Ind" ian- ,. l han been accomplished. Its l ,- wave. Often they rob a booby on The whooping crane, It
sanA t, ate. l a o00,000-gallon capacity enables the wing, forcing it to drop its ,0-inch. wingapread, now.
" Arizona. F ive. State; ave near-by farmers to triple their fish dinner and seirn-, the loot,bers fewer than 25 in the Untt.'
Cal fornia, tile i .nOhio andicultivated acreage and boost before it hits the water. States. All but two wintw oh
svsen nw a .er a na their rice yield fivefold. kansa National Wildl f
nessee in Itni Sayt the Na- Amo e -ITexas. They migrate teo rtidh
tonal Geograpi c nity t Am birds, the frigate, or Ci nada's Province of Ontario grounds in northwest i"

The Berbers of Morocco, who
regard the bitter flesh of the
argan as inedible, press ,the pits
for cookn 6i, Qoa1a. which en-
joy the oliv *k ar'an, often
climb 20'feet Into a tree to reach
the fruit. *'

Pearling, despite its glamorous
reputation, Is hard work thatl
seldom brings, riches. The aver-
age diver Is lucky to break even
after the shjipowner anhd craw v
take their share of the profits
Some divers 'may make .t1 de--
scents a day, risking jellyfish
stings and the hazards of en-
countering sharks. Yet the
dream of wealth persists, fed by
such transactions as one of 1929,'
when a single pearl taken in the
Persian Gulf was sold for $75,-
Odue out of every eight of the'
4,000,000 persons gainfully erm.-

A Lone Automobile
Ruins New Roomn
A carpenter had just put the fin-
uihing touches on a ew enclosed
porch at the home of the Morris
Humaners in Syracuse.
As he and Mrs. Rumaner ad-
mired the work a driverless auto I
laced down P hill, slammed into I
the new room, pushed out a large'
Action of the wall and bounced,
a sofa across the room.

S 0.0-0.300 I
I The most daring Love I
Gamble a woman ever




While it lasts, we offer you beautiful bedroom sets In
contemporary styles, made of mahogany, finished
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If w

The sets rahslst of one double bed, two night
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PRICE: $ 350.00





u rs

'dl ~i
t .1




Compania Panamefta de Fuerza y
Lux is pleased to announce that Far-
maoia Betania in the Betanla District
has agreed to collect payment for eles.
trio, gas and telephone services.

If you live in
please bring your
accommodate you.
partialO pyment.


~ltII~- SI'S


.. T -- ..'

.~ 131
.',. I~
t ~g~~~

the Betani District or any other .dctrict and wish to- pay for these il, -
last service bill to Farmeoill eUnlia where .the oashler W' ,l? p,
All accounts must be paid in full Voeause there are ne: fainhl-. for asoptth,
*I i "

Always at y -r *ervie -.
." ".'< i ; .1
* ..- .
.. 1 -' t" _
I 4 4- fl^

B- nll-^

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$5,000 Francisco Arias des C

uan Francoe Graded Entrier

. 1. Horse

Jockey Wt. COMMENT

SIt Race "I" Imported 61i Fg. Purse: $375.00 Pool closes:
First Race of the Double

2-C. Brand
--L. 0 Trouble

J. OA go. 116 -Dry track handicaps
A. Vas. 118 -Ran well above
R. Vas. 115 -Reportedly ready
B. Agul. 110 -Improving steadily
J. Btavo 113 -Won easily in last
V. Castl. 113 -Rates good chance
F.. Hdal, 104 -Longshot possibility




2ad Race "I" Imported 61, Fgs.Purse: $375.00 Pool closes:
Second Race of the Double

I-More Fair
4-T. Collins
6-L. Lady

3rd Race "G"

5-IEf Wends
---Btall Flea

F. Godoy
J. Gongo.
A. UbidIa
M. Reyes
R. Oomez
A. Vas.

105x-Nothing to indicate
120 -Should beat these
124 -Depends on bad legs
116 -Disappointed in last
117 -Rates fair chance
122 -Rates chance here

Native ,7 Fgs. Purse: $275.00 Pool closes:
A. Gonza. 107,--Last two were bad
J. Reyes 113 -Must improve more
V. Castle. 119 -Should win this time
J. Phillips 111 -Rates second best
A. Ycsaa 108 -Will force the pace
J. Jime. 115 -Good early speed

Athb Rce"H" Native 4o i Fgs.Purse: $275.00 Pool close: 4:40

I 1-Ebony
2-Sin Igual

F. Rose 120 --Distance suits style
C. Chavez 115x-Good early speed
E. Darlo 106 -All-out effort here
B. Agul. 120 -Nothing recently
C. Iglealas 103 -Sure to finish last
M. Zeba. 120 --Should be the winner
A. Mena 120 -Rates good chance too

thi Race "E" Native 7 Fgs.Purse; $275.00 Pool closes: 2:55

I 1-Avispa B. u
2-Dalida P R. Va
3.rBagdad J. Gongo
4-Fru Fru C. Chave
8.--Blxaola J. Jime
6--(0. Fan M. Ycazs
7-(Golden Bound A. VaS

. 112 -Quit badly in last
s. 114 -Seeks repeat victory
). 118 -Nothing in weeks
s 105x-Has strong finish
. 103x-Has strongest finish
a 108x-Rates good chance
s. 122 -Hard to beat here

6th Race "G" Imported 7 Fgs. Purse: 450.00 Pool closes:
First Race of the Double

1-rMy Dear
2-3D. Maiden
:, (Espagirico
(6-tM. Rouge

F. Rose 110 -Fractious at times
J. Bravo 115 -Excellent effort last
Pe"es R. 1121;-Nothing to recommend
F. Hidal. 113 -Should score off last
A. Yce.a 113 -Could win again
V. Orte. 110 -Improving slowly

I- 'h RaCe "F" Impqrted 60i Fy-.Purse: $500.00 Pool closes: 4:05
Second sace of the Double
1--r!t'*'ino R. Guerra 107x-Returns from layoff 10-1
2-':. il-.-'tor r17ye- .R. 1C5::-Alming for another payoff 8-1
3_-Clcpcy'ra A. V.'s. 113 -Distance suits style 4-1
S 4-Barriroe V. Casti. 115 -Disappointment thus far 3-1
5-.Don Cuto L. Giral. 113 -Prefers more distance 3-1
6-Gay Spot M. Ycaza 105x-Ran well last time 3-1
, 7-#-Tger's Teeth B. Agul. 110 -Will fight it out 2-1
Pr-O nero J. Pl .ps 108 -Getting ready for kill 5-1
S---Proud Pearl J. Bravo 115 -Could score again 3-2
10.--aJestic J. Avila 118 -Dangerous' contender 3-1

Slti Rade "C&D" Native 7 Fg. Purse: $325.00 Pool closes: 4:40
i -Cbeoanlta R. Guerra 119x-Needs better rider 10-1
3.Rehi'-l-nco L. Glral. 122 -Poor effort In last 8-1
-Vpllaria M. Ycrza 102x-R2cing to top form 3-1
ho A. Gonza. 10.x-Was fractious in last 4-1
5&-"- R. Vas. 108 -Oe's stiffest test here 2-1
6j-tr '" *. C-nno. 110 -Nothing to Indicate 10-1
,7 r,-'"l J. ErPvbo IIR -Tmoroving each week Even
P -' r I' o A Ves. 116 -Rates good chance 3-1
9j-M. Matru B. More. 110 -Doesn't seem likely 15-1

1 "Fr?"r' P,*xs ParedesPurse: $,B00.00o Pool closes: 5:15
,Cl.:sc". 6'S F'p. (AIled) ONE TWO
1---'rimazo P. RuIz 104 -Would pay boxcar odds 30-!"a R. Ves. 122 -Seems "sure thing" 1-2
B :J-Kln-'s Prize J. Bravo 11 3 -Could be runnerun 3-1

or'o V. C #.1 113 basadicas,
A,-.-11 '

ft-BAC" -.Special I M'"e ; 7nrte
Purse: V750.00 $b* loses: .5uM6
zedo J. Jime. 112x--W niever-beter.
er J. Bravo 120 -Hard. to beat here
evich M. Yeat 102x-Btek }n top form
L. Girl. 110 -Rats good chance
A. Vau. 110 -Nothing In. moths
F. Rooe 108 -Di-teA igItI tyle
ere V. CaBst. 110 -WIl Ikt. tft t


Atys Big Stickout In

Annual Sprint Feature

The $5000 added six and one-half furlong Fpan-
cisco Arias Paredes Classic today will be the main
event -at the Juan Franco race track, Seven of the
best local thoroughbreds will dispute the beautiful
ailvaprr Innku and .uria efnre an w avw tatl ,A rI.Ai,

311V rLYA t IAIJEU11U 5UFM Wua JLUA FIa 1 A C .PLV ., U7 VgA'UW.
crowd. "
This annual blue ribbon event starter in the race after prospeQc
is run in honor of the late rent live mutuels chqlce Valey Star
.sportsman and political leader was scratched, trailed' tO
after whom th race is now Jsngths behind..
named. It was formely known as' The winner went off the nni..
the Speed Classic. Members of tuels favorite and returned only
the Arias Paredes family will be $4.40. Better ode's were returned
the guests of the track manage- by Kiosco ($13.20), Mr. Foot
ment. ($15.00) and Pebetero ($28.60);
Mrs. Carmen Espinosa de Bias Aguirre was the day's
Arias, widow of the oeloved Don saddle star with three victories.
Pancho and mother of Panama's
Chief Executive Ricardo Arias, The dividends:
will most likely present the val-
uable silver trophy to the owner FIRST RACE
of the winning thoroughbred. l-Pbbetero $28.60, 51.60, 13.30
The Montelimar's steadolly 2-Lord Basur $6.20, 7.80
Improving Atys sticks out like 3-Patriotica $6.40.
the proverbial sore thumb. Atys SECOND RACE
has ridiculed the same hours I -Mr. Foot $15.00, 5.40, 2.80
he will be facing In recent --Gonzaga $5.60, 3.00
starts and seems to be getting 3-Gaucha $2.60.

better each time out. First Double: $617.40.
Last Sunday Atys toted 120 1-Tap Lady $5.80, 2.60
pounds, two less than he will 2-Loterla 4.20.
carry today, to a ten length vic- One-Tiwo: $32.20.
tory while stepping the fastest
seven furlongs In years. The FOURTH RACE
three-year-old Argentine bred 1-41llon $41.20. 3.80. 3.40
grey son of TontorPeony turned 2-Tampol $2.20, 2.60
the distance in 1:27. The prevl- 3-Julle $5.00.
ous week he, trounced Main Quinlela: $15.40.
Road, King's Prize and Alormlna FIFTH RACE
by seven lengths and was going I-Portal $4.20 2.20
away at the finish. 2--Don Goyo $2.20.
Atys' chief competition is ex- SIXTH RACE
Dected to come from King's Prize 1-Expllcito $8.40, 2.80, 2.20
and Main Road.- The Prize dis- 2-Red Oak $2.60. 2.40
played great improvement last 3-Sally Spruce $2.60.
Sunday when he nosed out Main SEVENTH RACE -
Road for the nlace. Besides that 1-Matruh $8.20, 4.&6, 5.60
he will be getting a nine-pound 2-Welsh Fox $7.40, 7.80
pull in the wei.hts-113 to 122. 3-Yotng Prince $12.20.
Ruben "Caliche" Vasouez will Second Double: $37.20,
ride the frevy host while Jose EIGHTH RACE
Bravo will handle KIna's Prize's I-Charlier $3.80, 2.40, 2.40.
reins and Blaq Arulrre will be 2-Royal signal $4.40, 4.
hack on bMain Road for the first 3-Amat $8.
time in four years. Qulniela: $9.80.
Alfredo "Chinito" VcsquPr, no NINTH RACE
relation to Ruben, will guide A- 1-Klosco $13.20, 8,18.
lormina. This speed/ B3ritish 2-Regal Chum $11.60, 7.20.
thoroughbred 'I expected to be 3-Vedette $8.
right un witfi Atvq for at leRst One-Two: $149.
the first four furlongs hut his TENTH RACE
wepk underninnings .will most 1-Lion's Claw $5.60, 3.40, 3.20.
likely cause him to quit badly In 2-Bradomln $3.40, 4.80.
the homestretch. 3-Dark Sunset $3.60.
Jaqulmazo, Amorlo and Su ELEVENTH RACE
arplum round out the field. All 1-Turgot $4.40, 2.80.
three are apparently outclassed. 2-Persian Countese.t2.80.
Hector Rutz will uide Jaaul-
mazo, Virgillo Castillo has the .-.
mount on Amorlo and Manuel
Ycaza will be aboard Sugarplum.
---- lcb hf
The Stud Morntelimar's classy
three-year-old bay colt Turgot
vecterdpv raced to a nost-to-post
victory in the $6.5' six-end-one-
h'lf furlong sprint feature for" .
CIPMs "C" Imports. By DR. PHOG ALLEN
Aonrentice rider Manuel Yea- Kansas Coach
;q got the Arprentiv -bred son of Written for NEA Service
The Yuvaraj-F,!trella Polar to a QUESTION: In a West Virginia.
tood start end the rame colt re- (arnegie Tech game this year, a
neptedlyv staved off the nersts- West Virginia player took a foul
tent rballenges of Res'al Wlai shot. The ball, somehow, rolled
Pnd Per.sin Countess after Lex- onto the rim, then remained per-
den, which had been well up in fectly balanced there. It didn't
the first an"rter. drooned back. move-until a West Virginia play-
Turwot bit the quarter Dole on- er leaped un and knocked it into
1v a hepd in front He increased the basket. The referee didn't al-
Mh lepel to a balf a length at low the play. Why?-George Car-
the balf tnd entered the home- "en.
stt't.h'. full length to the good.. Answer: The rules state you
11"ilv, down the homestretch c anot interfere with a foul shot
tI. Otu.r OGhtis trained Ramt- .utm it begin to move away' fom
star 'held a two-length margin the basket This bahl l d" mot
I,;t be slowed down nearing the started to roll as yet, so ts .lay-
finish lire and Persian Coun- tr had no right It touchlfg .
tei pand Rearpl Figs '-ome uno .- Q. Why wasn't a big solash.
"ain for a strong finish to make made about Dick Hemric of Wake
It e*lose. forest breaking Frank S e I v y' s
'r-'rot hit the finish line a .ll-time collegiAte scoring record?
half-length to the .nood with -.Bill McCormick.
Perslan Crunteq finishing %n- A. .Selvy det in three years,
other' head in front of Reeal while Hemric topped it only with
Bliss. Leaden, the only other another fall season.

Ydit Couid4 Baue e

By JIMMY naj ________

STEMPEL & HOMA WIN FOUR to lead the local, followed by NEW YORK (NEA)- W hen
POMINTS N MAJOR LEAGUE Frangloi with 585. Barl Best led arley Dresses ntaes over tha
-.. BOWLING the Kilowatt with 598. V-ashigton Senan l at oet0
Mutual of Omaha and LeTour- nla., next mwa a lare
The Max R. Stempel &-8on neau-Westinghouae split the four whatever future' be has wth
bol.tei"m did it again Tuea- pointS, with the former taking at will be Wraprp Id up la
h at the Diablo Height the first two gapesa ntd losing Yost.
g cter when they knock- the last game and pinfall. Lane Yost Is th ird b oan d
thb league-leading Colo- led Mutual With 683 followed bY a man Dresasn I tfaS r with.
Isance team for four Dick Colston With 555, hile A a Yankee thd b coaeLk
taking three games and Woodcock led the Le Tourneau-prowled aloni the fou li il .
msTh is only the second Westinhouse team iaith a Yost for 22 games a season.
gime lk season that Colonial 603 with. games of 192, 219 andl There Is a good reason why Yot
Four points, bur the 192. followed b Balcer with can be dgured as a barometer of
0 peern once before took 3 595 and Coffey with 563. D essen's success at Griiflth Sta.
From. Colonial and this, The present standings of thelulum. To begin with, the 2.yea.
d with four points Tues- Leamns: _old. infielder is the type of player
a, m tes the Stempel team Teams W L Ave l.ressen seems to do best with.-
the teA In the Major League Col. Insurance 71% 20% .777 a scrappy kind of a guy who keeps
which has scored the most points Fuerza y Luz 54 38 .587 the opposition working on every
fr the. league leaders. Local 595, NFFE 50. 42 .543 ritch.
,M. of Omaha 42 50 .457
.Frakk Granata scored a strong H. I. Homa Co, 41 51 .446 Then there are the off-the-field
506 for-Btempel, followed by Fos- S. Agency 37% 54% .407 syrations which crop up at Wash.
ter and Schmidt with 574 and Max R. Stempel lagton-or any other major league
573 respectively. For Colonial & Son 36% 55Y2 .I6 team which does not have the
WagmQer. was high with 571. LeTourneau- financial wealth of, say a
Th? four-polnt win moved the Westinghouse 35% 56/ .385 with a corner on the uranium mar-
BtoMpeleers from 8th to 'tlhLet.
pl en the league. The ten high average bowlers That would be the business of
of the league are now: trading. Ed Yost you see, always
The H.1. Homa team 'ook over Names Games Ave, seems to be the first name men-
thejeymour Agency team for Coffey 63 199-14 tione! when a Washington Player
four points on adjacent alleys Melanson 66 1978 deal Is mentioned. Since he blos.
with Bil Rogers being high for Balcer 39 196-38 some into one of baseball's best
the Hom tilesetters with 555 fol- Waggoner 69 196-31 third basemen, it has been almost
lowed by Joe Filebar, with 548. Colbert 60 194- 4 automatic for a rumor of Yost
Fdr Seymour Agency, Welch had Beat 67 192-60 departing from Grffith Stadium tom
543 to lead the team. Colston 63 190-55 start each eyear at tia tme.
Glelchman 66 189-50 "1 tI ink they've -had me a
,Local 595, NFFE took three Filebark 57 187-42 Yankee e timal a bout the White
pont from the Fuerza y Luz Erum up talk about a fuy thi
eady Kilowatts when Rolly The scores of Tuesday night: Sx," E4 says. "But a funny thing
GlJechman (ironically of Fuerna Max R. Stempel & on happens every year- I wind up
y Lus) knocked out a big 621 Granata 210 211 175 596 ltony evry ga .e forWa Tom
with games of 226, 235 and 160 Dailey 199 159 167 525 ton." s where Dre s fa -
Fsr 186 176 212 where Dresse5's fuy."
Foster 186 178 212 574 ture figures If Charley has been ,
Zeletes 176 180 162 518 brought to Washington to build a "I've had Iy usual salary
^ Schmidt 180 191 193 573 winner, he has a ready-made win- trouble with them again thi
S ing player In Yost. If, however, yar," Ed points out. "'bey ask.
S. 917i 909 n2U6 Dressen finds Yost-and his high ed me to take a cut this time and
VL Colonial Insuran ce salary-departed for other pa. 'm not going tp do that. I
Colbert 168 189 201 558 tures, the writing could be on ,the they spent sdmb money ge
Boyer 141 191 181 513 Charley getting to the top with Dressen to manage ad are look-
Lowande 166 '157 163 486 the Nats is concerned. ing to save it-in other places-.,
SMarkakis 136 182 180 498 Yobt is probably baseball's top namely, my wallet."
Waggoner 210 191 170 571 leadoff man Last year with the Yost, first baseman MlkAey
Nats, he hit an unimposing .256- vernon and pitcher Bbb Partpr-
H Seymour Agency but was on base a lot more than field are thebig salary boys on
H Hermann 175 141 174 490 the average .300 hitter. That's be-the Wahington payroll. They're
Hicks 127 157 137 421 cause the guy has the rare ability also the big p s If the N
SWelch 718 183 182 543 to draw yalks, 131 of 'em last front office dec wo rat.
iArmstron 154 164 177 4950 year, in aomanner which hasn't tr ave
Huddleston 201 183 145 509 been een round baseball since ner ,
835 8 3 81 24 nEddie Stanky turned to managing start wou oss ,"0
835 808 815 2458 On a normal yeal, only Ted Wil- p s check.
vs. H. I. Homa Co. liams gets more walks than Yost. This would bet o ael to
(BSlnd) 165 165 165 495 For a leadoff man, this sharp- sen-or a enou laint he
h Gaumer 143 180 145 468 eyed, body-wiggling guy Is just with hibm W q
Cypert 166 -158 182 506 what you'd want. The pitch has to ...
Rogers 189- 204 162 055 be in there:or Yost Atso i o,_and, ,.
.throwing his bat away and trot-
S9 842 887 843 2572 ting to first base with a free IrrL3 S5
----- cket. b- o
Fuerna y Luz The only reason Yost wouldn't .i. _,
BStephens 145 209 171 525 be giving Dressen the full advan- trom 'ur a at_
t Thomas 170 193 182 545 cages of this all season would be IOALON a reu
SAnderson 170 131 149 450 the Senators' squeeze-the-nic k e 1 .and t f.a
Allen 141 173 171 485 policies.
SBest 180 235 183 598 '.

HANDY-.,Bill Sharman of the,
Boston Celtics gives Syracuse's
George King the back of his
hand-but King's layup st.ll
went in. (NEA)

Juan Franco Tips

1-Lacey Cruzada
2--Numbers Newmimnter
3-Tuira 1Rela,
4--Piropo (e) .VlmareIal
5-Golden Fan (e) Sixaola
O-Esp-glrioo (e) Kelfphtase
7-Proud Pearl Tiger's Teeth
8--Daniel Nacbo
9-Aty Main Road
10-Vuleanido Goyonder

~*~ ~



t, Z.d 6th.7th RACES

.Id-and 9th RACES

. Rce "F" I reds

e O 'ool 0m: 4




o ...... .....;..O..... R. Gaerra lO x -
ALLIATOR ........... A.Reyes L. 105x
A .. .. .. .... '. A. VtM

r .. .... .*..... L.Gini. 1d5
T ..... ... .. 1M. em 10
.. ......... A irre
... ....... ..... ..J: P


9th Rcte

806 941 856 2603
vs. Local 595. NFFE
Frangioni 206 202 177 585
Hudak 182 187 168 537
Jamison 169 180 176 525
Bowen 200 175 167 542
Glelchman 226 235 160 621
983 979 848 2810
Mutual of Omaha
Albritton 210 173 148 529
Luttenberger 141 283 167 541
Presho 183 187 179 54P
Lane 226 195 172 59?
Colaten 185 190 180 555
945 978 844 2767
Burgoon 171 186 166 .523
Klumpp 170 171 145 486
Woodcock 192 219 192 603
Coffey 173 205 185 563
Balcer 212 178 205 595
918 959 893 2770 =


Accepting General Car :

Sailings: Every Fifteen Daydfor:
Sailints: Every Ten Days for:
(Gulf Vessels call at VERAC UZ and TAM
(MEXICO) every six weks)

Masone Building, CrIptobal, C.. S.


6% Fgs.

: epi
Pman. 5,000 added Pool clos~si 5

1.-JAQ-UIMAZO.........H.Rut ) 104
2.--A ....,.......s R. V6squez A) 122
3.'$S PlhZe,...,.....J. BrovO 3) 113
4.'AMORtO.....V..... Casti ,44) 113
5.-O0tNA< ;44.... A,, .V6? 110
-ilNk. H Y0S$A) .1.4

4th on


10th Race "B"& "C" Espec
Psise: $750.00




I, *


N -1 E L A's-i

d 8th RACES '


iot 1;. 1 Mil#

IPol Gosei:
.. I *: .'~ i

1.-VIULCANIZADO ............. lai
2.- 4YONDER. ...... ..'. .
3.- S .. ...... .... Y

6 .--. -, .-
4 .. -. _a" FL .- a -,-.
4sa.- oriA ... .... .. : j& ..l

- ., 5z~A-rm

the Convenience of
OiL4ftrons we are no%
ope0itint both at the
__________________ _

_ i Ti i .= t,

- 1


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. II



ME,. -

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*,_ ._ ,_o ". .--

SWe BasbalBy Richar d;They Sg iled Songkit

C, Pacn m Qme Needs Strong Arm '
For. Joitin' Joe g yatAh isoa
By HARRY GRAYSON IA E R'- ---- Nat Flelscher, whoe boxing
NBA sports Editor Iv g ui.. ritings probably used as
"o champion of Puerto MeTHE" BRbEED rii

t igr a tnd a "o e Iyn h a imo r without the pheno- 1 ming m le arR in M i a
,t"igr DAt eONAaBEACHFlhe,.a.e uemsbury, took all the kick out
dnd local a arace. e has 5 u.-d Manager Richards rem r i you match to be piped or a oan Fblegran
ng i power co Plm er, at Harry Byra was Rih-o's Cow Pslace March 9.
a h re hat n Arnl ton Dight en a.dsrekons t he has en ough of it .He did tes whl June hfulle work-
Baltimore wihout the pheno. .e .O +. lvl madly at his Ring Magazine
TI Z d figure Q: jolin'JoeIs unbeaten In three meziaalBob Iiurley. L'Ice In New York. On' this day,
madndablty-- --oe- ala aceP -erHe haa stop- tManager Richardr reminds you 11 bi ed, 4 I ot kept a visitor and cablegram
poweru-lW h*, Federic Plummer, frV0 dd PAUHr messengerr waiting for over 45
Tto enbig deal of last minutes whilc he carefully trimm-
va ould Debleh l succession. tie Yankees ne points out scor-. ed a message being sent to Thai-
the taog Brown with ti The semifinal could turn out ca only one run for him n hi aland.
iest I ma iMng-. to be the "fight of the night. urst live outings. Despite this IhIMR ne communique, at a dollar a
tep Sylvester Wallace, who has dif- lck of coopation, and the fact MLT- D word, told the Far Eastern nation
Sno more thi Tficulty in gettin matches be- that Byid suffered from a bad M AN7Et Q IN that he had uncovered an Amern
that he bad uncovered an Ameri-
1$ w sie Reed e is cause of terrific pulsh, eelks case of hives the strapping Deal.- t'cAS IN can trainer, Al SUlvli who could
14t 1i on the noai his fourth consecUIv. knockout ei of Darlngton won nie, wita TAB pend six moflths in Aangkok
parity h1I victory against speey R oraclo 3.0 eaares run mark. teaching harern Sngkitrat
a pl roven lss Oetts in an eight-roa md 135- R .hards, isktful nandler of S eT- 4ha our style. ogkitrat
Sthe New o d-contest.itcha believes that today's Rto fi hte our styles
tghe ahn ne te e oODERN P'So, when Songkitrat steps
le to e e eaffs have none a lly e job codim- the ring to face Mexico's Raul
fay the ans. Howpr Wallace l to, \balleNe batting the lively ball modern ~ ? DAY Macias in the first world bantam-
by theods widlpr Wilfreo o rqw for a titlekats with more seasoned wood PITCHN cight title bout ever televised,
SMoney match if he tdsphs Impres- and legislation that seems every he Bangkok policeman should to
SIner tB a las it siely against Ottiv year to make things tougher for things m an orthodox stple.
l tledt ta L esen and the hurlers. d This will be a distinct loss. In
e t r a Id Lester w r l Armtronge and Bat hl l Songkitrat's homeland fig h ting amren onkr t
Fel ope win- B ii ill Ip inches in th "Nto(ESITY HAS BROUGHT pays off handsome dividends forn o
n k la r manl relm at 128 pounds about a strong breed that has de. he fellow who can toss aleftae
re ver ol r rounds or less. The e loped the s ider and palm ball, d the follow with an t os aet
ret tn.ta nnd then follow with a stout kick esw an
in topeni relim. pits am Bruce besides improving on such stan- to the stomach. he feet, ou see, He is a typical Mexican tre I
anexplis Wr ln a four Jar uipm t I thwie c uo r vto the stomach. The feet, you see, t a anc
vilnel Ward in'a four- Jard ulpment s the c u r v e, are allowed, per w was in e ty
r und 18 pounds contest. acrewba, sinker and change-up. Sr who wa F in tohe 's a
o Genera l admission is $1.50 (oie We can't slight the occasional Songkitrat was an expert. e t Flnd. He, too, is a
Dollar and fifty cents). bitter either" stresses Professor was the national champ in every figre. ver 5,000 fans
Paul, looking out over City Island division from flyweight to light- Mexico City bullriog to ~d b"
Park and perhaps wondering weight, knocking opponents stiff er Nate Brooks for the
why the oran e-chested Orioles or with a great right foot to the chin. American title list September.
any other clu ever trained else- Picture this an television. I victory over Broksl gives hi
here. would be a downright sensation, l credentials. A
Even better. Songkitrat showed in While e
"A pitcher's only hope to cope A his 15-round boutw Austria's ships, It must, be repo
Si the ith me present-day mani form Pl TH mmy w Carruthers that he goe at Don Cockel;, the
O w D a i teeln E e r n omean l in the ring without shoes. In s ized Eng s heav tll tl
sistent and intelligent tral ning THAN EVER, other words, here is nothing less lq
roram An added strain n the THAN oman an 118-pound Atnono Rocs Garden ringider after
arm, which is sure to t ake off PA ,L who can punch -and Fleischer for a May match with Rocky Mr..
ST. URG E e Stanky sat in hi aban that little extra zip on the fat went out and ruined the whole ano. espenent in his best bi
look th and talked about the G ts and Willi M .al, works dangerously against and tucker, he lolled n aea
."olAter what it did to Cleveland, I have respect for Leo's club the pitcher. S rectly behind this invaluable ad-rn
e than eve and after wht Willie accomplished his "The answer lies in real good So, instead of a rit now ton to the press row frt
complete season in the National League, I must not only stuff to stay Lway from the home get what shapes up as just anoth. Now, when you ask queti
admire tremendol but examine him a one of the major run, and control sharp enough tob n ah al
problem of Now Yorkas opposition," the Cardin manager Eprevent bases on balls. B u t,' .k ) should be a good one. Songkltkat. title, they should lead t
o d~.Richards observes, "you find this "fighting American Style, should be and ormauve answers. -
oi n p ao. th in 1, he M o a n fr comnatin n ve few pitchers a pleasant surprise. He Is a will we. leaned back and: a*

.:odouts Strictly Old-Time Memories ofihis ir ea g to.
tii n. He can be expected, they hit you in. he ear.",
e f g say, to fight Ior more than per- A round later, Cpnakell tri
kg Mar up aa ust Stan isr se eily. Msl hae win It is total unnecessary for l o e
alx ntIonal League batUng championships; Willie has turned Richards to tell you that pitching culiar position of Mot havingIt h e nte wor oldouth once was an morete a ll ro lte, Che ta iud.
the trick just on. Les star has yet o prove what Mulal is a much tougher racket than it lia positao o not having h s ltegral part of baseball h e a d-
lrhi s eon aed ttetho eswas when the game was played NEW ORK (NEA) --Frann entire club signed and he seemed lines around this time. irmula-plan for signing seem to meant nothing. I'm just me
already h is d ill a h e the .0 level. oButf do not lin the afroon. Sl ocun ~-asaylq, no, it wasn't irked about it. In 1926, Bill Terry sat it t bE the d reva ailing reason why teThe iea is tot mean, you o
S'Plitchrs of 2O years ago nev- that. ha d to anipe, It was l He had a right to be that way. light through the first 10 d aoy q days of holding out are o v e r A got to get meaner.
he s r f Ithat H s nt o r ariiteaw e. ofschbe extra v s e ,l ve rybo eldee- right down to i the re gu ar season and finally Riey a heory which se t lng .
ar av swin geserlo i that uthe io nlex. ht comer from pitching o.:the Red Box and Ied Williams "' capitulated. the Giarnts an- him paying piaer of similar e- i gt ght b erpretedth
arf w n te night game in comp a ri son to kee him 0 the --expected to be o rating at full unched-but only after he re. pcrience, position and ability a fit t
of A thetypiof player managers dream about. Apart working during the ay," he testi- this ring tii season. blast throughout th spring sea3 ceived the $1000 more he wanted. the same sum. You get few ar-
r an er rem ous "e cooler, sharp er air that on.. And Terry, at that time, was one guments from players when this
fro hius,.values as a bvgatter and fieldou theas fth Slorei" i uray-brd, pleeasally the games gray -blrb pleaga big hitters. T h e is brought into play.-
assetsasnemple for youngsters, and as a morale lder evening games tends to ant-faced 'fellow who .has rawnouts, locumsaid, be- day-by-day ne ws he generated The last long siee Branch had n nto- Tdy .35, .
an loomkller ien back and shoulder musclesthe assignment of b e I n g just on in the old-ime fables book. y his sitdbwn campaign wa was in 1948 with urler Ezra Lana Turner,
andagloonUkidlert. einningbo "Icat" McG ,soctnMe o"a TL
"He-in tee natural in everything he does. He kids around, quicker than they tighten up in bout the only person in baseball It just isn't done these days.' tig stuff. Pat" McGotIn. McGlo" ME an TE
he teses, he oos, and keeps the atmosphere fine for those day games, and leaves a more who is above the Mason Dixon "Even e o dde Roswas the same category, Ricke
wh ae not going so well. He will turn a sour bunch of beaten lasting after-effect. Many pitchers line these days. Slocum's pos. tricks seem to e gone. Rous Babe Ruth also made pelnty felt, with four uther pitchers. He Corel Wlde, n
py~rea -tto a laughing clubhouse. have learned that a mid-game tinn on Commissioner Ford used to hold out every spring be of noise where he and the Yan- offered each of them the a" A A D I A
S"I will say this about the Polo Grounds," Stanky continued, change of sweat-shirts at the time Frick's staff keeps him in a Roc- cause he hatcd to practice. He kees found the y were $37,500 $5000 contract
t"The short foul l heIenes help right and left-handed batter alike. ey qit persing hel s. I the kefeller Center office, h e I p ning itver really had mosey troubles apart in financial figuring and the McGlothin balked. He wante IDEAL -Tdy -25 & 1
The park deinftuly isl an aid to Maya as a batter. or shirt is used during an handle the business of game with his clb. B iut today they babe went on a good strike until $500 more and wouldn't budge
n ame it sometimes geta which gets its annual start anyhave that business all modern be got what he wanted. from his Knoxville, Tenn., home Padrici Medina, In .
S an clammy place but in the cold of New ized. too. They pay players $25 But mininitum salaries, p l us without it. Rickey finally f e w "PHANTOM OF TIHE RU
LET WILLI'S FIELDING ALONE 'This condition leads to balk-. York. a w ee k expenses during train- training expenses and bett er him up to Brooklyn, made the MORGUE ,
experts advising Durocher I mules. attempt Ing, so everybody comes do wn thinking on both sides have re ineal--then promptly gave t heC Randolph Scott, in
gm .n n tfothe whole grind." tioced owner-player haggling to four other hurler a new contract
"I have read about some experts advisng Durocher to loosen up, pitchers often strain "And there isn't even a holdout ,l' refresh the m e m o r y of a cut and dried pro oat.on.the rsaam ntwMcoti
refine Wllie's fieldingi etbods. Well, that ure bunk. His their back or arm, more t an around to keep me company," he Jresn e memory ec nd drepronosn h same amount McGo
odd style of handling ground balls is not merey a quirk. The cnce beyond repair." observed.rtesent-day fans on the subject, Things likecBranch R1 c k e y's received.
kid practices it. Sure, e will blow a game now and then be- Richards reveals how he ro. This-and a n Item out of the
cause of thak style. But for every one he loses, he will win states his pitchers and how he de- Yankees' St. Petersburg, F I a..
sen or eight. velops young,fellows as mopper- camp-ptodluceld the notion that
"SI ran into Willie on a plane. I was flying to Mobile, he uppers. today'sabaseballplayers are get
wia on his way to Alabama, too. ting easy to deal with-or t h e
"I tried to draw him out on the subject of Willie Mays. "LET'S CONSIDER a staff of owners are handing o u t money
But he talked only about the wqoders of Duaty Rhodes. And fourth or possibly fifth spot on on a supermarket basis.
h: paid a compliment to Brooks Lawrence, my pitcher. He .said the starting list being contended-ee n i
Lawrence was the only hurler' In the Puerto Rico league who for by three others,' he says. When the Yankees opened their
foLawrnced him to h o reitr el'" uerto Ro league w This leaves four-two of whom training season, somebody went
Stanky theta shifted to Johnny Antonelli. "A lot of folks cuuld be late inning game protect- o the trouble of trying to f i n d
write about Antoneall] as if he had been .a bums with iWLan- ors, one left, the other right-hand. out the last time the club had o.
wite but d ntonell a he had been bm with Mlwa e. The remaining two could be opened workouts with a holdout on
"It was uilt* evident in 1953$ that Johsmy would blossom, youngsters you are trying to bring ts hands.
He oee-e6,,. ee t more itn say other,.d tait ws m uppers to gain exp enc I mean The fact couldn't be uncovered,
Franue.- lol-ak, a grotitt eac. aLeeva n whan loe pjtanes, from h-re a pitched you use in games and the same situation seems to
Frtnk Sheleaitek, a great tewao er. 21 g am handle pitchers, too. d s here you are several runs ho. prevail for nearly all of t h e
"Antoneli's having .won. 21 games. last se.aort doe not d the their major league teams. Th c.
mean he has reached his peak.'Not by a long shot. i genuine holdout--t- e muy weh o
Wit si far from finished He' still w. be an Itportant factor, ability in such a .role. Ralegale spring training and even into the
With x or seven days rest. '" to moeping wh he same t e ar season--appears to be a
"Arid I wish I had that Glant bu npen, with I{wt Wilhelm the t was wn t toh ameg of the past
sad Mary Orissom, especially that iw with te knockler. long before 5'ndy Consuegr au's Hank Greeberg otone Cleve
S "Yeas sir, I sure respect Mr. DU b allr's ball club. consistent potehing de m gs nHeda
I"EftEAT OM --DS, moret StAND CARDINALS ~ntstmths out in my book, Modern

"The mot sorious to the Giants wiji come from "Cousuegra made the ost of
the lodgers, ~rjves and Cardinals." 8taikly went on. the rl .tyhe ~ By Uni.e Press
-ilwaukee as beet pitching depth in the National leeg VtikhI I3 d.w. -_ -, ethe-gryn, ukr

earn pt .8ei..e r mound wil doeae hadedy'the from his mound hole r'-u lawn Park in 1 f stert-
.. .e it y D o thii ef I o e Co le m a n.a T h e eDe-omda yt C an -d T h e b ent c igaf atte in th e w o-i
mer lssi wlall this about Kietlow and Dob K Jo alnoint e ,utra e and

Rihrd adwe. u ,mf w pHtirE g uBHnH
- AS qes upped wVfles of tpe Dogers, in llet fil, Richards favorite, wa obtana ed ~Uhandicap went to'"
SD'I&Q l-Of*W o no' ," "- "Ao 1 M' "' from the W-e o n theo mir- day A amed handicap went t o
der- 11 h fib to a at u" -t s are sending up two w ho I Hangover."
"A I Of a uiondl If he has breaetted bY could make it. They are Ra y
his il ea d-ae eawth tslSag like te ane ioore, who was inm* the Brooklyn The Washington R e d skins
4160 $11110"chain, .and .Dtn Fer r ar se.,ahave signed guard Lou Stephens
re--. m, mt F i ,. miMua lish outhpaw who oagL 18 who just completed a two-year
I1al ciptfndav pow- played for Redskin coach Joe
tq lrtlIe NIiTr: Batters againstt Rubarich at the University of
B"obbyThIt aa h 1th kba t .=1 6.itc. San Francisco in 1952
t "1.. The new head football coach .
bps-A- ul 7at the University of Buffalo is
oa .,ALWAYS IN TH~ IM Dick Offenhamer. He replaces
M:iT in s!' "jt w n a

-"e "Xtwart of Pasdena
S-.:,.:. .._, v-e w

7 '


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,~ M

Rca A.* ,

- .~:: xrr ,S~-!~~s

-. .i--


.... ...... T rue

I. U ~
THE LIFELINER SINGING PLATOON, directed by Pvt. Edward Cahill and 'accom-
panied at the piano by Pvt. Edwin C. Fink, sang several choral arrangements at the
Canal Zoners' show.
C. .
K .. .

A contingent of young men
uad women from the Ca a1
Zone stormed the Fort K o b e
;6rvice c.ub recently iagd.ft In. .
'4zf wake a- variety o f n
tainment for nlisted ,,a i:
racanel and their fassEa.
rort Kabbe. A
Invaders ,
The talented "invader" pea
formed before app ima t e Il
500 men, women anA chdren,
demonstrating the eagernes
"sbow. people," amateur an
profeionaa, to entertain GI'01
wherever they might be.-
Mrs. )orris B. CaldweU, dl-
lector of the Kobbe Service
club, and her assistant, P f c.
Tom Wehler, coordinated the .
show for the youthful artists,
nearly all from Balboa Heights. "
German Band
A G.rman Band, composed of '
Steve Park.' Don Robertas,
Charles Carden, Daves Otte n
and. Jim Reece, appearing for-
the first time before a military
audience, presented a program.
of music and comedy.
The "JC Three," Mary Rose,
Mildred Damereau, and A n n
Livingston, Balboa Junior Col-
-vge coeds whu have entertain-
d extensively throughout the
Igthmus, sang three po pular
. The trio has made several
"popular demand" appe.Wuces
at Fort Kobbe since their ini-
tial performance several
months ago.
Tap Dance
Miss Sue Mable, young danc-
er from the Doriee 'a ltes
school of dancing, did a tap
dance sequence in he' first ap.
pearance att he Kobbe club.
Delphina Williams, Canpi Zone
pianist, accompanied Miss JMa-
ble. .
The "Tricky' Trumpets" of
Steve Park,' Don Randel, and
Larry Whiteside and the
"Trembling Trombone s" of ;
Frances Brandl, Janet S to c k-
ham and Don Roberts, played
old favorites for the crowd.
Twin Pianos M

Germ i and Attack



Right Back

TWIN PIANOS of'Eleonor'Trafton (left) and Ann Cunningham pr6vlded classical
and popular arrangements for the Kobbe audience.

7 :




N T:'.; .
* .,..,' ..

.. "TRICKY T*UMPETS" of Don Roebl i*r. Par ant Larry Whrteside-played old
ar. i o t, b ud
Biftrites for the Fort Kobbe audience.
A.. ...

Twin piano arrange m en t s
featuring Elenor Trafton and
Ann Cunningham, both f r o m
Rodman, concluded the p r o-

Guest performance at the Ca-
.*y'; TI nal Zoners' Variety show was
"-.- [ hat of the "Lifeliner Sing ng
'& Platoon," directed by, Pvt Ed
** ward Cahill

THE "GERMAN BAND," composed of (left to right) Danny Roberts, Steve Park, Charlie Cardua, Jim
Dave Otten, presented a program of mpelo and comedy in their first performance at Fort Kobbe.


TODAY-- 75c. 40k.
1:00, 2:55, 4:5, 7:00, 9:15 p.m.


I "w
.,O ',

MISS SUE MABLE, tleQted dancer from the DoiA.
es school of dancing, di# a tap dasce sequence in her
appearance at the Fort Kobbe club.

Reece and


THE JC THREE... Ann Lilngaton, Mildred Damereau, and Mary
Rose... blended their voices into an array of songs.

SHOWS: 1:15 3:48 6:15 8:50 P.M.
I ,



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*As otx
Stue au"us- Sir clwdat 0WA3aOtbrin MO Wonn fgM.
I":.i '''"l "A t v'; we 'u 'wtV *'

in a* M lugsm um. anI" *d tO A
''. (B tt'.^ **.. ...1:"* .

I1', I_ lg."a pl~, qutetmh aqe for Wib h t ee sI agIT "
I I i.-.N: ( e + "E .mb uw ; 5 I ....

appflflty :da t= he

+.. | .g II

+]ugetiv It a nice I,
ar mb, b e t Igeepo emsisEpop uiS n g e -nth os

IWO 0 Ae&sts rthe*ul lwaut- ben, *tl^e
l olselelo l ay ual-

ftr MWS Sn an sme meesW tol t e
tniom A- f1mesi shwfbe helpful
a1 sir I9 at Ittp i alli

JtiA( pkt.b ARM AND At

ca sM ep Mofhoue's g t. A r w
6 W C14two gulting the olde
1wplyud ebe t tunt of deter- -
.$lidg. iwf fa e i Mldhin t htzoteo. away mt ing which o

te Mt astatilk I15e ^4Gly^jpi .Jpb figure out hand war held in
pes- Cd fle ut cadey the what p 4te9y MI St- the air is carried

S tsA ~got that 19 doctor shows up on inie and A at someone d
keeps his hair out of bIe Sy to be sated at a
Now you early kpow what table<- 41 him
ab- this Clue*D.edle reprngfeSS Z* wu ars about to
| tuse? 30, 45, SO, 130. you don't the eplutlon is below. Inne the room
1. 10. Old w.t tA!.a.r. *ooSmmuo a Wm W w I' sM d whe n you do,
11A How ay a' ubt you n- you'd Ike him to
SNmke a wone out of fp* eleg over
we as. -h the o R ther ald t
12. Ta past the eleventh hour. _______ ______b st ntav fbrra-
14, How aOy seconds over A
|M1. eigh tiometm bb- gure..o the rha t. o in
L 2. Add Aigure to 05148M to eid By CLAIs r o csaed thridght
male a symaetrical auatber. TrepleI FDish i the HMme hadd is to be
4. If a cu. ft. of jack pine Aquariam, by Horace Vondy. waved.) He Is to
H weighs 60 pounds, how many cu. (Mergde, 157 pages: 83). This continue to do
ft will there be in a ton T looks i ke the most Informative this until you signal, at which time
5. Match problem, book for starters in t his bobby. you will return and accurately
6. Notre Dame once matched its Color-plates and B & W photos. predict which leg he had crossed.
backfield called the "- Horse- ter isidea Sook, by Charlotte When euffiaent time has been
us me" with a line nicknamed the Arutrong (M. Barrows, 192 allowed for him to comply, signal
"- Mule." pages: .60). Everything about your uncross S leg and
S8. The modern day Income Tax gift and party-planning for a to place both hands on the table.
law first went on the books in occasion that is being given an Upon your return, examine his
thi year. Importance second only to Christ- hands Imaediately and note
D9. Immortal crack about Minne- me which hand 'has paled. The cori
,1 sowa weather: "- months of me Homeowners Guide to reponding leg wili have been the
Winter and mouth of cold LauitAeg, by Amelia Levitt o which waas crossed.
0 t' football team minus one. ( Pu asm, 3.T h 0 tue to e otad o
12. Them there was the showgirl sAll atond guide tifor spaingphq- bIstlood from the utpraiaed lawNc. te
so narrow minded she needed fing. Line illustration b lrturad ar
b -- W-uonly --*** earrusM! Tberes egoealas., by Worth In May Cros YOU
13. To make a Dougihnut Doodle, rown (M. Barrows, 123 pages;
p uat ie-Insipde another -. OO). Revised edition of the N his famous crossing of the
a.J Themode'rndayIncome Tax meeat beautiful flower tan o the Washlngton leave?
lIa it' wetontebLo i world." Pull-color tt photos. pep ne, am s

.Dopgraph Poser for Sr Readers tiedy a

not& we r "- o1 Tat Isogwilltban w the

a-h-" /bed se a. o tame,

20. 4 t ia1 is el killed ser wit th one

1 e-Wist storthe 1uthaid 14t. h
o21.V.auety of lMoce. p
13.a Ia n l 5er 01 vrsin othe
eofI uDable frmi s:at

I dgl3 gtd by experW-

S$ ,'* of- ematof pbealah l Zch. e4)
s I" m ann o S t'as (Mat

ppem I onCL4L0D..S- ,
'NNW .is f sC arhiA Pn'p .

.-. aG o VAo ..m "--.

*^*^ Bl~fi'B^Owl **W'^1 *^' '10 X T ii -A *a 1 t~.t ^I fd
^HBIBIB^Ej|Baj~ueB~e'^WOW so^^ 7".f on 06^J^ "V"y~vfV^~w wf^f j ij

, A

: ::,.., v,<: +

Jf Dayt Are Numbired
FR zT the
orkto a r6.

morning, r. -
0f o days. MP
the, fourth dy
the temperature
rom and Freemy -
1*. ,1/10 of..
bulk. The follo.-
itg day he l I Yqilt l#. J \
3/9, on the next
iay 1/8, etc.
On the last day
of Preey's exist-
o nce the' v n \
shore down un.
not only did the U -
anowm Jo I a I I i t3 4 5 6 7
total of It/ 11%
original bubut 8 If (4
h e disappeared
without a trace. 5 1 IT 19 I L 1
Now the quea*
tion tor you to 2 hIS 25 6 1 2 12
answer n : .h
How many days did the snowma exist in all? That
ia. fom e te toe waa t aa ied until the
last trace of him d1appetref TUl & sgus., mark
It on the diagram. The sni Isw given below, but
try working it out before yu look.

.io OWt i s, as c e'Wl 6W 1
"Ou/i m "ip q o m It s nH T i



Cryptarit hmetic Test

AT FIRST glaae the addition below appears to
be somewhat inaccurate:
However, the operation is one n coded numbers:
Two 0-digit quantities have ean correctly added,
and all figures have been replaced, not by letter or
marks. but by other figures, each of which has been
given a value (of one of the ten digits) which is not
its own.
The problem to to find the original numerical
values and the correct sum. For a clue, check the
frequency with which the various coded figures ap-
*W1- I-,T 'o 0so; :.p*D *IOM OR&.M10ko

OSSWORD W/itk Wisdom 3rom th ilce



i / .....- ,

'It a
N J* A/*'.' i '

steps a a-

-Rin tRom ou.
*:^ .P a y.. ^

tow. Ome a player jumsa three p"e t:
same leaw. he for"s his oppcn st to p'iw der.1'
give ge~ a If eth players lose wham mmbch ples(s
.t. Ch.a.. .. f. M. -. ula obk.. O~Ja .g ./^ a^

the me A u -ulartohe ohaue flm 'X/ a13 '/
broom w ltterM mn beklate o L. fSp"mtGdw5ptso stW1 a

CRlYTOUOT E St4 of Jugstapoition

I W su 'ma uose ssm@I
worn, thrm of te'm rept.
*d, wh should make tI -
easy crypt to Mva. Whamyo -
have daWverea bow the leers
hav beem suhUtuted, you -m
rend the eUtatlo from Ppe as
the adv4 tge S truth-.wtlng.
s vrxm smua aS ml
OR LXI I331l3 W--KV
BMS m .ROm B WLT- .
nmans B an 'o WB
wass5 -cwq vs fWlu -L


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Leer Prfec
JT'S atpllag. how may pe.'
a ew fto thtm gmple twt a ob.
mrvatia, Witioput tUlg O&*
kind of markrW ora pol*.tr,
S.tirough ti toUowIl .wtait*c
counting the r". For fair test
4o got go through it more tha
rmnso trom l daloatsup-
n" oft feed wraeoi eluated m d
welqM Si ftilM tl of tne win-
dew em te alth tbr If Pfylti
Lfa not ghth l wr.
New e a f you w riNght.
**"won 9"ue W as 1 p"t VUn
flj njuno urt *oOJq, '4IWV

SIS h6w quick- I
Sly you can tld
s15 tbigap wrong
With tho picture..
Then letomeomoe
else try-to do it
Ia leos time.
nsa I

T relation
Ws a alchild to.
its father who
it is not Its own
*qlinwa afloT

Vromg? .

V .JITH jt the tnformatlic given nI the uotti u
above to guide you. amA you dtetae f
many oues the little jug aIn the lower right f
ianer holds? .
the fgurs in the picture fer, to each case, to
lpd oacw. i

". .eIn i.. i! 2d

Say It With Numbhers
ACH of the digit from i to 0 represents a word
neceasary to complete this tender thought. Can
you say It through correctly the first time?
ShOM poI der, shoudM I sy I you,
WhMe bfb 8 manes my eer Is tru s
And your iove 4 me a my peatest pfieF
The tell me if ae chano e rpet
ThI 0 penIvee gmI m O i WIs.
I'a 7 ly OM my hops o to .p,
1 a to me of ly 6 0, /p
Mvy W dr loiw k tf er eve fee,
W t o but happil&e forP eM l o m eyine.
If you couldn't manag it the first time, -N how
you fare with a eo"ond reading.

I 1

il-T'Ibetan gaelle.

U otaigul ceremony.
B.E nilb river.
--.Health ruorts.
6.-Of what tribe was Anna,
daughter of Phanuel? (Luke

lp-The buildlag of this tower
wva cfsatgrind by b co@nu-
eo iof t omgu (IGe. 11)
p, J- a 1 Chr. 8:26)

jiflje kMg of
-g -ad -No-

low e k

89-Dweller. 52-Pu p.
40-Color. -Aude
43-PObt. 54-netled.
-tr. 5-Hebrew measure.
g du5A. _-Alt,- r sad of church.
e uard. s. -l_ ae
11-WEJ dMd GodIaet n 1te 62-Pinch.
t5o1 fl, SLaI? (Wx. ism) Ui-Meeow.

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Its Your Move

W HMM checfer nomw fira
S v- d wo tI n u (M moves-
that's the problem. Cao you plot
White's course of acton ?
Checker authority. Mllard Hop-
per, has devised the isoluta be.
low, but don't peek until you've
tried It your.
m,+ rnr.


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HEALTHY HAUL-Cub Scout Mike McCarvery, Girl Scout Betsy Spitzer and PAL
member Paul Lowney gaze gleefully at contributions they helped to collect for the
March of Dimes in New York. The polio dimes are. spread out over a glass desk. WHERE'S OUR GRUB?-Looking like masked second story
men, these young raccoons peekoutside their tree den in a
Nevada woods and wonder what's holding up their dinner.

KiELLY'S THE QUEEN-Frank Quinn, chairman of the New York Film Critics circle,
presents plaques-to Grace Kelly (right) and Eva Marie Saint for 1954 acting honors.
Miss Kelly was best actress and Miss Saint took best actor award for Marlon Brando.

' ->..4

ion's top skiers work out near Grand Canyon in Arizona.
t as many visitors in winter as it does in the summer.


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-'^. Theme of the "Center of the Americas" will be this multi-purpose amphitheater.
K'4 LANS ARE PERCOLATING in Miami Beach, Fla., for a spacious Inter-American
Fair to promote understanding and incemsed trade between North and South
q America. This project will be set on an 1,800-acre plot which will be turned into a
wonderland. There will be exhibits of products, inventions and local cultures. Three
Safttractions will be an amusement park, picnic center and an amphitheater. Motor-
1pts will be glad to learn they can see thejair without getting-out of their cars. The
. center is designed so motorists can drive, hi nao'rowing circles, around the entire pro-
,AM. ject. In fact, the elevated roads will run through some buildings. A monorail-type
-', 3phnportation -system will take visitors through the grounds as well as connecting
' -canals for boat travel. An estimated 15 million persons are expected the first year.

HOLLYWOOD GOLD RUSH-Movie crews set up a 'location site at the base of Mt.
Edith Cavell for a wide-screen, star-studded picture about the Yukon gold rush days.

OPEN AIR ARTIST-Mining engineer Hurlstone Fair-
stone camps out on the desert near Tucson, Ariz., where
he is finishing one of his many paintings of the West.


b Popp 0f.IlfM 000Ii.ucre prp t.Jg* eseNo system Mend eo twhM*

.- 7 :

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lTS 01' ROLLING--Cub Scouts Dave Pafner at the control) ad on Simone .
bring a boyhood dream toreality as they climb aboard a diesel locomotive during a
tour of Cleveland's Union terminal as part of their celebration of Railroad month. En-
gineer Ray Mullins keeps a friendly eye on them so they don't "drive" too fast.

m as F estwes yndieoa

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-: Revew -01..7


DBBATE ON THE Noew Teaty between Paniaa A t laea le*AM,, 4e0
and the United ates gob underway t- I ne atn e. .in Sile defense of out I,." m8 I.n
thursday in the National Asambly a nte the
started the second reading of the document i s l The U.. up the C Swe ot3of
aimed at setting a new pattern in future Pansam- ote adt d. -i. a a -t ft .h ro.und.
U.S. relations. Ing in dute Js attc. La Lts top-
Speaking out in favor of the treaty, which was La- That pol haw been urged all a ea fT urt
vorably reported on in a first reading by the As- ou adult and. AA erlia t t ious
sembly's foreign relations .committee, wer. Foreign strongly rtaly aI. y M tha tto hm 'i3 S .and
Minister and chief negotiator Dr. Octavio FAbrega and catn provide the wer eand an dpo t
his colleagues, Dr. Harmuodio Arias and Dr. Ricardo J. we gie the e lae and o e La
Alfaro. both'of whom served as consultants to the late .....
President Josd Antonio Rem6n during the -16 months. The Aalans and the tina- that e C-Jht
of negotiations. wa. ay in Sonleaa andta I d Ot S ime the It al-.
A.hough there was every idisatiem. the treaty, the Red Chilesi lad to e1t0ooipw whe g
signed Jan. X5. would receive the approval of the Gen. XauArttar: a at pwitg tD Ko-
maje"!y of the Assmmblymei, one of them has reaarmy t Tal a oted
served warning that be will oppose ratiflesft T t new ent tTh at.eo. o' nr wket-
Deputy Aquilino Boyd stood u sand told the cham- The so-calle "g tAamny" wa a of a vot... re-
.. the documeot te uo ae it. er Ar Iy of '3 vtes... re-
ber he will give his r.aon for opposng the treaty frand., bu I ervethe ted' pupoe ith_~1avf a fr e wireop bal-
when the dcebae on the articles of. te Gocument be- backing up the 'pretense in the United NatlpU All Russell of arun-
g;ns. Debate waa suspended afterfThursday's session bi." te ;. .
and is scheduled to be resumed tomorrow. '. T- e ..T p orteasters'a d i ,I .-a .d in
S--s- me Aerican even have adwcatal thae2en. phvie-Io a ad n of
Earlier In the week. an Assembly committee e rate avehsateer tfree to fly winsth te gato W".a de-
ed a petition asking for a withdrawal of the reoltn against the Reds In the Porminoea talt. S waSour
indicting impeached President je Ja n Ou r ring
on charges of participating In e pb The question Is whether this pol .fwa ftA fA rca
about the assassination of Pre nt n 21 Natona and a few Amereian yofa.teft ,fSs'..9 d C .. r rica
The committee rejected the tuition submitted by al the fighting would be adequate t tohd. I .i
Guizado's defense counsel Feupe Juan scobar and But many expert believe it would have u- e all se
Guillermo Marquez Bricefo on the grounds the vantages to make It worth trying. -
Suoreme Court has already ruled on the Adepmibly's For one thing it would deprive Red China mt was it on by a ball
authority to try the p.teached Presidedt and that legal excuse to Invoke the SIno-Soviet treaty last .Aaa A t the-eneda r-old
the incrimination testimo of confessed assassin Ru- bring Russia into the war. Mlchar Mecl d dnr a Chicago White .work-
ben 0. Mir6 has been corroborated by other witnesses. o r-kMa. Tern officials
Guizado's trial is scheduledjor March 21. The Chinese Nationaliste say the Communists tried chael.reer Taay beover.
A spokesman for the US. Ary Forces on th Ca- estate In the be d Later blocked t and mumbled in-
wal Zone has denied knowing of'any plans by the mil- The Nationala sasy the Rd moved up bg.beat ooh6rently inythe house.
tar to install a television tranmitter on the Canal and armed unks under cover of heavy fog In a thrust n .
Sone. at Kaoteng one of the lands it the offshore Matsun :ent almost one month In the hspital
However, on the premise that the VS. Arned group. The Nationalist military Information serte i be ngstruck on the heaby a -hed
Forces would be In the tel aig busiess within says the Kaotens garrison's artillerymen apottd se ball ered tortake being struCk on head
the next few months, one anami City radio Red fleet and beat t off after a 25-mlnute battle.- b a ball. He-was ordered to tike a co lete
broadcaster has gone ahead with plans to set up rest. ichael' physician okayed the infielder before
a TV station In PanamA City within a year, If cer- The Nationalists also report that the Reds bea he tfortraningbut the dctor warned Cass
tain details are Ironed out mad the money needed few artillery shells at the island of Quemoy. Re- tp take it eaos. Mlhae, eager to t Into shape, ap-
for the project (about 55N,00) Is forthoemling. port says that the Reds' eight shells did no d nparently pushed himself too hard.
Other broadcaster holding right to TV channels All this. just one day after Secretary of State D s Another plas'injured last season has been told to
wculd not disclose whether they had any plans to go warned the Reds that any assault of Quemy etthe it her 1yDetroit camp n Lakeland~an-
Into the TV business. Matsus would leave Communist mainland bses opn ager Bu Hrrlstold former White Boy first ase-
-nto th e T V bagginess 0_ O -- --" to attack."'aeft MD~ ris trm Woy f s .
Good news for Canal Zone postal employes and man Ferrid Fain to go slow on the knee which under-
Good news for Canal Zone postal employes and --- o-- -. went an-.peratton early,A 1954
those in the U.S. military service was received on the A plantation village *n Hawaii has turned It -, wen perati early,. 1954.
Isthmus by way of reports that the House Post Office miniature island... surrounded by red hot a'., ommlssioner. .i'S tarsday fined the an-
Committee has voted an average 7V per cent increase The lava blew out of a fissure in the o t_ of m i s ,.,an ieven. esr ber ore e atn
for half a million post office emplbyes, and Increases Kapoho and started to roll toward the d "seR7 v spring ,ra'ando l Is or- setting
Of between six and 25 per cent was okayed for career large. Somehow, It'steered away from the srnf The Cog mms =e tea.m s9a. tor v kting,
Armed Forces men. and flowed past on both sides... within 200 ~sof the March t d Se nembef of A's
It is believed that the 7V per cent average increase the shops and rcety houses. e n ato
for the postal workers will set the pattern for hear- Authorities call Kapohd's escape from detit n-od o p e Arnold
ings which are to begin week after next on raises for "miraculous." the 335 residents of Kapoho left tow'. trrero a 'do ar 8oiro
1,200,000 ci'il service workers. two days ago when lava started to flow from a yolrtno rre and Lo catcher Shant
a 25 miles away. R u fined $a5tThe club-
Free home leave., w1ch last week hung in the bal- o t dte.
rnce last week restored by Washington to Canal Zone A rampage of terror has touched off a o e l totta-te a f fin-e
4inployes. manhunt In the west. .. ,n moe ,,e rfirn ,
The restoration followed approval by the Bu- It began in the early morning hours at Keasoerer, ,dn rr, r -m the
reau of Budget of a UZ gowrnment request that Wyoming. An unidentified, tall and slender guna iaa cee wast d. a ttal of -t5 In
funds apportioned for empleye travel be made was interrupted while trying to break Into .u lto- .eAu r ia os
available in the current peo mobile agency. dr off while three m ..ld-
The prompt lifting of the travel order prevented any Ing Town. Marshal Frank Kulartski, followed, hbi.tre .h- i, aren't fined us m.. as the
delays for employes who planned to leave just when tracks in fresh snow. tf etd th A's t hP kiowl-
the free travel promission Was cancelled. tidtitrail led to a v h onis. t the -ow]-
Later Gov. seybold told a group of civic council Outside Kemmerer the ttrao led to a r clu e to
leaaers that no change was contemplated in the rule While the car was being checked, a man su- it--
which requires an employee to travel with his family feared holding two .pstols. He disarmed kin i sure there
whan accepting home leave travel. forced all three men to get into his car, and Is .S ere
He explained that the home leave legislation was back toward Kemmererr. _
Inacted as a benefit for employes and-to encourage over WiUe Jame d Rex
thNmW-nd their families to take periodic recuperative Near the town the gunman ordered the thre-e ena, rW d^lt.Jwt, con-
vacations out of the tropics., out of the car. As the men were leaving, the i con
Seybold said the matter of the legality of families opened fire and wounded Kulanski in the stomach. t. h ByuRig i.Mno -show
traveling separately can also be questioned. He fired at a second man and missed. The third man Bak hatClharles as the third-rank-
Th Albert was week fouffastartedtorun accident. u heroad.Th nder behind torrated Nifto Valde and Don
This was a week for shippingaccidents, man went after Muffal, caught him and shot him ,% Cockell.--.-%- ...
T7O days after the Dutch freighter !aarn left Bal- death. Former champion 'oy.a ranks asLA-chic
boat was back again, with a cargoof smoldering n- A few minute later, the Wyoming highway .atrol Moore'stothreatp n thel ght eavt division
Secticide generating an explosive gas. A fire was on the killer% trail. The gunman pulled into a with Na Johnson seeond and andFloyd Patterson
broke out at sea in hold No. 5 caused the master to filling station and ran Into a field. third. Joy GIsordello ias considered chmPn Bobo
turn back here, even after the ten-hour fire was Olsona's number one contender amon middlewelghts.
broesht under control. The officer followed, but the killer doubled back Chaly Humes second and"
ran into the filling station, looted the cash register uthird
.. Pier 14 In Balboa, tonsaof insecticide and paraf- of 35 and grabbed 17-year-old Bpb Durant a* a a
fin ere being unloaded, and the entire contents of hostage. They drove off In Durant's car. ,'- .; .-
the earnedd hatch, consistin. mainly of pharmaceu- The getaway touched off a manhunt t ..t m --.W o
tica, oods, were to be empted before a complete In- Wyoming, Utah, Idaho, nd Colorado. -I' :- .|-d Sp-Rf''
vestItion of the shipment could be made. It was Three yon t.tew l d
estimated the ship would oe here several more days yree Young service Wives went toCon r s the feather weights i Teddy
until.-, tidings could be completed. The 667 -ton a pay raise for their husbands. And Itkt the 's tll nuamler one capte despite
'reighter was carrying a general cargo or 3000 tons. were successful. tcent etwit
Earlier crewmenroers aboard the Reina Oel Paclfco A House Armed Services SubcommitteeI .as ap-t Reayam t o-
ran into some number 13 treible. First they started proved a 7 5-milld.-dollar-a yfar military pay raise. ert Cohen, ch
out on their 13th post-war voyage fro= England on The unanmous = came after Jhe three wives testifl- Mario~r. w -ith
Jan. 13. Before reaching Crl6bal there deaths occur- ed that they ht be-ableto make ends meet it the YonshiI s l t hrea
red on the ship. After leaving, the ship w"s diverted pay bill went through. at.
to help search for seven Colombilan seamen reported toda to set a basket-
washed overboard in the Caxtbb6an. for it. ettes rr Albr to-owa Field. ba-lumberne coet ste tem.
Sf eit f Civiwc CounCppefestdent ]eto M W. Cagley, set a let- tera.y Francisco hopes to "rise
Skippers of eight fishing bots wTilch operate out ter to the chairman of the Senate Armed services $700,00W' a San Francisco now plays
* of Canal Zone waters were protesting the seizure of committee describing the "worry and aaxitu" felt all haume games ppn f-campus courts. The United
their boats by Peruvian destroyers off the coast of by residents of the area over which Alr F .''air- Press board ranked San rancisco
alara. They filed official protest with the US. State craft fly whS l eon for a lan1ng otak l ees. ._
Department. f" o *,f fr AlhOek AiMr.ip base. ani o fakntg 2rna1-
Pursuln.i a common m:m, a goup of people repre- All member were ed to' rte or se r- j*iJ- .m.
sntng almost a dozen workers orgaatons here, tinent ellppl to g men. ". ,-....--da
yorrlfed a "Council of United States Em oye Organi- on
ratopns" whieh may eventually repesent 18 different Two Gorgas doctors performed an unusual opera- -- o -
groups on the Canal Zone. tion on Canal employee Willian T. JStevenuonv Whobe 1eau Jack, former lIhldelght boxing champion
A spokesman far the new u ned t0orgianl 9hart sopped while he was undergoing an abdminial trying fkr a comeback, ah t another former cham ioao
CUSBO'sid -h e d the- e "ieuo te a' 's operaltt,. tave salWed to flghtlne A eorglaa. ttjf .
Mosely-knit ooa, t1ic 'w i tW alon meeting With Only minutes to sabare, they made an Incilon Jack will meet former lngtweight champion Ike
ground on our various problems." In the 57-vear-old man's heart and mased it .ntil it Wilams In hbll auditnrlum auk *am. nout nf retlre.-

... -- began beating again. Credit goes to Drs. William Shaw
f t t .aw. aLaeiaersn 'swa deported feeling

"..." .- .
W- - --

mnent in January and won a surrlse 10-round decision
over Eddie Green of Kannapolls North Carolina, in
a light at Columbia, South Carolina.

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SHLJ LE ..AChS3W AE. PA~~"ILN ni- Ira- on, of
Daa Tx.,'hd dog ClwrabeUle-d that Stg read m ns aid
.to their recovery r. rcet aidenl Pann armi w a. b.okea
when trivcl by..a-bsebal, and Clarpbelte'a hind leg was broken
wihel ie was hit by a car. Docto say both patents will be i A
top shape by m uliner.


than. temm 'nd r i ". .
the license number N 4,
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of men
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10S-Greek .
107-8on of
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wild in.
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breed of
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IX-Al- i kl
.16-Hair on
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45 --Baby-
5---An edible

67-Male swan
72-Leaf of
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81-Go in
94-Of weight
102-- Regular
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5?* N STeUM P -@ o.iX *&4.* P AMuaW *. OF P.
TELiPHONE PANAMA N4, -@34 I Li.t LUMA.- ....
345'AIoDiaOh AVE NEW YVRK. 4171 N.-. Y"
Porn sr MONTHS. 11 ADVANCED o 3.
Poe Ore vtam |. e40ANCE___ 1.50 3'4..00

A poem In the Chinese style
I have been a censor for fifteen months:
The building where I work has four times
been bombed.
Glass, boards and paper, each in turn,
Have been blasted from the windows-where
windows are left at all.
It is not easy to wash, keep warm and eat;
At times we lack gas, water or light.
The rules for censors are difficult to keep;
In six months there were over a thousand
The Air Raid Bible alters from day to day;
Official orders are not clearly expressed.
One may mention Harrods, but not Derry and
One may write of mist. but may not write of rain.
Japanese, scribbled on thin paper
In faint scrawl tires the eyes to read.
In a small room with ten telephones
And a tape-machine concentration Is hard.
Yet the Blue Pencil is a mere toy to wield,
There are worse knots than the tangles of Red -
It is not difficult to censor' foreign news,
What is hard today as to censor one's own
To sit by and see the blind man
On the sightless horse, riding into the
bottomless abyss.

rhe Atlantic Is a stormy moat. and the Mediterranean,
The blue pool In the old garden,
More than five thousand years has drunk sacrifice
Of ships and blood and shines in the sun: but here the Pacific:
The ships, planes, wars are perfectly irrelevant.
Neither our present blood-feud with the brave dwarfs
Nor any future world-quarrel of westering
And eastering man. the Woody migrations, greed of power,
battle- falcons,
Are a mote of dust in the great scale-pan.
Mere from this mountain shore, headland beyond stormy head-
land plunging like dolphins through the gray sea-smoke
Into pale sea, look west at the hill of water: it is half the
planet: this dqome this half'globe, this bulging
Eyeball of water. rched pver to Asia,
Australia and white Antarctica: those are the eyelids that never
close; this is the startai unsleeping
Eye of the earth, and what it watches is not our wars.

Stone-cutters fighting time with marble,' you fore-defeated
Challengers of oblivion
fat cynical earnings, knowing rock splits, records fall down,
The square-limbed Roman letters
Scale In the thaws, wear In the rain. The poet as well
Builds hit monument mooking1l.
For man will be blotted out, the blithe eartth die, the brave sun
De blind and blacken to the heart:
Wret stones have stood for a -thousand years, and painted
thoughts found
The honey of peace in old poems.

Herewith find solution to Sunday Crossword Pus-
ale No. 574, pubIaaed today.
_ Aw for fSday, Jan. 2, CFypto.-p: VETr.

* St. -

MFSY PRIEND-Put IendenhaB, 1S, of Serate Utah. s trying to conquer cerebral paly.
But he stands high in ehool lwrk (he studies at home) and betwe I0mi' he h a plenty of tun.'
e takes daily rideJb his gocart mounted a sled and pule hise eg oat "Milieemit." MiS -
eat loves It ad A uUs eaxetedly until they're off and running. e Pul's mother. Mrs. B.
M tdres to a pet the nanny. Pu hast ma h eter et e g a paket i
tIo M ttalk. atr Its repertory is ema to 4M welt whistle. b aus a seventh d
S ua although he has never attended a regua e .e NA M M

Pearson's Merry Go-Round

0 -
WASHINGTON Here is one the problem. over a year has new spoke at once. Ear witnesses re-
reason why tamers are irked passed snlce the committee was all h bo Hays
at the man who is supposed to appointed; still ome report em the ards id to poke
stand up for them-Beey. Ezra problem o small farmers. ae. sowed n f
Benson. .I n two belligerent blll"
The Farm and Home Adminis- WHO WAS T LIAR id departed for more peacefed
ration was established to arrange part muttering something about
loans for-small farmers, either by Two tangy Demeeratic re Mple whoJavaded the.privacy el
direct government loan or by guar- men invaead the GOP cleakree_ te Republican cloakroom.
anteejig loans with local banks the other ay, cornered a abashier -
and finance institutions at moder- e called him a l2Ill' MIEGWAY MASsLi
te rates. liar ml invited- MaN to t ake
Despite this, Benson has pro choice mto whlech he preferred to A series of backstae hagba
oosed that the interest rates to eight. teskilace inside the
.mar farmers be increased. He Te two boiling Dem rae were Presdent
first mpde thee proposal to C- Jim blehaia Soith Caroli *a set his a1o zigeg i
ress a time cwhe Seretary chai- el the sti Perla A WU w jnsage to eN ,'
Of tL& Treasurye Humphrey was irs Way Hay h seler was Ser
redudain terest rates o gSere- oi Ohi. St epN Treasury George x uS
went bomds, but Cong finally Jjm 1a& of PeaaysbT i who has more to say asta -
iuthorized Beaemn to mfeaseh- soietlee te with t allefes than any ether man whet
terest rates 1 per cent .t left cats; i thatin a they involve Army cute r forw
it up to hi to make the final time S iWtel ito Southeast Asia.
decisioL. He m fl n. lers.
Meanwhile, Benson appoint- he-nesr swl was pver-a m& s' Aftr the highway program
ed as his new farm-ax* home a- leak that M Yuk evlwer b a6 d ef to muh-pu ea stat with
ministrator Robert B. MeLeaish of blamd upn Hays. 7Th Ohi em- Gema. luaiu lay comi down
UcAlle Tex. r. McLaish has gressmaa retorted hat he had a New York to op wkih e
had litte experience t sI*na been ot of towm ohs. C e f rerm i. h oto er whok
farmes. Lke sme many. Beson ap- mati,.wau leaked.o th e pre ssM boed ler the
pointees. he I a busies eOxecu- and demanded eo w from Fuls .he a ft ee .: ae te
ive--presiet of a shbrt-ln ra- ton who had accused -him. rulFbn ols to Set the rbney?
road ant executive vice resident named, Chairman Rihcde. .t hear umn y *uz the
of the sugartex Co__ptm._ De- ...udi*eable poser o t *ue
spite thir. McLeish was appointed Witheut further formaitW the, tin.
to the ob of aiding smallarmers. congressman from Peanrsivanla
In this capacity he qeat word to marked over to Richards' office This was why the highway m s-
local representatives of the Farm for a showdown. But the surprised ae was schedule o to Con.
and Home Ad mbas tratiofl that in conpesaaan (rem South. Ca' -a m fr ium s a each' ti-M
didn't rnow, about ai, bt fi the van M i poaed a.her weak t

banks and finance companies who They weef told wn retail Fe.14.-Feb.14 came and e
were to handle the money. They in the R public eleak am, d no highway valentine raed
claimed the interest hike was too which i ci eosdered f-Iiits, to mrs fuom the Preddent Neat
small farmers De etn. By tida e WWrw, It w ain seduled for Feb. I~ tb
fl tke -a increase. an Hys w nee l .i a dtoi FA.
Fau aoe rep- l protocol. They p arged i. disU

reemphasized theirlVl and in
the end agreed to compromise at
an increase ef eme-haf e 1 pe
All of whlh put the bankers iWn
the position of doing aopie for the
farmers than the man who is sup-
poed to be the ftroeth' best
r prandn
In us state of the un-
Ion message in 1953, President EL-
senhower expressed ecosern for
the problem of small farmers, lat-
er appointed a committee to study

,GOP ranetary m, k-
aW cenfrated ,ilt v
"If you say I blamed WayIeIr
that leak you ar a X!XiX! alia!"
Machards open" the eonversetMl.
"I d.jt say that," backtraefed
"Yo uare a XIX!X! lar! That's
what ya at told me!" sheeted
1- dtou! f. hil fists. *
"X1 are aXXx! liar a n Be
cn or the oter." commmented
Richads, tl hot under the e el-
For a few moments everype

Ith ,-hoet, er:, .de
a daivL mhe wbsk e asmed
ukgtheset days of delay, Spe-
retary of Agriculture Bmases alse
threw in his two bits' worth el
urglag that more of the meay h
earmzared for fa r -to-mar s
n- -the Budget Bure-a uI
viFd government ageitks eas.
eerwd to submit their views. Eva
ws, twre war sno- deflame e-
mhKt, and the future of way
hsaneing is now up to Congesl.,


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...f. ,cTb a a t.f was. at -e time. General
S ere's a new .p-wr me mak.- thibh. Dont e .that eo him.-' : Laius lay then U. S. supreme
itI th d When e d comment O commander in Germany, was to
S_ leaving senate e a~y I of Staff General ,at aceomainh Zhukov. And as Presi-
-. ... -.. asorted re rats t l thew. B. Ridgway's ptit to cent Elseaower himself as re.
W I B W A i tha n all* the ac eLa Cabltaeil member In a state of proposed euts in the of the sealed, he offered his son as aide
ale b r e e d-fa ed brr y, WVaanbe ,ot e and his Army chiefof staff's plane
4e i- e to, who they .wat I Sen. Mik Maey (D., Oa.) "Now d't forget that I have aI tot the trip, to assure safety.
hve-be* OA. welftae Mthr ctd that thee ad Mrs. Moaroney lItobwdced the boss who knows something about; But the dav before scheduled do.
and I at sm be w l bdo* 6 a federati o f ogame with great succes the other the Army, too." parture, the Russian headquarters
ko a i s af t a r by lat- whes:n.nIht at a party gwe by Se. The secretary was then a.ked ilertin senL word that Marshal
t UAIe'ts MsultU s-wet the Jont AM l-m' Aeatlp .ad Mrs. Rober & Kerr. There whether WDepartment of Dhse huikov was ill and could not come.
federal nt working for the S ea. w e h l e dea ad i vwe 35 guests, including the five pla d to ret land on- wbleh the That night he was seen at the Be
ate Labor sb-Com ttnmw have "evealed that hs h1 r a new OklahoIa congressmenB. Senator would hold its maneuver. IlAn para, healthyy as you please
a new heM-Sa lD s of name w0uldd be -the.: 'AerkS Kerr's goff and half a dozen re- e admitted th was under study But for three weeks thereaft
IlinoisK. M the now -ce b a Cagress of Labw.9 However, a porters. and explatinea. he disappeared
s9o0,m *ith which to examine fist cheek this column r Senator and Mrs. Monroney "You get int complicated prob- When he got back, the Amer
welfare and pesi n funds. that the AL chief want to ld passed out pieces of paper and lems because you're always break means who knew him fairly wel
Douglas seriously codering to the traditional "American then asked the guests to list seven! ing down a fence and letting the asked him why it was that he had
probing the businessmen as well Federation af Labor" appellation, UU.S. Presidents whose last napes bulls into the wrong field or some- cancelled is plans. Zhukov evaded
s the uniog leaders. He wants to now over 75 years old. .. begJin th each- of the letters of thing." answers. But be finally revealed
look I to the corporation excess Not once in the day-long parley CALV.RT. Thq time limit was M01 Reporters guffaws cut off any Itat since the Red army had two
tives' pepslons, which are as tax- was the name of the CIO's founder |eco0s. (Try it yourself and see further amohfication of that re- .marshals (Klementy E. Voroshilov
free aste union funds. In recent John Lewis, mentioned. In the bow how you do.) mark. Iwas the other) it would be em-
years, with higher taxes cutting a language of George Orwell, he be. I Only one young woman, one of. 'barrassing to have one of them
850 OS0a-year raise down to ac- came an "anpersnea" erased from Senator Kerr's secretaries, got all Rep. Harlan Bagan (D., Calif.) get too much attention.
tuay only $S a week for top- history. What some JO leaders seven names. She was the only put this Iem in a report to his
fligh. big company executives, didn't know was that tiere are of- one who name d the President constituents on what Congress was The Korean Ambassador to Was
these men have chosen instead to ficials in the smaller unions who whose name begins with "E." A'doing: i, gton, Dr. You Chan Yang, has
take jobs which guarantee them have been in touch with Lewis. horror-struck silence followed an-' an old Korean tale which
big retirement payments.- ,nouncement of answers. "To Eat Or Not To Eat Re- he says is appropriate for today's
Some of these executive pensions Dave 1ee k's teamsters mayi Wrote Senator Kerr in his news-., publican Corgressman Clare E.' exaggerated statements on new
run a high as $100,000 a year tax- shortly become the nation's most I letter to Oklahoma constituents. Hoffman a spry and agile 79, world crises. It's about an old
bfee, to make up forhe fact tat infludial waterfront union. There'telling of the game: claims one of the reasons for the villager with quite a reputation
the net on actual w eey salaries has been a long series of secret "My embarrassment was some- Jsgh mortalty rate among Con- ts a teller af tall stories. One da]
today Is sharpy cut by high in- meetings during which it was de- what relieved when I learned that pressman is e food servu in the he cam running up the street
come tax in the higher brackets. ded to take In the east coast In-one of the smart men of Presi- house estaurat. Hoffman, who -ying that ne had just seen a ser
So Douglas wants to probe man- ternational Longshoremen's Assn. Cent Eisenhower's cabinet had the has ev iked many a controversy rent three feet thick and 30 fet
agement. and the west coast longshoremen's Ibanm experience. I don't want to ca Capital Hill, says the food is long.
Union if Harry Bridges and his call names, but I think the Presi- prepared in unsanitary "surround.
Some world famous scientists ap- pro-Commie crew cat, be pried cent visited him at his estate last lgs. T.) protect himself and his His friends all told him he kne,
pear to believe they should be in- loose from leadership on the Pac-'weekend. (I'll give you ten see- younger colleagues., hehal offered there were no serpents in Kore
mune to political criticism and fac docks.. oads to-answer that one.)" a bill railing for the immediate that long. a 'Well,' said the mat
have been thinking of themselves .-- Defense Secretary Charles E. construction of new dining room.",' it was at east 15 feet long.'
as an unassailable elite. Asy cri- There's a r e al. class conscious- Wilson continues to have the live- --- .\gain ney .augheo at him and Ix
ticism of any such scientists is ness settling down tn Tony Anasta. list press conferences in town.1 The possibilities-ftor Russian reluctantly reduced its length-
immediately labeled "anti-intellec- sio, powerful eastern longshore- among cabient officers. iMarshal Georgi K. Zhukov to make first to ten feet, then to five. But
lual" and "antiscientist." men's boss and scion of the well Badgered by reporters on the that long-delayed trio to the United at this point he drew the line.
What, then, shall we do with a known, rather be-muscled Anasta- possibility of resigning from his States to see his old comrade-in 1 -von't ,e'l'ce it another inch,"
truly accomplished physicist No- sia family. Tony put out a signed to job in the Pentagon, someone Irms, Ires ient Eisenhower, are he declared. "Remember, I've
bel Prize winner Federic oliot- leaflet the other day attacking the a ed Wilson.If it would take an still regarded as rather dim by kept it three feet thick. If we cut
Curie, who today is privy to many New York-New Jersey anti-crime act of God to get him out of office. people i the know. down the length any further, we'll
of the atomic and thermonuclear Waterfront Commission as "capl- he replied: Zhukov's !17 trip to America crd up with a square serpent."
secrets of every nation? talist c" and as an agency. trying
JelloHot-Curie today is now work- to turn the waterfront into a "slave
i .g with some of the Soviet's most market."
successful and artful agents, such Hey, Tony do they use suc
as Louis Sailant, reneral-secretary words in the Racing Form?. K
of Mosow's Word Federation of .Q- W N Y
*rado- This outfit is con- In this day of automation, there
i t government people isn't a single company making o -
Se of money and man- wire-tapping instruments. It's all
, an sabotage of U.S. done by hand by individual elee- THE BROADWAY TJCKER If what he had to say to you same cop: A car with MD plates
industrial and military strength., tronie (perts. Talking about alone." aion'1t ltop quickly enough anm
J ot-Curie works with Saillant automation, there is developinE in. The "Silk Stocngs" chorus girls b-umped thm car ahead hard. Th'
in the Comintere's World Peace side labor considerable oppadition and boys use he same undressing Why Colyumista Age Young: Re- coo's quel-.L "What's-up, Doe?
Counie, Mterly .atn-U.S. opa- to Walter Reuther's pessimidtc at- room with the flimasest .mate- ger buateringers usually a stica- Tryin' to d.-am up some bus a
gada machine. oli.ot.-Ce is tilude towards automaticity, whieb ral for a curtain to separate then In about getting his facts right ness?
chairman of this caee l. We s also will be (me of the most controver- The Town's most beautiful has a darin uu in the collee-' -
priesMoent of the C puseular hrl i sla issues of the year on the labor waitress works in a tiny dplaera trn of atEvePost pieces. We Just G. K Loot (of E. F. Hutton;
S .at thejreach N hatisal trost, "eon p and 55th) set to tne CBS encountered :t Nobody called wrote The battle For Investment
I CAn dtlentific Research.F or- Few umniog officials knew thea studio-bn ranch Songit writer t.ur desk to hock Simon and Suirviva," a best seller. This au-
mer rInler PlernMmdes-Franc problems-ator modern tools as' well Bob Merrill ("Doggie I the Win ILchuster (the publishers, assumed thority on -.he Stock Market has
S named t ni adviser to theBturo- as the leaders of the AFL's Inter. t w" "M a a o b Italla" and he batEvePost editors were accs told people :wr advance news (on
pa10C" "= % Nueleap Research national AsSi. of Machinls d "Make Yourself Coinfortable Ba- jiate, mso. ..o die you. .Apre- Wall St.) is almost 14. percent
-wleb.LW virtually all our o- their expert research direct, Carl ba") coipplaluo of us. lack e coin face to an article states: "One sacurase. Damb right .As
crate. .. Hulindlot. On Feb. 2, HuNbdortf The pow production oe l n0g1t m I Winettbl DroaDifc tsolt"iof the sam-kickers found out
Wi g seen Robert O*pen- told his union colleges at the shares to als (Ia their Hoywood tat a jet mae crashed with a. -The coayum welcomes infor.
heimer a arold Urey raise their Prat-Whity plant that utoms. Girl-mime) an's fgue put why baby at the controls Wneveption rom readers and listeners
v aint this? ... tion wan "W only way--e ca- the takers aw-few- A#W Peter we read "One night in 197" we stock market "Analysts" (in
:. T -,raise our standard of living." es bray and Danl. R .bina (the U-I Iwere sure 'ail concerned never and out a journalism) on the-
(IO's Executive Board Conference, took Issue wth "those labor lead, starletoootsie) are Juvsique. .We beard us say that. If they were ttke. We have a list started.
Feb. as: who have been talking about it doubt that the romance between so sure- wy not name Wte uate in .u send L L a documentation. We
Walter Reuther realy tore apart most." Broadway and Ethel Merman is INT? .The ma, ediras n-owi il protect .ne source. We always
transport union leader Mike Quill. "I agree w*th those who define ever. The Big Stem's gonia have sheepishly adubi mat they received Itave. .If -ou know anyone ac-
The non-drinilg, no sweari automation as jst anther phase a tough time finding another Mer- "some letters" claiming they vepting graf' in any way) on our
S chief ut language the tec ogl pgrnwhimh an... .But where will Ethe find hear us say R. P. S.; ..taff-send it along.
haia't t'sed in 20 ydtpc a been oltg on si ne the begin-. another Broadway? IABC newsroom execs read every ,
I after Qi r to st~ the ning of tme and which will con- 147 script. We never said it. 'The Goor'Jy Seed," a book by
AFL and C01 merger by de hd- tin ntil the m of time." Frem the Weekly Journal (a SAS now soa ,bey will dMete it J. WHe,, .Just opposite "The
British gazette): therem have be In the next edition. Too. late. No Bad Seed" the hit melodrama,
S.many strange flm titles but per.' body's getting off that Cheip. Which ieals aith a homieidal tot
'Phffft' (pr *Ft') andl :uaie oodness of man. .On page
I the man to blame is columnist Peggy Lee's song-styles and her '.85 of the paper backed novel,
SI*.- | I JlEjF *IWalter Wiebehl. He used 'Pbhfft' tarilkig musK crew (at Cirhe's mi 'Empress of Byzsantium (by He.- -
S i "---1 IB his column to sgnify thlq dlHollywood) are a meray manage. en A. Mahler,. you will find the
I I i of an eIdtul ta h eat.T jDave Barry. c ic, ce-sttas. His vords f tae new popular song,
SI You-a .Veddstep g ,best ac$ veats. .. Toi Ar .e, "Whither Th-u Goest .We liked
"S f ,! I K-! Y 3 the P f the class. jour noi Mars at the Mocambo, where rur last signuff (oaver the air
4 r le C. Wilso (an A merian ,tthey embraced her for peads -of here: "This is
Swho coverssthe White House forr neores. Att'A MIo '0ex-mem- to remind the Democratic Congress
H I I L-.VKlt. I -" 1-JS IUnited Press.' He reported: P'Tae lens of the USS Nevasa: 'bhe re- who a, Cedin their first raise in
H V,_p----~.liV ^P\. | **I. Hoeymeoon eatbd Repupileat Ri union is at Loeg Ieash (IMt.) Aug. pay in a a time) that P9
S..-- .\, I [ -.JL, renhewer Amhinistration, with the Ath r ta ditors at Fort,'M. they earned the voters a
S" e\ I mecratic a0h Congress Jl Wayne: P .ase .thamk the doporRepublcan president would ruin
-s* Je 'Phbttt.' (Hmf. Sech spell, of $10 in *pash (for the RuY, the country."
t II.c -- I-^ l rP I l w "u.) Cancer Had.wtich eam with s --
-4. namte, totaare. no '.' W iv 03ittle Chlb) Reed is ask-
S- Antque dealers appr tn bux posteaked Fort Waye., lfg $10o000 to peddle his proper-
g late erge Rubinstei's ld. lanhks .t e -Boca i 'ivty on zvth, via along term lease
report few really good objects. Club, their guests, entertainers ,.f l- s er year net giving an in-
The closets had with cost-and Hollywoon stars, the S.-!,vestor 10 e clear of his invest-
i Q 'b i femme ap preL The medicine O plus another new Cadillac fw meant. The Dept of State's no-
cabinets uged with perfuimes, our next antest.. .Can some read- geasemeat program (of former Na-
-- ^*1 *- J t- A mI erlet water, etc. .Pau. Ams o ar suggest a contest-theme?. z) is why they wetcone the Berlin
., to j SS /7") *1,k4 I Surregate Court suing over his Beb usia eals V-neck rocks: pbpltarinone conductor and Senor
I IBE /,. K plate brotaer Steve's estate. Pats "Peekabosems." GigOL. The latter rate made
-- arme appalled. They were such de- his million here and then helped **
voted BBn The widow (ex-movie Patti Moore and Ben. Lesser Mussolin eaH us *peadent, Mtc.
I"! star Raquel Tonra) is fighting to (who debut at Blue Angel tomor- The far'lies of Yanks who died
l iljll -I .-S i~~protect the ml p elars and low) ., e'beard it at corner r>.--,''I-, .o -.tq must wonder
rights of thoir seaIe .s .Mine of 4Mb eaM h. A mteistont om- ad wonder. .But this: The
r y *'I m "" .Ieom a N Y. eaer: "Yoeu thirou .a re" lamp. A op .wo a J V s hocking the Ber-
s*f l;,. had eonfessed Har Barvey Mate- stopped b at use next bn Naxi ta the U. S. are Andre
1- / I m I sow's number away hack. I recall Exasperated, the mae.r fserrea Martens and Nelly Walter of Col-
IT ,; *~ y[- when he tried to talk to ou-(at "For Pete's sake, master, the C-tuymhia Cr--t* Both were
e.-. um mtwa""****,*.- yoi sat in yer ar) earLidys. of New York spent me the vkhlims of Hiter. r .He fled Ger-
/ "" n -ll lnSn. r stepped aside tidit t might twelve million bus putting in those many and she was said to have a
/ "^u~ '. '-."- ........ .. __ be personal. But y a eaBed me traffic lights Wo't you please t been a a concentratifoa camp.
'., -. ,= A" *r a r, -- jF

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. .- '

;-ri '.*:

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A CARGO SHIP, passes as th erry nter the l

THROUGH THE ALMOST-OPEN GATE at Miraflores, part of the bridge may be seen outlined
against the sky.

FROM GAMBOA came Mrs. Zverett Kimounel shown above with .
her husband. Mrs. KImmel once paddled through the entitr
length of the Panama Canal in a eauco, setting a new record
toA Wrmen.

Pedro Miguel

M and txtby Lots of folks aboard renembe
, ALPl SKINNER d strange ra14 sits, .nd, the pas-
sengers were told about Richard
Last week we got as far as Pe-. Halllbtrton who swam.t4omhthe
dro Miguel Locks, CanaI and paid tolls t o 6 catS.
On the right side as you enter This w p.based o Ab4 escot
the locks, there is an Army camp. craft wh eh reiged a. f-, w
Here there is a chapel which we it it 'was an Army sharpsooter
were told was built by enlisted kgil alligators that might attack
wmen o tb*,r own. tiue. It is ,pro- e swimmer.
sit ngtre Cenal. regiment of er a sldlers armed .wlth
Inthe locks- we watched anoth.- michn IPls tuort me. How-
er rb9p going the onpesite way veitf Q UM*Mcrf.bpf Gato k
cone UPas we went dawn.Evey:9's, nWhOjk- cadetAt
Act yesa ual w 8, end
of cthe folks answered aboard-e iI t. w ay -,v,.
a. ty haow some of-the crew oat te arOW gave-t pri c.
Vm -an on the rail, lok right at pal statisticss ithe.. buildln_.- -Of
toU- and not give anyusip. Play. the Canal Ond' anered all.,sorte
An hard to get, it appears. of ,queqon..Yo m fn't stinp
-A ard out ferry, the Prl, Darnl B RHe has been S n /or
t 'Porras ,.was a woman wh j lcturl Ila t, o,-
ought to iiow the Canal ye ar. t .kows B e a-
Mrs. .Evertt Kimmel of Gamboa sw Me, am well. As..-te .tYW.:Of
once came through th Canal in a question most likely to be aske.
cayuco. Had* I#have a lantern, an Darney d also operatial.sar-
anchor and a M* preserver *6 ae- isor at Miraflres Locks and -'S
cord with the regulations, as I tie one whom you see in the Pic
recall. Thaf *as some time ago. ture showing Que Hzabh t i
In these modern days, she or Vice-prelIenit Nixon how to
have to have ship-to-shore radoI operate the miter gates. -.
t "* *i

AUINIMO mg- TAL A sman fry who made the transit were Wlliam MeConaugay to eart,-
Jry .Mnr wikh animal crackers "s Leeat oeS h er mother's uarma.

NCEA?3L btCAle~1~i tIn

is little church built

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Sr-C*er Carnival season were Cynthia
adw A beoukaUs of Balboa.

TH Vt~eO Badat appl e0td pop-6to 420 pople,
.* -.. **- .^ .- '' ^q

To Balboa
Soale of those transiting aboard,who transited from Gambon to .
,the ferry asked if it would be nee- Balboa also learned that the
essary to open the bridge to let'n mules serve three purposes, in the
the ferry through the locks. We transit of a large ship.
don't know if it is imperative, but The forward ones tow. The mid.
the bridge opened all right die ones steady the ship in the *
It looks real high up there on chamber. The rear ones" are used
the top of the bridge when view-' a brakes.
ea from the ferry far below. Just
as the lock walls seem to grow. The operators are very expert
tiore formidable as the ferry des- in their use and aid the pilot con-
emnds in the chamber, siderably in the transit through g h
After a little experience, the the locks.
passenger learns that when th e Because it is such a privilege to
miter gate has opened just so far, transit the locks, many other em-
then the big bull chain drops into ployes may be looking forward to
the water and sinks out of sight. taking the trip sometime, in the
And of course it was pointed out future.
that the number of cones hanging Governor J. S. Seybold announc-
from the corner of the co ntrol ed this first trip, and it is expect-
tower indicate how many mules ed that there will be others, if the
.(electric towing locomotives, to be demand is sufficient.
formal about it.) are being used We neglected to say that came-
on the lockage, on- each side of ras were welcome Oh the trip', and.
the chamber there were plenty in use with no
' Some folks who knew that there restrictions.
is a lock gate at Pedro Miguelj With so many people shooting
which can be used to drive auto- :lides in color the pass e n g e.r s
mobiles across the locks saw it. may have to keep this Sunday A-
Others saw what looked like an- erican as a scrapbook reminder
other one under the bridge at Ms- of their trip or esd e ship it to the -WO BRIDGI so close, pame ras
raflores. states to tell folks about "when I was about finished.
The employes and their families went through the Pacific Locks."
4 -0-
".Z ...4{ .., i .-',. .,; '. '. '',' 'Z,,. .:
....;. .- ... '","- 'rz -"'," ]

A BACKWARD LOOK at Gaillard Cut. Contractors Hill at left, /

on the ferry knel the transit

., % wal" .

JJOURNEY'S END...The Presidente Porras Is tied up .at Balboa dock and. ts contented
.aengerd are Wilg down the gangpltp-k.

PASR a1W4Uk4


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