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

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Related Items:
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list TEAR

Hood Leaves CAirC Commands;
Landon Named As Defacement

MaJ. Gen. Reuben C, Hood, Jr.,
- who has commanded theCarib theCarib-(sbean
(sbean theCarib-(sbean Air Command since June
- iqm Visa heen reassiened as com

mander. Headquarters Command,
- .at Boiling AFB, Washington, D.
- -C.; tb U.S. Air Fprce announced

' today. :.rj:-?-i-yk.

' The hew commander f th Ca-

, ribbean Air Command
" Mai Gen. Truman Wf
will be

Landon, who is presently inspec-,
tor General, Headquarters USAF,
' in Washington, wiassume com command
mand command in midJune? ,,
- Landon, iwno graduated from the
U.S. Military Academy at West
' Point in 1928, was commander of
the Seventh Bomber Command in
- the Southwest Pacific, during
s ' V.'orld Wai" II. Following the war,
' be represented the Air Force on
- the joint strategic survey commit commit--
- commit-- tee in the office of the U.S. Joint
Chiefs, of Staff nd was deputy
1 commander in chiefs! the U.S.
. air forces in Europe. ; 1V
He served two year in the Ca Ca-,
, Ca-, nal Zone in 1937. while assigned to
'wf i '-rr

CcrrupUcn Taml
Only Tiny:;:
' wAcurMrvrrof. ."MVrs.1 (UP)

' "' AFLCIO president George Me-

any said today tnat aespuo a
' "flood of charges", to the contrary,
the1 "taint of corruption" has in in-'
' in-' 1 f ected only ;tiny mmonty of
' union officials, .v;.;i'i V;";-" ',: "r;

Even so, he said,iabor is deter-.
' mined to stamp out any trace ol
: ...Ul.rrlnil unfi COTTUDtlOn ... tO

"keep its house clean.

- Meany and Al Hayes, president
of the International -Association
' of Machinists, spoke before 1,500
, -persons at dedication, ceremonies,
for the new $3.2 million marble

; ":" headquarters f the SW.OOO-men
ber MachinisU Union. s
. .oit th. AFL-CIO's etb

' Meal practices committee, headed
" by Fayes, soon will "demostrate
to the wokers of this county and
the public as weU that the labor
movement Is determined to keep

its house clean. ;
. ut..i mm m hivc defeated the

enemies from without, who tried(
- so desperately to destroy the ( la-j
. W .nivement he said. "SO Will

; we defeat the enemies from with within,
in, within, whose wrongdoing can under-
.ffoctiuenpsfi of every-
snnH that w are trying w
ccompusn. ,
, He said the "taint of corruption"
n- k.. infaKtprf "onlv a tiny

of trade union officials who are in
, positions of public trust.
, V Despite a "flood, of charges t t-T
T t-T bout labor racketeering, be said,
.,.rnapi enoueh actual maici-

mentft and convictions have been
very lew ana jar bb ; j'
Jimmy Angel Still 5
Shows Improvement
Amerlcafl llier Jimmy- Angel
continues to improve in Gorgas
wnsnitjii whern he has been con-
lined lor the past tore weeks

1 with pneumonia.
Today officials said the wen-
known filer is in "very good"
conditlon.1 He was flown here in
' a rescue plane from the David
airport where he was stricken.
'Angel is" known throughout
Latin American ai a flier and

explorer. ,J : A.;
Air Service On
"The Scandinavian Airlines will
begin twlce-a-week air service to
Moscow next Wednesday on two
routes originating in Stockholm
and Copenhagen, officials said
today. ;
1 At the same time the Russian
air transport company "Aero "Aero-'
' "Aero-' 1 lof will start similar service
between Moscow and the two
Scandinavian dues.


Ma. Gen. REUBEN C. HOOD, Jr.
the Sixth Bombardment Group at
France Field. In June 1955, he wasH
euest sneaker at the USAF School
for Latin America graduation cer ceremonies."
emonies." ceremonies." .. -'
Among his decorations are the
Distinguished Service Medal the
Legion of Merit, and the Air Medal
with two Oak Leaf Clusters. He is
rated a ; command pilot, combat
and aircraft observer
Reasons For Splill
01 Rockefellers
NEW YORK, May 5 (UP)
An attorney suing Wintnrop
Rockefeller and his ex-wife Bar Barbara
bara Barbara Bobo) Sears Rockefeller
for $100,000 in allegedly unpaia
legal lees disclosed yesterday
some of tne wile's -gooa ana
meritorius" case against the mil millionaire.
lionaire. millionaire. ,' ,., v.'1.
, Leo C. Fennelly listed as Items
of Mrs. Rockefeller's divorce
complaint previously sealed by
the court "open and notorious
adultery in California and main
taininr. keeping and having a-
dulterous- intercourse 'with tiiu4
merotuh women";' "leaving 'the
wife durlntr her nregnancy: for
extended periods"; ridiculing her
condition and appearance" ana
"other, acts of cruelty... includ-
ing physical violence to the wife,
striking her and knocking her
down and refusing tier access to
tneir home."
. Fennelly is seeking $100,000
rronr both RocKereuer and nis
wife for counsel fees to Mrs,
Rockefeller during the separa separation
tion separation action which preceded ber
Reno divorce in 1954.
Rockefeller's attorney former
Federal Judge Simon H. Rifkind,
J 11 A 1 J l.lll
cutcrcu a general aoiuu i w
Fenneuys assertions. The denial
acknowledged that Mrs. Rocke
feller had "Justillabie cause" for
the separation action and that
Fennelly had negotiated with
Rockefeller attorneys but denied
everything else. "i
'Fennelly is the second attor
ney to sue the divorced couple
for fees. A similar, suit for $100, $100,-000
000 $100,-000 Is before the Supreme Court
on the behalf of Joseph Sax of
Boston. -
f Javy Sec'y Hcpes
US Will Avcid
Nuclear War
CHICAGO, May 5. --(UP) Sec
retary of The Navy Charles S.
Thomas offered hope last night
mat tne united states would a
voia a aevastatmg nuclear f war
because "the vast destruction it
would casue would profit no one."
Thomas told the annual conven convention
tion convention of the Navy League of ; the
United States that other deterrents
are tiiis nation's preparedness and
world opinion. xr v ',.::,,:
"But granted tnat such a war
was forced -upon us." he said.
"And, admitting that -the first mas
sive- blows would ba -. crippling,
neither side in my opinion would
be by any means completely in incapacitated.
capacitated. incapacitated. "In that case it would settle
down into a long war with the
Army,- the Navy, the-Air Fofce
and production capacities each
playing their vital parts," he said,
Thomas described today's Navy
as very powerful Navy" with its
new Forrestal clasa carriers "al "almost
most "almost invulnerable to enemy sub
marines. r.,;..
13 Thousand Up : ;
For July Draft vi :
The Defense Department asked
Selective Service today to draft
13,000 men during July for as assignment
signment assignment to the Army.
The Navy, Marine Corps, and
Air Force do not intend to draft
any men during July.
The draft call for July is 1,000
higher than the calls lor. May
and June. :

'Let the people


Today's the Day
For Television;
(Starts at 2pm)
v Today marks the advent of tele television
vision television on the Isthmus. After
months of preparation, the Armed
Forces Television station will sign
on 2:15 this afternoon with a
special 15-minute live program
and continue until five minutes
past midnight; .. ;
Throughaut the Canal Zone
many families haye set up "TV "TV-Parties,"
Parties," "TV-Parties," that is, inviting neighbors
who have no rets to sit and watch
Over the week-end many last-
minute rush jobs were being fin-'
ished as installation trucks were
seen parked in front of Z o a e
houses.-."; t '..;-.;..,'..,,.
Antennas also have been dot
ting the landscape, although man man-y
y man-y TV-viewers feel they can depend
on their "rabbit ears for good re
ception, or at least are willing to
wait and find out." c
Today's promm includes Ar
thur Godfrey, Jane Froman, Jack
Benny, Lue witn rather, ana sev several
eral several dramatic playhouse offerings.
, So far CFN-TV is. planning to
give live news telecasts every day
at C p. m., and, 11 p. m.
More Oratory, Palms
For Adlai In Search
For California Volet
May 5-(UP) Another 'tough".
round of campaigning was sched
uled lor Adlat Stevenson toaay
In his stepped up drive for Cali California's
fornia's California's 68 convention votes.
Aides of the candidate for the
Democratic presidential nomlna
tion said Stevenson was holding
un "remarkably well" under the
pressure of 12-hour days filled
with 1 speaking, f walking: and
shaking hands, f ;
The former Illinois governor
planned to spend eight days in
La state-wide meet-tne-peopie
tour of California. :
Press aide Roger Tubby said
Stevenson was "confident" of his
backing in California but at the
same time recognized that the
campaign lor the June 9 prima
ry was not won.
Tubby said Stevenson's assur
ance of support was based, in
part on his record since his ma
jor rival, Sen. Estes Kefauver (D (D-Tenn.),
Tenn.), (D-Tenn.), won the primary in MlnT
nesota. '- ;: .'; "-':,
He said since that time Stev
enson has won in six primaries,
either as a formal candidate or
as a write in. Tubby listed votes
In Illinois, New Jersey, Pennsyl
vania, Massachusetts, .Alaska
and the District of Columbia as
victories. :.
. in an onenins blast on his re
turn? to California yesterday,
Stevenson accused vice president
Richard M. Nixon of "poisoning"
four election campaigns.
' ''He has poisoned four success
ive election campaigns."
Dag Off For NY
In Quest Of New
Truce Measures
ROME, May 5 (UP) United
Nations Secretary General Dag
Hammarskjold left by air' for
New York today to ask the big
powers for new truce measures
to keep the peace in the Middle
The Swedish diplomat, his
Middle East peace mission near
completion, left here aooara an
Air France plane with a report
virtually completed on his new
Arab-Israeli truce firoposais.
The report, which Hammarsk
jold planned to ; complete en
route, will contain a request ior
stronger truce enforcement ma machinery
chinery machinery along the uneasy pales-
tine borders,, uuormea sources
said.. ,; v. ; .'
we have laid new bases for
peace in the t Middle East,"
Hammarskjold told reporters at
Rome's Ciamplno Airport. "Now
it's up to the governments to do
sometning.". r j
The U.N. leader made no other
comment on his two days of
staff wbrk in Rome since he ar arrived
rived arrived here from his first hand
Middle East tour.

hnote the truth mid the


Edison Co.
Power Plants
WASHINGTON, May 1 (UP) -Private
industry will begin actual
construction this year on its first
two large-scale nuclear plants to
provide electricity for commercial
. Consolidated Edison Co., New
York, and Commonwealth Edison
Co., Chicago, made its plans pub public
lic public after receiving permits yester
day torm ine Atomic Energy com
mission. :
Consolidated Edison said it ex
pects to break ground this fall for
a $55,000,000 atomic power plant in
Westchester County. Its atomic
reactor should begin generating
electricity in I960.
H. R., Searing, charim an of the
board and chief executive of the
company, said "with the permit in
hand, we will place orders for
the turbine and electrical,' equip
, ment, pieces, of apparatus which
will take a considerable time to
build." -,,-,.,
Usin nuclear and conventional
fuels in combination, the plant will
generate 236,000 kilowatts of elec electricity.
tricity. electricity. That is enough to supply a a-bout
bout a-bout 1,000,000 New York homes at
production cost of about nine-
tenths of a cent a kilowatt-h our.
This is a little more than the
cheapest cost in the area but slight
ly less than the present average.
The generating unit tor tne Il
linois Plant will be built by Gen
eral Eletric. The firm now is build
ing a small scale, s.ogo-Kuowau
nrototype of the plant on.the West
Coast. Completion and testing of
the prototype is expected to take
. year. U "V-sJ "3 X'. H
m Dept. vcim
To Accept ProjjqsEl ;
Made By Romania
The United States has expres
sed willingness to accept a Roma
nian proposal to negotiate econo
mic differences if the talks include
other basic issues such as mis
treatment of Americans.
The U.S. position was made
clear in a reply to 1 a March 7
Romanian note proposing U. S.
Romanian talks on U.S. claims a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst the Communist government,
Romanian assets held in the Unit United
ed United Stat 'i and trade relations be between
tween between the two countries. ;
The State Department said last
night its note "indicated that the
United States government is pre prepared
pared prepared to discuss the economic
problems mentioned, in the Roma Romanian
nian Romanian note provided the Romanian
government is prepared to- discuss
various other points at issue be
tween the two eovernments." The
note was delivered Friday.
Officials said the "other points"
include mistreatment of Ameri
cans unable to leave Romania,
tieht restrictions on U.S. diplomats
stationed in Bucharest, and a pos possible
sible possible Increase in the size of the
U.S. Legation there..
At present diplomats in Bucbar
est are Kept unoer constant sur surveillance
veillance surveillance and are unable to travel
freely beyond an area of about
ss milM from the center of .the
The text of the U.S. reply was
not made public. , ,
Ike Boldly States
I Like Teen-Aqers
Presldent Eisenhower said today
he was deeply gratified by the
heavy voie ne received in re recent
cent recent straw ballot-taken among
450,000 high school students. He
received 58.8 per cent ol the vote.,
Asked at a news- conference
for his reaction to the teen-age
support, Mr. Elsenhower said:
"I got a lift I like youngsters.
I probably trust them more than
lots of other people." ;
t a w m el's Find
The House Appropriations
Committee la Just finding out
what any GI knew all along
yon can't even cut grass In the
armed forces without a diree-
The committee told Defense
Secretary Charles E. Wilson
yesterday his depart ment
should spend more time on
policy matters and less on. de details.
tails. details. '.. t
Slipping into Pentagon jar
gon, the lawmakers aald;

country u $afe 'Abraham "Lincoln.


APPEARS BEFORE JUDGE Domenick Bonomi, heavily
manacled and under guard, arrives at Plymouth County
Probate Court, Brockton, Mass., from Walpole State Prison's
"death row," to plead with the court to give his parents cus
tody of his two children. Bonomi was condemned to death
lor; the slaying of his wife last August. The children are now.
i ? living with Bonomi's in-laws, i .V"

US Disappointed

ToM ce With Redi On Disarmament

The United States is "disappoint "disappointed"
ed" "disappointed" but not "downhearted"-, over
the latest failure to reach a disar disarmament
mament disarmament agreement With, Russia,
administration officials said today.
"We have got to take the long
view on anything as intricate and
dangerous as disarmament," one
official said. - "
President Eisenhower said' at
his 4 news .conference yesterday
that Russia's failure to adopt a
step-by-step inspection and control
svstem at the five-power, London
disarmament' conference means
this county is not going to cut its
armed strength.
Morccccn Official
MARRAKESH, Morocco, May 5
(UP") Morocco'a interior min minister
ister minister investigating' the 'bloody
rioting here in which 42 persons
were tortured and killed ha re resigned.
signed. resigned. t -, 'M'.;i?.t'-t.;
rBuVofflclai rcej empnasjj.
ed that there, was no connection
between hls.reslgnatjon and his his-work
work his-work here In restoring order. .
Word came from lRabat that
the Sultan had accepted the ret
signatlon of Minister of the in interior
terior interior Vsl Lach Lyous' I.'
Officials said that Lyousi-had
not wanted the post In the first
place and finally accepted it on only
ly only on a provisional basis.'
" CalmTias been restoFed to this
blood-soaked city. ,An official
cotlht put the death toll in the
two day orgy at 42 with another
40 hospitalized. "
The-"'rebellion in neighboring
Algeria ctmtinued to bolL
. The entire Constantine was in
a state of shock and disgust this
morning after a searching jarty
found the bodies of two of three
15-year-old French boys who had
been seized by rebels.
They were terribly mutilated.
IP u t : Wh a t ? G 1st
' "An example of the detailed
Instructions emanating from
the office of the secretary .of
defense Is a directive promul promulgating
gating promulgating uniform basic stand standards
ards standards for the maintenance of
grounds.". f
What they really meant was
that there is a regulation tell-;
ing the troops to cut the grass
when it needs it. x '
For example: "Mowing sched schedules
ules schedules sball be regulated by the
amount of growth. Equipment
should be selected that win

F7 o r

Over : Failure
-"If w don't know anythng more
about what's Uwiej the Iron- CUr-
tain than we do today then we
are1 not eoini to' reduce anything
that's ail there is to it," t b e
President said,
r The administration feels a fail failure
ure failure at this point in East-West di-i
sarmament negotiations does not
mean ill hope of agreement is
lost. Mr. Eisenhower said efforts
would be made to convince the
Soviets that building of confidence
through inspection and control is
the only approach to disarma disarmament.
ment. disarmament. '' ",
Officials believe the" Soviets are
avoiding the inspection-control is issue
sue issue by calling for a general reduc reduction
tion reduction of forces and weapons first.
Officials regard this putting "the
cart before the horse." :
. Soviet Communist Psrty Boss
Nikita Khrushchev said during
his recent London visit that the
President'! "open skies" aerial
inspection ; proposal is "fantasy,"
A Dry Day
In Colon As Owners
Of Bars Oh Strike
Tipplers in the city of Colon
will have to do their drinking at
home or spend a ."dry" day next
Thursday as a -result of a 24-hour
protest strike agreed upon by the
Bar. Owners Society, of Colon last
' Displeased over a city ordinance
increasing the monthly tax for re remaining
maining remaining open after midnight from
125 to $75, the city's cantma" p
erators resolved at the end of a
stormy meeting held lasi ; night In
establishments from 6 a.m. Tburs

vwiwu mhix9 wum w vwon ivu-nrt

day morning until the same hour
i rmajr iiiurnuig.
The move was taken In an effort
to have the Municipal Council to
amend the 200 per cent increase in
the all-night tax for bars.
If the strike is effective Thurs Thursday,
day, Thursday, it will be the first of two days
on which barY will be closed next
week. Next week Sunday, May
13, is -election- day- and bars- all
over the republic will remain clos closed.,'.':..
ed.,'.':.. closed.,'.':.. .' t .....;. -A.;. '.-'. V'-:
Knew A" Along
provide the most economical
and efficient mowing. .
The committee implied' the
directives are so many and so
wordy that nobody can get
them read. .It said they are
"apparently prepared In a
f cuum in Washington11 anyway.
The lawmakers ought to see
the one on "refuse collection
and disposal." It says in about
450 words that garbage, trash,1
ashes and. debris should be
collected often enough to pre prevent
vent prevent containers from overflowing.

, O t t 5

US Marine Cbrpi

Death March

Hearing Date Sel


Charles S. Thinias today set JMay U for'the tlburt
martial of Matthew" C, McKeoh on charges of leading
six Marine recruits to their deaths on a disciplinary
march at Parris Island, S.C . T.i

A Marine court inquiry

public Tuesday, that the assistant drill ; instructor was
"under Jhe influence" of vodka when he led his platoon
71 into the swirling waters of Ribbon Creek of the fate--

ful night of April 8. -,,:r--- : -v -:r
The court recommended McKeon's court-martial, nd

Thomas now has approved.
four charges manslaughter,

ing in a barracks, and drinking while on duty and in the

presence' of a 'recruit. X
...... ,4 i I
The charge and detailed specifH
cations were forwarded to Mc&eon
yesterday. The sergeant may re request
quest request a postponement of the trial.
In that case, Thomas sam, it
should start -as soon as practicable
after May. H. x.
Navy autheritUs. aatrt McKeert
could receive at many a ,10
jyears, ln amen, if eoovtcted en
'(L. Jht charges and ; speoiflia.
- tient. They said the precise max maximum
imum maximum cannot ba pinpointed be be-cause
cause be-cause of the general nature ol
the charges under the Uniform
Code of Military Justice.
Thomas has tentatively appoint-
ed seven officers to serve on Ihe
general court maruai. f
However, jncneon wui nave me
right to demand that a third of
the court be enlisted men. If he
makes the request, the number of
officers may be adjusted.
The names of the tentative ap
pointments were not made public.
As of now, plans are to make
the court-martial open to the pub public.
lic. public. However, McKeon has the
right to request that it be closed
and it would then be up to the
court to decide.
The Navy secretary has desig designated
nated designated Capt Irving N. Klein. Third
Naval District legal officer in New
Easi-Wesl Confabi
The United States and its 15
Korean War allies yesterday
considered, and then postponed,
an answer to communist China's
proposal to call an East-West
Korean political conference.
U.S. officials expressed ; the
view no useful purpose would be
served by holding a Korean con
ference with the Reds. However,
an answer was put off until rep-
j esentatlves of other govern
ments that fought In Korea can
check with their superiors at
home. This will probably take a
bout a week.;
; The Communist Chinese pro
posal, supported by Russia and
North Korea, was sent recently
DrtfQln a ft A frrtm thAra trt ttm
United States which headed the
United Nations command during,
the Korean war.
The reply, expected to be sent
later this month," will be deliver
ed to the Reds by Britain.
Bilk Artist Fined
By Jury For Theft
: NEW YORK. May 5 TUP)- An
advertising man who allegedly bil
ked persons with promises to get
goods ranging from steamship tic tickets
kets tickets to stock in the Ford Motor
Co., was indicted .today" on 41
counts of grand larceny totalling
1113,906, ..,.,;:-'-;,,
Benjamin D. i Mormon 40, of
Teaneck, N.J.; was charged by a
grand Jury with swindling numer numerous
ous numerous persons for money on promis
es to get .mink coats, steamship
tickets, Ford stock and cars, all
at a discount. ;.;, ;'
The indictment listed 24 persons
he told he knew executives in
Ford and General Motors Corp.,
and could get new model cars at
high discount fates. r
The 24 customers of Morrison
said they handed out hearty 1114,-1
000 and sot nothing in returov

.1,111,1111 1. II II

(UP) Navv Seertfahr.
charged, in findinas made

The sergeant will be tried on

cruelty -to recuits, drink
.' W &rVo HVV
- v.: r
York, to serve as officer of tha
court. He will rule on legal, ques-
uons, mucn, as a judge in a civil
trial..-:'--. ? I..". -. ;
Thomas has offered McKeon the
services of ,tw ;0fficers to serv
as legal counsel. The sergeant alio
is entitled, to have civilian attorney-
..r,'-,s.: ; 1 4 .v
Jhomas convened the ourt per-
sonilly because McKeon's lawyers
had- challenged the qualifications
of Marine commandant, Gen. Ran
dolph- McC' Pate, and Parris Is Island
land Island commander,- Maj. Gen. Joseph
C. Burger. 3.. .'.,:. .;,
The Marine court ef Inquiry
charged that McKeon drank most
of the day before he routed his
platoon out early in the evening
as punishment for alleged dis disciplinary
ciplinary disciplinary lapses.
He led them Into Ribbon Crfc'
with the warning, the court said.
mat "inose who cannot swim will
drown and those who can will be
eaten by sharks." The recruits
nil in T ol inf A Ajsn tta nJ 1
r,H,,8v IfBtU IIU It
the panic that ensued six drowned.
T iL. ... m
. to uie aiiermam oi tne tragedy
and the storm of criticism that
accompanied it, the Marin Corps
ordered Burger relieved nf his -command,
took disciplinary action
against two other sergeants and
some officers, and shook 'up the
whole- boot : training program of
the ; corps. ..,f.'...-.-i.-..i.., t r
TAKING OVER-Bishop pho pho-tios
tios pho-tios of Paphos, Cyprus, has
taken over th duties of Arch- v
bishop Makarios, recently de ;
ported to the Seychelles Island!
by British authorities. Bishop
Fbotios has protested Makarios'
exile to the United Nations and
Great Britain's Archbishop of,
Canterbury. '.
.-x i. . .i. .v;. fxt!-i-f
- DITTT inptbutt irf
Iiaverford College's 93rd -inler-collegiate
- cricket season 'looka
bright with eight returning .letter-
men (out of the team of 117' and
A. Brain as coach. The suburban
nhi. f .... !.n. .. .... h.
secured the coaching services of,
the visiting professor of Latin, Ar Arthur
thur Arthur Brain- of Ashbnry Colleg,
OUawa. t


' f tldlM
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I Ttloifcoa S-SUI


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you slopping round reading this useless bilge,-instead of
getting on with great deeds and noble projects, such as
sending the kids next door to look at someone else's tele television
vision television set? '" . t.
Think of how much money you can save by havinjj
the urchins eat out on electronics. Instead of beans you
can buy beer. Instead of soup, cerveza. ;
Believe me, a bucket of brew is more crammed with
calories than a cartload of cabbage and corn, any day.
Furthermore, if you are sufficiently unashafned
about the whole operation, you have a good chance of
driving the nagging wife but of the house to get herself
Invited to watch someone else's telvision, along with tha



Itoamrtd woamiaa at. Nm4 In ant
BBC: Btitu lfoafniia Corpora. oa
HSCi NaboMl Utn aaal

I- Baaai aaraa
HOP; kadiediHune. FrannlM
BNISi Koral Nori i. totto

iAF Hi Att
mt: U. S. Niff


urn b.i Trm.-

. Ira ViMnM ui.mNiui.

vtia- vntr. al tam. v
WKUU Vorlawida KraaacMtai Im

1 That is your chance, chaps. Just call me the Clause-wit-
of the ke. Television is the best thine 'that ha

.lately come cown the pike, to get rid of the wailin
a T . .

woman, ana me ouaget-gnawing was. science nas some something
thing something for all of us. ..
The foregoing advice to one side, I Imagine It will
.not come to you as an overwhelming surprise that there
I was th6 other, day In Rolando's Hideaway, mauling the
malted and fermented, when there was drawn to mv at-

l tention a matter of the greatest import. To wit, that

-tea, tne charioteer of the Cantuta: cab, was insisting
that all his customers carry matches.'
it appeared that the loan comnanY had foreclosed.

on his sparkplugs, and the need now is for passengers to
straddle the hoofl, throwing matches into each cylinder
according to the firing order, and playing close atten attention
tion attention to top dead center. - -

He got all of half a mile that wav the other dav?

until a cheanlack rider tried to tntm in a

match. Cylinder missed. Cab stopped.
" i And talking of the Commissary, I am in the'morti the'morti-fying
fying the'morti-fying position of having to report impending disaster on
the Canal Zone. Believe me verv seriouslv. he truwrtv

of having to pay income tax is nothing compared to the
peril that portends.
Canal Zone Gov. John S. Seybold, whose term Is
coming to an end some time this month, may be enter-
taining hopes of leaving the Isthmus on a note of hope
and happiness, regardless of the bear nits into which h

has been pushed during his four years down here. ;

orry, aeyDoia, to bring bad news.
Normally anv newsDanerman would he. nWsMf fa

hav6 a scoop of thljs nature, to be the first in his terri

tory to present a story that affects every man, woman
and child in the circulation area. 1 ..

This Is supposed to be success, newsoaoerwise. But 4

my success today is not the type I seek. ,1 sorrow like
that Bible babe who found herself stuck with an alien
'cornbail. : r ": -t ?

Let me present my story In all its drama. 1
. Whilft Rpfrptarv nf Acrrlrn1fnr Vvra Vk&nan ttm

gles to get rid of vast United States suroluses of abotifll

everything that Is needed for good feeding, there is the
threat of hunger and near-starvation in the Canal Zone.
JUSt. in CAM nvnn is ilimninc iinnn tVia r-liF '

waeron too fast, it had better be understood. thut thl.

'misfortune la facing the US-raters even morer t under?

stana, man it is facing the local Taters. --v -
That's right. U3-rate families on the Canal Zone are
facing deprivation of the severest sort.
I Is not this a stranee.storv indeed, after all that, has

been written about stall-fed cattle, and Socialist free-,
loaders, and privileged classes, and all the other snide
cracks that are made from time to time about US-raters

Who ever thought that their, wives would have no

thing to order the maid to out in the not of niehts?

Who would have thought of US kids sneaking supper-

less ro Dea. unless mey a-Deen practicing tvjiv Ban

ger utcucs in uaue itocnei, mat is
But all these jiew and hithertd undreamed -of de

velopments are approaching us fast, according to utter
ly reliable information I receive from the Canal Zone.

- Little kids are apt to be tottering round on rickety
legs of nM-iitttrition..'- - ;.

working wives will come home to find the icebox

empty, and trying kids imploring their skirts. .
- Yellow fever and malaria may be. for the moment.

banished from the Canal Zone, making it a more desir

able piacevin wmcn live. ; . .
1 v But what is the Worth of all the effort Involved on

the part of, the medical and sanitation authorities,, if .'
the populace i& weakened and debilitated by undernour-'
ishment, and maybe scurvy, and everything that follows
in its wretched train. -

Let's keep the Panama Railroad, out of this.
It is well, enough known of course, that under the'

system of gender (six-letter crossword pu2zle .word for
sex) that operates here on me Canal Zone, much of the

family shopping is done by the men pf the. house, while
the little wife Is away scooping up the nickels.'1
That is to say. a vast portion of the ooDtilace of the

Canal Zone is dependent for its refuelling arrangements
on the purchases of the husbands and fathers' who 'use

some part of their spare time to go to the Commissary.

au mis nas Decn orougni to a screecnmg bait
The fathers who cantered home with the cornflakes

have been, indirectly but .effectively, banned troth the

conunissanes. ri ""r.rb Jtt:-:.

: The husbands who rolicked home with the roast win

.'.do so no more. :. .. .'"'"S--:.. -.,.vyr:

Dont think I do not know what Is coin on. I have-

only last week 1een told bjr a-source in which I- have
complete confidence that he can no longer get himself
a cold beer while doing the family shopping in Pacific Pacific-side
side Pacific-side commissaries. For this compelling reason, he in-

tenas w quit me snapping cnore right now.
' What's coins, to hatroen on the Zone, with iv th

men on commissary strike becaise they can. not get
themselves a cold beer while they buy? Same out the
back platform too, my' spies disclose.: No cold beer by

tue vawc. . ;; .. s-- .

'DO the authorities realize the disaster thev. arn

bringing about their own ears? -Every CZ-dweUing Pan Panama
ama Panama Canal husband down in Panama lookimr for Mil

beer after work, and the pommissary not doing a nickel's

worm oi ousiness, ana wives weeping and kids weak
from hunger. : ;-"v-r-l -".i'."".'"-This
is a hidden clause in the hew" US-RP trpatv?

No cold beer for CZ husbands in the Commlssarv?
v. irt t.'. ciw i.,

uu wmi uw( uuu a uacujrr ouu, you S10DS.
T"TW DtfTOf TOO lMifI1-Tm iti .

from, me fact that Needles won yesterday's Kentuckv

1 ...- .!- All J tl : ;

ueroy in mina., o -a sees., ana u s

is good enough for a horse like Needles, it outrht

be good enough for goats like you., 1356



'.J .-'- ' :
THE POPFY CAMPAIGN moved fast at Fort Clayton with 'Col. .pete s. Peca, Port Clayton
j commandinsc officer, buying both a VFW poppy and an American Legion poppy.. (Left to i
I right-Ralpb W. Zacharr and Judy Warford sold Peca a poppy on behalf of VFW Post 322
I while Susan Gillette and Mrs. George- Oillette i represented the American Legion Auxiliary
! Unit V 8fc, George QiUette of Bq & Hq Btry, 56th-AAA Group-,'
Fort -Clayton.." ::V iyi',-- 4.' V''V.,-"--'-'"'"'-'." -' -.v''-' ;M
. i.n'.. i mil i i 'i .V ' '" ' '.' ' ; 1 11 "" ' 11



ChllgrajnwMgel $Mrcy

Suddenly, she .gave- up alt, her
night life and ainging and gad gadding
ding gadding about.' Hef mothe ,wa siek,
back in he native. Virginia where
the Voynet 't family '. naa ton; a
worlds-famous ham ;-, business jor

inree generations.
And somehow she heard about

family that needed help- fatn--ily
theusual charities had passed

byvinat was me start, oi wnai
now called the Woodland Church
Helping, Haild, a' group of private

their Own; Jiands and pocket-

books. .. ; iV'":-;:i'
-to' the 'five, years the Helping

Hand has been operating, it aas
rehabilitated -200 families at., a
cost of some $500,000. Miss Joyner

anf hpr cn-workers Virginia S IX.

Gov. A;"' E. S, Stephens,-lawyer
: Thomas L. Woodward, Rabbi Mur

ray Kantor and Mrs. JB, O. fiillr-

run 'a unique operation. H xi 'X
- FirsL they hear of a case.; 'V
. '"You lave to .have a listening
heart;' the beautiful blonde says.
'l drive up to a; filling station,
say 'Good Morning,' i and first
thine vou know I'm hearing a sad

story about a local family that

needs help.'
v. Once there was a story-about
a family of seven deep in the
Dismal Swamp. The mother was
dying of cancer, the father -was
cut of work, the five children were
aleeping o peanut vines, -the two
, youngest: were deaf mutes. Bar

bara Joyner trudged through the

mud from the highway at mag magnolia
nolia magnolia and .saw ; for herself. ..
ft'We're an emergency charity,'

she says, "and this was an emer-.


i v.-i :'. ;'-. v-si


There's" a bie difference, between

the, desolate Dismal Swamp of

, southeastern Virginia' and the

swanky Pari: A venue hotels. of!

New Vork. But .Barbara Bannister

. Joyner is at home in both.

In v.the i hnti he's" a golden golden-haired
haired golden-haired angel of mercy. flogging

through-the mud to bring help to

toe Jdesutute. tne otner, sne s
wealthy heiress in a-mink coat,
wi .knowa gall the Beadwaiters
: by -namev? "-:;
Straneer tiH. vahelivas unce the

darling of cafe society,, with her,
Dime in all the columns and ro ro-.
. ro-. mantic Kerns linking her with men

LkeiArtie Shaw and Tommy Man

ville and English lords. She used

to smg billed as Barbara Bannis Bannister,
ter, Bannister, 'The .Blue Book's Bluebird"
ind. wa screen-tested: forv the

1'VittPtt WinffSbaheiwaMjlandU eH-gite ihem" seeds nd

By the next day. the family was

moved. to a new house, the mother
was in the hospital,, the children
were getting good food-and medical-
care.. The Helping Hand had
begged the. facilitiesfood, cloth

ing.; doctors' care, nousing-trum

the local citizens.'

Miss. 'Joyner has charge ac

counts with wholesale merchants.

She plans, diets, then has the
wholesaler, ship the right amount

of food each day. 7
"We teach them how to cook the

food sft thev don't ruiB the vita-

mins," she says. "We teach them

how W keep clean, sometimes we

find families that : nave never
seen a'ltohbrush: If they have

show them. how? to raise "fresh

vegetables. We clean up their bod-'faou-it'a
cheaoer than medicinfe."

- Much, nf course, comes from
her ewai. pocketi t She says;

bwouldnt daret tstimatihow

much, but n Is a sum uiat muo

run into me tens oi uwusuius,

This Isnt Barbara Joyner! nly
diarity. On-the. side she runs what
she calls "Operation. Jingle Bell"

Every year,, at CMistmas timej

she takes? food and clothing ana

citizens 1 who take, charity tatoltoysVto Europe and Korea, where

her many friends take care of the

distribution. In tne last two years,
she's given away $3,373,000 in this

- "I'm just God's messenger boy c

is tne way sne pui a., v ,y
But the Helping Hand is her pet-

She savs she's amazed, some

times, to see the people that the
regular charities by-pass.- Those
are the ones she and her group go
after. They get them new homes,

new jobs, new domes, new neaiiB.
"First thing,' though' -she says,
"T-,; fcaphr, them, table graces.

Everyone ha to say Grace jnd


, Barbara Bannister Joyner hopes
tn romima her siMfaig career soon

to earn more money for her ood

work. But, until she gets a singing

job, she'a happy doing what she's
doing, seeing the results of her
Helping Hand.

"Every ooay worm salvaging,

shesays. r

Street Signs j

Coirig?To Chicago

z CHICAGO (UP) Chicago,

tne nauon's second largest city,
has gone all-out to help visitors
find their' way about town With
new, larger reflective-type street
signs that are .visible 150 feet
away at night. V- '-. v
"The signs also foster smooth

siow of traffic
The Chicago Park district,
which controls .and- administers
most of the major routes of entry
to the city, is installing the new

signs throughout its 205 miles of

Douievards and driveways

- The project, expected to cost

about $60,000, will be completed
before July L V ; : i ;

. George : T. Donoghue, general
superintendent for the park dis district,
trict, district, said the program resulted
from an exhaustive study to find
more durable, easily maintained

ana more readable sign.

Medical Museum Attracting
M any Washington Visitors

ROME -OJPV- The famed Ap-

pain Way, over .which everything
from -Roman legions to American
jeeps have traveled, may soon be
retired after 2,288 years of service.
The threat to the proud highway
comes not so much from Its age age-it
it age-it is. still less bumpy. tjjan many
newer roads but from archeolo-

5p?oref j we 8 - -fgista who want to 'explore the
TS& .8hPwedL",?8nue secrets of IU constructiok. Vi

-For the past year end a hall, a
long segment of the road has been
closed to accommodate the dig

gers. -Today reporU' navevapreaa

that the government aoe Dot. Plan
to out that part f the -road back

into use. at au. ana many ito-

said, "that signs should be- in in-creased
creased in-creased somewhat as to total size
as well as to lettering size and

that readability was ereatlv en

hanced through the use of mod

ern reuecuve materials;""

"collector's items" coming-"lrbm

colors.' Though hand-painted, they

cost less man a tentn of toe orig originals.'
inals.' originals.' y," -. ;- ' v
JThis novelty nas been intro

duced here by Franie H. Mortni,
a Frenchman who settled in the

united States a few years ago,

nana-maae product, at the price

or a print is secret and world
copyrighted of eourse i .n,Ui

, ;While prints and engravings can
be reproduced in-limited numbers
only, there is ne such limitation

for hand-made water-colors.

The paintings Morini sells, are

based on originals by the French

artist Herbelot. They consist of 36
views of France, Paris and 'Italy.
The hand-made copies are framed
in New York and jsold in -retail

stores at pncer from $10.30 to
$17.50, depending upon the frame

and tne snop.

"Morini started this Hew business
last fall and estimates that he will

sell in the United; States and Can

ada some 30,000 paintings during
the first business year. -.'


interest in medical science, height heightened
ened heightened by President Eisenhower's

heart attack and by the Salk vac vaccine
cine vaccine discovery, has spurred the
popularity of a relatively unknown

government museum here.

Known simply as the Medical
Museum, it has huddled quietly in

the downtown -section far away
from the capital's showplace area.

Ignorance of its existence kept the

building low on the rubbernecking
list ... -. .:. ".i.::.-..

But new interest in medical sci

ence almost doubled attendance

at the museum last year. It is
now drawing sightseers away

from some of the better-known

tourist snots,

1 he museum ts the only one of

its kind in this country in which a
layman can "just walk in and
look around. Real .life specimens
of injury and disease are displayed

witnout technical confusion in an
effort to attract and educate the

general public.
- Frequent Changes
A museum offical said the pub public's
lic's public's eye is now on medical prog

ress. He said the "shocking as

pects of medicine" such as lep leprosy
rosy leprosy and syphilis are losing their

attraction. ; .v-y, -:

"People are more interested m

the various stages of cancer, tu tuberculosis
berculosis tuberculosis and heart disease," he

Said'. t -.

Most of the exhibits are changed
monthly or annually. However,
there are some permanent dis

plays dating back to the 1800 1.

Two fit the permanent Ones are
human development from embryo
to birth and the medical aspects

of the assassination of Lincoln.

The largest and most complete
collection of' microscopes in the
United States takes up a wing of
the museum. About 550 instru

ments from the earliest to the
latest accurately show devel

opment of this invaluable tool r

. Civil War Origin ..
Generations of doctors and med

ical students have made use of

material which the museum loans!

lor study.- ?

' ne museum was founded by Dr.
William Hammond, Civil War sur sur-fceon
fceon sur-fceon general. He realized that war

emergencies forced many doctors
to treat wounds and diseases they

uau never -seen, j .:
Attempting to study wavs to de

crease the toll ; of war, Hammond
established a collection of pre preserved
served preserved material. He made it avail available
able available to military doctors and later
opened the doors to the public.
The collection then began to
grow. Orders went out to medical
officers telling them to make com complete
plete complete records of. injuries and dis diseases.
eases. diseases. Almost immediately a
flood of material was added.

even tnougn Europe had its
Pasteur and Listers t this time, a
Frenchman was prompted to re remark
mark remark that the United States had
done more in the field of ana anatomical
tomical anatomical pathological nreaervi.

tion in years than "Europe in a cen

tury.-- ,. ..
The Army Medical Museum ex ex-panded
panded ex-panded and originated the world world-famous
famous world-famous Armed Forces Institute of
Pathology. Now part of the Insti Institute,
tute, Institute, ''Army" has been dropped
from its title.

- ,s

Appisn Way Traffic
Hailed (!); Maybe I

Water Color lteillSr,ln?,'rt already 'protesting. It's
TTUici -wlMUl I1CI. stiir possible, however, to drive
Hnf nlpc 'TKmrife", Pat'GiiLeltebrighia't pvakym

'iit.Yi TtuKu (Uf jvThe--latest

on the ancient way.

Ttomani probabjf ire' even- more

France are .mass-produccd wato-UentausiastiQ about the road, today

than they were wheo-tt-was sum

in 312 B.C. by an engineer nameo
Appius Claudius Caecus. ..
The- Romans-of that day bad
good reason to be pleased, Appius'
superhighway ran straight as an
arrow tnwarH th rirh Greek cities

The' procedure -which makes ifinf snnHrn Italv. which small but

possble to sell a high -flualityJimhitious Rome coveted. Hardly

was the last stone laid before Ro

man legions were marching aoutn
to conquer the, Greek cities, and
carts soon 1 were rumbling back
over the Via Appia with the spoils.
Upstart Rome was on the way to
becoming a great power: ;
Any threat to the road is likely
to provoke a hot controversy. Only
two years ago, the people of Rome
got the government to stop the
building of brilliant, new villas
along the road on the grounds the
buildings'- were unworthy of the

Via -Appia.-

LCriG TRESCESFOR VICTORY-This woman isnt rigging
up a new hairdo. She's feeding bundles of hemp into a machine
to make rope for reriggintf the historic hii vinrv r-t.-i.t

ngand.fM ew rigging for Lord Nelson's flagship is beina
made in the same rope walk which supplied the ship's rone be-

we ne lamous Mttie oi Trafalgar in 1805. In that battle, the
English defeated the Spanish and French fleets, Lord Nelson
losing his We. The Victorv is r.ri.-- S??rr

g.V ii. t.




CTiES ( via New York t
'.ft t
Ultra-Modern, double deck. .
Super Stratoermiaer, 1X7-7 Jr
and DC-fB tqnlpmenC""' "7

Your choice of
Rainbow (tourist)
service, Jirst-class
"The Presidents'
or Buper-luluripus
-The President -Special"
, Xnuintr

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... : :

v amm n. a, m. i von

Colon: Sotot Bldfl, T 1097


. : . .. :

duced' with the richest
creams and under strictly
sanitary conditions.
Always ask for



No. 1 Via Espana



Takes pleasure in inviting you TOMORROW
to be given by Miss Marjorie Rogers, of New
York, Technical-Adviser of
-.':..- f - ' .- W. f


As I special service to our customers,
Mrs. Marjorie Rogers, renowned author authority
ity authority on styles and technical adviser of
MAIDENFORM. will be offering expert
advice on the kind of bra best suited
to your figure and the latest style
dresses. Miss Rogers has arrived direct
from New York to our store to aid you
in choosing the type that best enchances
. your personal charm. There Is a Maiden Maiden-form'
form' Maiden-form' bra for every figure. So take ad advantage
vantage advantage of this wonderful opportunity
to be sure of the right type to make
you look the way you have always
dreamed of looking.-
' You are cordially invited, without
any obligations on your partj

' ' ' ;
We offef a complete lint of all sizes of Maiden From Bras.
.' NOTE:' For teenagers we have many models specially in
AA Models Sizes from 30 on
la mod a Americana
Ave. 7a. Central 17-18 (102) Panama

Colon Motors Inc. (Dodge -Hillman)


Offers to the First 15 Persons who Purchase
; alNew 1956 DODGE





(Guaranteed and Serviced by
ARTELEC, S.A. 1J.56 Central Ave.)

t .1.4. :
id' -.

' f "'".1111n.11 1 n iiiiiiiiiii .a iinnni in 111 111...11 him innmiiii 11 in 1 1 in 11. mm 1 1 1 iiijiniiiimniro
1. X 4 i ti ' 4 v ;
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J 1 I f vl s
rt- V . t r jfc., jr
41 1 i :-... ; ..v.:;'::'.f,.?:.;vL-:':J w. ,;,.
;L :"
-p. - f'Jt.';
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fe1"nl,'l,:"-- "' f Htfr
' :

We cordially invite you to visit
our" Showrooms in Panama and
selecryoiir NEW DODGE from
30 units available. You will also
admire' the G.E. T.V. sets.

- 1


Lin August ; j -y.wt

. 4

Creawi $in3e UeL
Jin Sa.u,li Zs4iulia
dean J4air
o m
v 'EA Beauty Editor
A NEW product may be just the
1 V
thing for women who really "can't
to a thing" with their hair after
it s just been washed.
Tbisproduct is one of a whole
new line "bfhair preparations re recently
cently recently brought-out bya leading
msniffaf-tiirr v.

'American. HJonitn

It t



in nnn .i

Picture U other s oUau

f . hiv
' Irkbtras (head scarves). Belt Is
Ithat holds headcloth In place.
. I By NEA Service 1
, Alt KHOBARi Arabia (NEA
Fashions worn by American
woften in Saudi Arabia spring
from a mixture of native garb and
Yafikee ingenuity.
Vfves of oil company men em em-plored
plored em-plored here find the Arab ghutra
(traditional head scarf) is just
riglt for use as a light stole on a
cool evening. They also cut- the
gbtt-a, which is woven in varying
patterns of cotton, wool or cash cash-mefe,
mefe, cash-mefe, into skirts, blouses and
Frbm the agal, the black cord
that's worn around a nan's head
to ihold the ghutra in place,
they've evolved a belt. Some of
the tagals are woven with gold and
ilvr-colored threads.
TBs thobe becomes a nightr
gown. The Arabian thobe is a
lone:. straifiht down that's the
eauwalent of the western shirt
and; trousers. It's usually made
of ool, white eottand m so : is
ideal for hot nights.
rqr Arabian nignis, mere are
the (elaborate, embroidered slip-
per American women buy them
for the bedroom and for lounging
about the" house. They like the
Bcdfauin bracelets of beaten gold;
.... ....
Lebanese Ublecloth furnjshtd
iateial tor this outfit wora by
Mrs.' William Burleich.
''fit A Will.u
There's one word 1 suggest we
put out to pasture. It's been worked
to death. It certainly deserves
a i
. The word is "corny."
.' Hoy corny can you get?" a
pipsqueak of a kid says contemptu contemptuously;
ously; contemptuously; of anything he can't under understand.
stand. understand. Aijd adults, embarrassed by any
refc fence to the homely virtues,
say self-consciouslyk "C o r n y,
isn't' St?''
Tie worst thing about the word
is tht(t after it has been pronounced
most people are afraid to disagree
withijthe verdict.
You may like a book, a play, a
speech.) But if, before you've had
- chance to say so, someone
labejilst "corny" you keep still.
After all, you can't let it appear
that vou are less sophisticated than
the next person.
A Substitute For Thinking
It's, such an easy little word to
say mat it is used over and over
by people who don't appreciate,
don't understand) or don't see that
truth,' are still true however many
times, they have been uttered.
And it's such a quick way for
peop'.o with superficial minds and
attitudes to dismiss anything they
don't '"want to have to consider.
wiiq a contemptuous look, a
snr.i f of the shoulders and
they suddenly feel
worlJiy wise hd perfectly capable
of bemg critics: j
And who

fx V'i

. ia A ...... .:..i,-hnw

nf liPtnu "rwnv" in di.mii. their.


wwfl BUV 1XVID 4irmuiM
made from the aaal. the cord
earrings, necklaces and other
jewelry in antique silver. These
they use in place of th costume
jewelry they d wear m tne Mates.
Arabian American Oil Com
pany-employes and their famileis
are sent to "Saudi Arabia for
a two-year periodi At the end of
the two years, they get a long
leave that enables them to come
back ti, the States to buy clothes
But Mrs. William Tewell, wife
of an Aramco attorney livng in
Dhahran. aaVs:
"I no longer buy all of my
clothes in the States. It's fun to
use imagination in putting to
use the things you can get right
"I tear a fashion picture from a
newspaper sent from home ana
take it to one the Indian tailors
at al-Khobar. For about $13, you'll
get something that would cost you
$50 in the States." v
American women shopping here
in al-Khobar also buy garments
from other Darts of the Middle
East, Africa and even the Far
East. -There are hand-loomed cot
tons. from India, brocades irom
China, silk from Thai.
One American girl makes
slacks and skirts from a striped
cotton fabric from Calcutta that's
normally- used for the heavy heavy-duty
duty heavy-duty wrapping of bundles.
Fashion is where you find it.
Dr. W. H. Sebrell Jr., distin
guished American nutritionist, for
mer Director of -the National In
stitutes of Health at Bethesda,
Md. points out that nutritional
problems usually are more diffi
cult to handle invthe aged.
Dr. Sebrell discourages large
meals for the older citizen. Small Smaller
er Smaller meals served more frequently
are better. Bulk is desirableior
most older people but this pre
gents a problem when chewing is
A serving of cereal and milk,
therefore, Has a real function in
this problem. In addition to bulk
and high quality protein, essential
r i .1 a.t-
minerals ana rooa energy, uus
combination contributes valuable
R-vitamins. The ease of prepara
tion, accessibility, low cost and
wide variety are important, too.
Cereal flake date muffins will
please both young and old alike
Cereal Flake Date Muffini
(YieldUZ muffins)
One cup su!ted all-purpose flour,
2a teaspoons baking powder, Mi
teaspoon aalt, V cup sugar, V4
cup chopped dates, 1 egg, beaten,
V cup milk, 4 tablespoons melted
fat, 1 cups bran flakes or whole wholewheat
wheat wholewheat flakes. o
Sift together flour, baking pow-
ider, salt ana sugar. Aaa aaies.
womouie egg, uiim nu
rnnlod fat. Add to flour mixture.
stirring only enough to dampen
flour. Fold in cereal flakes, being
careful not to overmix. fui weti weti-rapd
rapd weti-rapd muffin pans. 2 inches in
diameter. 2-3 full. ; Bake in hot
oven (MO degrees P.), for 15 to
18 minutes. '-' ;
When ft hiaa and his wife are
having dinner' guests and serv serving
ing serving drinks beforehand it is the
duty of the host to take charge
of making and serving the
drinks Tt is he. ftnrl not the
'hostess, who should notice when
-A, euest's class is empty,
ahe hostess who keeps giving
hiK-Konii .riM nA Arrin
tdv.e mmiM h in th
.A HHJ1M.IH. UIUI.1, .1111 v.. v .'.I.


pLotoqrapkic Equipment -J4a& $idlt-Sh

NEA Staff Wrhtr
ONE oresent mother would like
on her day a pleasant, even
flattering, picture of herself and
ner growing acmevemenis in me
motherhood department: To get
such a picture, if your past ex
perience is similar to mine, calls
tor foretnougnt ana ciose coope
ration with the cameraman.
Thumbing through the family
album quickly points up the mis mistakes
takes mistakes to avoid this year. There's
the posed snapshot with (a), the
frozen-faced expression or adj.
the foolish grin. Then there's the
shot where we all line up in tne
blaze pf the noonday sun. The
children are mugging outrageous
ly, waihng for lunch or squinting
Dad's poised to snap an wi-:
paaed pictort u aa extra -tp-;
clal treat for mother en Moth Mother's
er's Mother's Day. Modern phetorraphie
Aim and accessories have nude
the standard holiday snapshot

I v
" 3

iJor (Expectant

.... .. .... , . ,
I x i k a
S 'J i.

NEA Women's Editor
NEW YORK (NEA) -The ex
pectant mothers in this country
spend an impressive amount on
maternity Tlothea each year ov
er 200 million dollars worth.
Just like all other women, ex expectant
pectant expectant mothers are heard fre
NEA Beauty Editor
THE question of the bosom has
reared its feminine self again.
A teen-ager asks if she's ever,
ever, ever aoini to set a well-
developed bosom because she is
getting positively desperate"
sne is aireaay ib.
In the first place, a "well de
veloped bosom" Is a different
thing : for each girl. An extra-
larae one may he natural for
one young lady, a smaller o n e'
m-v h in hirmnnv with knnthAr't
.'v. ...
7 and characteristics.
I One rarely bears such a plaint


ferociously Into the sun. The shut shutter
ter shutter clicki just as you're sternly
cautioning the little ones to
"brace ud" and smile. Unflatter-
ing inaaows can oy ine overneaa
sun add 10 years to your appear
' This year our concentration will
be on more relaxed poses, close-
uns. color and flasbiighted pic
tures. Even the most simple cam
eras made today will take full-
color pictures.
New, color snashot film is
balanced for use outdoors as is,
or indoors with clear flash- lamps.
On the same roll, you can tate
pictures with never a thought a-
bout colored bulbs, filters or
weather conditions,-.
The experts tell me that most
begmners crowd too .much color
in their pictures. A small amount
produces a pleasing picture.
' V,r"'v.. .:;:''"
Contrast X1 light and shade
should be kept low by using re relatively
latively relatively flat lighting of the kind
you get indoors with flash on the
To catch expressions' and when
snapping children, a close-up is
usually farther away. c.
If your camera won't focus as
close as you would like to get. to
the subject, use an auxiliary
close-up lens. And Just to, be on
the safe side, put a flash guard
over the reflector,
To capture natural expressions,
one trick is to prefocus the cam
eri. Instead of having the sub subjects
jects subjects hold still while the came
raman makes an tne adjust-
mcius mvc mm h8u.v mi uw
subject, will be, then focus the
camera to this distance. Then
quently to complain that they,
have nothing to wear. Onlv too
often, they're quite right
The expectant mother (par (particularly
ticularly (particularly the girl who's having
her first baby) usually decides
she'll be practical about mater maternity
nity maternity clothes. She'll spend as little
money as possible because she'll
wear these clothes only a few
in this day of the obvious bosom,
but once upon a time young ladies
used to complain bitterly that
nothing, absolutely nothing, thay
did would flatten out an extremely
unfashionable large bosom. Some
women, now first-time grandmoth
ers. used to wrap towels around
i their middles to v create that'' fash
ionably flat line,
l The straight-away answer to to-
day's query is, yes, most women
develop feminine breasts during
their adolescence. They do not re-
mam forever boyish
Nnt evervone develOD
Not evervone develops a film st an
unm Mmt mii onrt nn Mthpr
- ., S
Ibo-som. Most gals end up rather.
satisfied with their own 34B.

' s a


Dad was ready with eaaaero already foeuced and loaded with
' colored film when mother .peaed the doer on a Mother'i Day
swprbe la the form of one amall boy with bouquet Close-ap

anof captures in detail the surprise and Joy ot th

he'll be free to snap the shutter
at the ..right moment.
. Another aid to a pleasant, more
meaningful picture is to give the
children some action to perform.
A "natural" on Mother's Day is
in 'hair Ihflm npArant 4K..
VTat 0f llowers or a cor
sage. Expressions on the faces of
mother and child alike will, re-1
months. Then shell throw 'them
But in actuality. it doesn't
work out that way.., v
She finds herself, wearinc a
few cheap clothes for a total of
about 180 days, or "two seasons.
She finds herelf feeling lumpy
ana unatuactiver.
She wished she
ad put heri
money into some
good things
that would take the necessary
washing and cleaning. She wishes
she'd bought .enough clothes so
that she isn't frequently stranded,
literally with nothing to weir,
while clothes are at the cleaners
or in the laundry.
She buys cheap shoes on the
theory she won t want to wear
flat-heeled shoes forever. Then
she finds they dont hold up
under hard wear. &he has to re
place them with expensive shoes.
She learns a lot about maternity
clothes but she learns it the hard,
expensive-way. it s the uncomzor
table way, too. V v i 1
Solution:' plan your maternity
clothing budget ahead. Decide
what accessories- (that you now
own) will be useful to you during
your pregnancy. Then put
moncv into the verr best
; . . ...
money inio tne very nest ctoines
you can auora. Kemember


.??is;; jii
fleet their mutual love for each
Of course, basic to the plan is
this: equipment must be ready
and in good condition. It might
be prudent to check the. flash at
tachment -to make sure the bat
' iari A ftlA In Anoratiiltf nrrifM Anlf
do have -enough turn and --sash
bulbs on band to-see you through
the day. ,- .' :
they take- additional strain through
added weight.
Be sure to Include at least one
really pretty dress. We show two
such heie. Hand-screened floral floral-printed
printed floral-printed organza top (leftF with
satin velvet trim is worn with sufr
faced peau de soie skirt Floral-
printe1 cotton (right)' is trimmed
with washable nylon velvet, uotn
styles are by Lisa JCay, :
NEA Staff Writer
Suitable souvenirs for guests' at
uaby s second or third birthday
party are colored plastic bibs. Try
to get a different color for each
guests and let theM wear the bibs
for supper. Mother appreciate
them more than a basket of candy.
' Lighweight for a mother who
has to haul Baby's laundry quite
for supper. Mother appreciates
nursery- pad. it has a snap cover
and a metal handle. It is also
nonchip, which is a help if Baby
pushes it over frequently.-.
a 'distance is a new polyethelene
when Baby has "callers,'' who
come with their parents: Tiny
hamburgers, broiled and unseason
ed, mashed potatoes with lots of
butter, forzen squash and milk.
Dessert is fruit or gelatin.
When there's a curious 18 or
24-month Baby in the house," it's
good to consider safety when buy buying
ing buying a washing machine. A ton
loader or one withan extra-stiff
front handle is a great help.
Baby may walk ', clumsioly for
a few days after he gets each new
pair of shoes. This is only because
his feet feel bigger and harder to
handle. If your feet suddenly were
a aize and a half larger, you
'would react the same way. He
stops dom8 ll n

- i

- la'

It's a cream rinse. The maker
explains that it requires no mix mixing,
ing, mixing, waiting or rinsing: A little is
shaken on the hair after the
shampoo and it's combed through.
It is designed to give the hair the

kind of manageability and shape
which most women find their hair
lacks, until two days after a sham-
It's not intended, to be rinsed out
since it has a function as a' con conditioner.
ditioner. conditioner. It has a light fragrance.
Wnmpn whn want to h freshlv.
shampooed, but not frizzybeaded,
under, tneir spariuini spring ana
summer hats may find that this
is an aid. z
J) j Uiirealized
ALMOST every time 17-year-old
Marge has a date, her moth mother
er mother has a headache..
If Marge isn't in by midnight,
Mrs. G, gets out of bed into ner
robe and seeks aspirin in t h e
bathroom. Usually, without con conviction,
viction, conviction, Mr. G. will call out
"Stop worrying, Lou, for heaven's
sake. i
Then, as though he hadn't spok
en, his wife returns to stand at
the ; door asking. "Where can she
be with that boy at this time of
night? Always as she turns to
go downstairs to wait for Marge's!
key in the lock, be follows her.
muttering something about "young
ioiks ana tne meat ice cream
parlor. k: 'f:. --
, snaring nis wue;s Vigu is ex expected
pected expected of Mr., G. Like the wreaths
we place oa monuments to the
neroio aeaa, nis auenaance upon
her in the cold living room is
1 .' 1 1 1 . 1
tribute to her" maternal devotion.
AS her shivers-with her u mi miserable
serable miserable loyalty, they are both e-
quslly convinced that it's an ex extraordinarily
traordinarily extraordinarily good and beautiful
This is not the fact.
Mrs. G.'s vigil isn't the result
of devotion. It's rage at her in
ability to control her absent
child's actions. She doesn t know
this of course, being entirely con-

7ie MMe fat&it

L OA iSlandi patience With Lolop ;. ;"

'Do jpi'aluct Dri'jbimendional ftyjap

MpM&m'W'ifW I WWW p HJI f
': ..x
-Derethy Netaeau A aaa anJt
By NEA Service
SKOKIE. 111. (NEA) A 21-
year-old girl who has never seen
a mountain or iiuwn m an airpiane
has produced a "three-dimension
al" merged relief map of the Unit United
ed United States which is the pridevof her
firm. v.:..:-r..-v.
' Dorothy Nelson, a cartographer
tn Hand MCNauy s bKoxie plant,
did the art work on the firm's Cen Centennial
tennial Centennial Merged Relief Map of the
United States. It took her nearly
a year to complete the project
The map differs from ordinary
ones in that a blending of the in
ternational map color scheme is
used to show variations in the ter ter-rian
rian ter-rian previously shown by flat lay
ers of color. The merging gives
the map a sculptured, three-dimensional
Dorothy did the coloring with
pencils 'in eight, basic colors. She
had to blend the tones consistently
in denoting, identical elevations.
sicne a minute change of color
might signify a different height;
range. No abrupt color difference!
is present on the map as the ter-


A new eream rinse is put
the hair after a shampoo-It J
designed: U make hair -fhiayi :
and manageable.-, ..
J4elp(esnes& ,
jyinced that the tension she feelf
is loving concern tor Marge.
For- Mrs. G. is a woman who)
for years and years has been, tel telling
ling telling herself that her morbid dis,
trust of any action she can't per'
sonally supervise is love. Like o
ther dominating mothers every'
where; she has put all her pride)
and self-respect into this delu delusion.
sion. delusion. . ' ...
Like them. Mrs. G.'s need to)
direct her child's every action is
selfish a device for securing her herself
self herself against the-possibility of any
inconvenience or hurt. '-
AS Marge innocently finishing
a sondae with her boy friend 10
blocks away, we can see how tra traditional
ditional traditional is her mother's suspi suspiciousness
ciousness suspiciousness and what a deep, but
unrealized sense t helplesshei(tv
is behind it .x Y
This unrealized helplessness .: is
Alwflvc thft nrnhlpm nt th drtmlJ

nating mother. : :
-. It's not odd that wa have so
many of them. We Americans de despise
spise despise helplessness in ourselves.

At the first hint that we're pot

going to get what we want, wa
rush to sleeping pills or psychia psychiatrists
trists psychiatrists to restore our feeling of
aU-powerfulness.; It's a, rather
childish way to handle a feeling
with which everyone 'must ulti ultimately
mately ultimately come to terms.
kas tt k awUeaw.
rain moves from one height into
another, bur instead, a gradual
variance of tone denotes differ differences
ences differences in elevation. !,..-,
Dorothy, who likes! to 1 draw
maps at Amundsen High School.
Chicsgo, volunteered for the spe special
cial special project after working for tha
company only one year.
She did all coloring and blend blending
ing blending herself to "assure uniformity.
"We were : running behind
schedule," Dorothy aaid, "and it
looked like I was going to need
help to complete the map. I con convinced
vinced convinced everyone though, that
only tne person should do the' job
in order to keep the technique the
same." --' -".
At 21, Dorothy i probably-the
youngest person to have achieved
such stature in a field made com complex
plex complex by graphic arts .techniques ;
and technical improvements.
She insists that a person must
have a knowledge of art and pos
sess pauence to ne successful in
the map-makim
field. Then she
better underline
adds "You had
'patience' three times.'

ta:,z i a s




Iff mil L mm! L utJuf

I French Embassy residence. La cresta, recenuy in nonur or couiu jnw w m, w
rliht, Mr, ACastan, Mr. Paul Duran, Commercial Councillor of the French. Embassy Boris
Eliacheff, Count Jeari de Vogue, Ambassador of Peru German Arambuni, Charge c Affairs
'of France Marcel OUlvler and President of the Chamber of Commerce, Eloy Alfaro.

r General William K. Harrison, Jr. and Mrs. Harrison en en-tertatned
tertatned en-tertatned at their residence last bight in honor of Rear Ad Admiral
miral Admiral Milton E. Miles and Mrs. Miles who are leaving the
, Isthmus in the near future.

, Mrs. Bruce H. Carpenter Will
Entertain For Mrs. geybold
Mrs. Bruce H. Carpenter will
give luncheon followed by
bridge it the Albrook Off Veers
Club on Monday in honor of Mrs.
John S. Seybold who is leaving
shortly. 1 v
About twenty-five guests have
been Invited to attend.
Tar Furese
Mr. and Mrs. Luis Martina of
Golf Heights are leaving ior u
rope shortly on a vacation trip.
"Bon Voyage" Party Honors
The lorhn McBrides
Friends of Lt. and Mrs. John
McBride gave the. newly wed
couple a Bon Voyage" party at
the Paltllla home of : Mr. 1 and
Mrs. Floyd Baldwin Friday eve
nlwvir v."-.'-
Return To New Orleans
Dr. and Mrs. Ernesto Svenson
have returned to New Orleans
after spending some time on the
Isthmuj .visiting their families.,
Cocktat Party For New ..
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Durling and
Miss Mary Richardson were co
.hosts at a cocktail party Friday
night for. the new Secretary of
; United States Embassy in Pan-
mi, Mr. Orion Liberty.
'' i '''' i:
Surprise Pay
Honors Young. People
Miss Jackie Aldrich,. assisted
by Miss Pamela Johnson, was
1 hostess at a surprise party and
'dance for Lynn; Tommy, John
ny and Buddy coffin at the Ga Ga-tun
tun Ga-tun home of the hostess recently.
; Dancingf and refreshment were
'.enjoyed by those who attended
who were-Terry DeaKins, uaniei
and Mike Stanley, Judy Halle tt,
Barbara Reynolds,' Sandra and
Diina Shore, joha Terrell, Fran?
cii" Slauehter. Jules pamiahi,
Bobby Rice, Pamela Johnson J
Tommy Dougan, Pamela Ther Ther-lot,
lot, Ther-lot, Lillian and Virginia HironS,
Karen and Sheila Sanders-. Pa
tricia Reshter, Verna Ray Hilde Hilde-brind,
brind, Hilde-brind, Cathy and Richard Pen Pen-Dington,
Dington, Pen-Dington, Freddie Newhard, Greg Gregory
ory Gregory Hakinson and Bobby Aldrich,
Adults who attended were Mr.
and Mrs. R. A. Aldrich, Mrs.
Richard Pennington and Mr. and
Mrs. John Taylor, who were in
charge of the recorded music
and awarded the prizes for danc-
' -Leaves
For United states -..
Miss Bixl of the French Con
sulate In Boston, who has been
visiting on the Isthmus with the
Lawyers' Congress celebrated re recently
cently recently in Panama, has returned
to, the United States.
Linen ind Cards
Mrs. Alicia Lagreze, wife of
the Chilean "Ambassador ,was
hostess "at a luncheon and card
party for a group of ladies re-
Foolstde Luncheon
Mr. and Mrs. John T. Gordin

nterUined a group of fricndsi President Botha Cougher, nre nre-at
at nre-at i poolside luncheon at the Un- sented all the mothers and

fup wuo.
( I j



Each tablet contains grains
j aapirinthe preferred standard
rata dotaga maarare. Children

rea flavor. Accept no substitute

rJfet St JofeiDh Ainirin Far ChilHnm I .. J'

K- I T .
oawsuasfsT mum aseiaw re

i n,f

l and Jthcrwi5e
By Staffers

m P
3-0740 m 30741
- V.'vl

given by the French Charge o'Affairs Marcel OMvier. at the

Balboa Women's Club
Sorlne Luncheon
The Balboa Woman's Club will
hold their Spring Juncheon and
installation Wednesday : at 12
noon In the Fern room of the
Tivoli Hotel.
Reservations will be accepted
until May 7 and may be made by
calling; Mrs. Herbert Bathman
of Cocoll 25-3101, Mrs. Joseph
Casev of Balboa 2-2630. or Mrs
C. H. Johnston of CRurundu 273-
Members and guests are lnvlt
ed. Luncheon will be $1.50 per
person.- v,
Lt. Col. Hamilton B. Webb To
Address Distaff Executive1
An address on "Rescue Opera
tlong in Radiological Disasters"
by Dr. (Lt. Col.) Hamilton B.
Webb of the Caribbean Air com command
mand command will highlight the next
regular monthly meeting of the
Distaff Executive Council at 9:30
o'clock Thursday morning at the
AJbrook Officers' Club.
Dtj WebbV an authoritjwon' Ta
diologlcal hjedical matters, will
make his presentation as part of
the council's continuing pro
gram to keep its members in
formed on the latest methods of
reducing casualties in the event
disaster strikes.
All Distaff volunteers and mil military,
itary, military, personnel are invited to
attend this meeting.
Ft. Clayton NCO Wives Club
Hold Regular Business Meeting
The regular monthly business
meeting of the Fort Clayton NCO
Wives Club was held on the eve evening
ning evening of May 1 at the NCO Club
Plans were made to sponsor a
bake sale on the Post -on May 11
with Mrs. Betty Brogan as chair
man of the committee.-
There was also an election of
officers. Those elected were Mrs.
Eva Moore, President: Mrs. Irene
Knight, Vice President;, Mrs.
Virginia Dorsett, Secretary; and
Mrs. Mellowdean Grubbs.TTreas Grubbs.TTreas-urer.
urer. Grubbs.TTreas-urer. The installation of these
officers will take place at the
next monthly .business meeting
on june o. :
After the meeting was ad
joilrned refreshment was served.
Newcomers Club Meet'nr
tvn.. Bu..i. it. .....
ne tcguuir mouuiiy meeting
of the Newcomers Club will be
neia Thursday at 1:30 p.m. at
tne home of Charlotte Larson,
house 336-D, Coco Solo.
Cristobal Emblem Club
Holds Meeting
The Cristobal Emblem C ub
No. 52, held their reg u 1 a r
monthly meeting at the Elks
home in Brazos Heights.
Visiting the meeting from Bal Balboa,
boa, Balboa, was Ann Hentshel. District
Deputy. She talked on various
new subjects, and Interesting
The white eleohant wa wnn
by: Gwen De Tore, Evelyn Ko Ko-perskl,
perskl, Ko-perskl, Selma Waino and Billie
Ann Pennock won the Come-
and-Getlt hut nnt hn
-granamothers with pink carna
of pure
of accu
like its

, Oox 134, Panama I

t V or
Bet 5031, 'Ji

Urn 9.00 ml & If I
I "i

( -4

tloris, since Mothers Day Is such
a short distance off. ;
Jane H nld quist gave the
"thought. of the day."
Those who attended the meet meeting
ing meeting were: Albertha Roth, Selma
Wamo, Midge Larrison, Jane
HuldquistFaye Day, Millie- Rec-
cia, Gerry cellucci, Evelyn Ko-
perssi, owen De Tore, Fanny
Kaplan Josephine Cahlll, Mary
Livingston; Dotha c o u g her,
Jeanne Bensen, Billie crump,
Gertrude Allgaler, Alice Smith.
District., Deputy Ann Hentshel,
ana Berniece- oner. -At
next month's regular meet
Ing we will have as guests the
boy and girl who represented us
ai -uoy ana am state."
NEA Food and Maskets Editor
- We tried this new recipe last
mgnt ind everyone voted it worthy
oi our coiumn. so nere goes:,
Olive Beef Roll
(Makes J servings)
Two pounds "ground beef round,
V cup finelv-choDDed onion.
pup chopped pimento-stuffed, green
wives, ya cup caisup, g eggs, vt
teaspoon pepper, 3 cupa Iresh
bread cubes, another Vi cup finely finely-chopped
chopped finely-chopped onion,- 2 tablespoons
chopped parsley, VA teaspoons
poultry seasoning, teaspoon salt,
i-j cup meitea butter or mar.
garine. V cup; small pimentc-
siunea green olives, i t
. rnmliinA huot A' Attn Antkit
chopped olives,, catsup, 1 egg and
Vt teaspoon pepper; mix Well. Roll
out on waxed paper into a rec rectangle
tangle rectangle Vi-inch thick, about 10 z 16
inches. Meanwhile, combine re remaining
maining remaining egg, H teaspoon pepper,
bread cubes, cup onion, parsley,
poultry seasoning, salt and butter
or margarine; mix well. ; Spread
evenly -, oven meat ; mixture Ar Arrange
range Arrange whole olives on edge j of
meat mixture. Roll up jelly-roll
fashion. Place seam-side down in
greased baking pan'. Bake in mod moderate
erate moderate oven (330 degrees) 1 hour.
- .This is a good dish, too. Wonder Wonderful
ful Wonderful with whipped potatoes.
, Paprika Swiss Beef
" Yield: 8 servings '.?';,..
fTwo pounds round steak, H-
inch thick; 2 tablespoons -fat, Vk
teaspoon paprika, 1 teaspoon salt,
1 clove garlic, peeled; 1 cup water,
i tablespoons Worcestershire
sauce, vt cup sour milk or cream,
1 teaspoon paprika, 2 tablespoons
flour. ' :
? Melt fat in i skillet. Rub the
meat with salt and Vt teasDOon
Saprika.' Brown the garlic in the
ot fat. Remove the garlic.
Add the meat and brown well on
both sides. Add water and Wor
cestershire' sauce. Cover and cook
slowly about 2 hours. Add sour
milk and i teaspoon papriaa. con continue
tinue continue to cook slowly 15 minutes.
Remove the steak to a hot platter.
Thicken the broth with the flour
mixed with Yt cup cold water, stir
and boil 5 minutes. Serve the
gravy over the meat, i .
Pensativas Club
Elects Officers
At i rekular meeting of the
Pensativas Social Club held at
the home of outgoing president
Dorothy Dandrade, Li Boca, tne
following officers .were elected
for the ensuing term:
Myrna Payton, president; Glo Gloria
ria Gloria McLeod, vice-president; Irene
Howard, secretary-treasurer (re (reelected)
elected) (reelected) ; . Dorothy Dandrade,
business manager; Phyllss Ottey,
assistant business manager; and
Theodore Modestin, director.
The Installation of officers
will be held tomorrow at the
home of .the treasurer In Rio
Abajo. .,. -.
TAMPA. Fla. u. fin1 f- Th
draft board here acreed to deliv
Heinz Bachmann's induction into I
tne service for 22 days in order I
to let him marrv his German!

sweetheart, who was en route hrrr


NEA Women's Editor
NEW YORK (NEA) Tradi Traditionally,
tionally, Traditionally, it's the bridegroom who's
nervous at the wedding. But the
bride can the flustered, too, on her
wedding day.
Best way to prevent stage
fright all around is a wedding so
smoothly planned that there's no
chance for nervousness.
A church wedding is always
rehearsed, or course, when there
are more than two attendants. It
should be rehearsed several
times so that each member of the
wedding party knows his role
It's the minister who" decides, at
rehearsal which arm the bride
will tak as she goes up the aisle
with her father.
The bride and her father are
preceded by flower girl or page
boy. maid or matron of honor,
bridesmaids and ushers. Waiting
are the best man, the groom and
clergyman. Bridesmaids and Ush Ushers
ers Ushers go up the aisle in pairs only
when there are equal numbers.)
The father goes to sit with the

mother in the first pew just asiof the groom on the right.
soon as he has given the bride a- la a double-ring, ceremony, the
way. Bride and groom always go maid er matron of h on o r has!

down the aisle -first, followed by
the bride's attendants and the!
ushers. t.: :-
If the 'rhiirrh hpr vnu're fa
be married has two aisles, one
may be used for the processional j
and one 'of the recessional. But if i
just one aisle is used, for both,
the second aisle goes-undecorated
and is reserved for; the wedding
guests. .. ". i ti.i v ts
In any case, the friends and fa-!
miry of the bride are seated on, the


ft S
I y
111 ;v :u v

crmr Is an imnortant nart
to-be is placing a sachet pillow
It will swish my a pretty scent
. N"A Beauty Editor;'; A
I BEAUTIFUL bride "has a
beautiful fragrance The beholders
may be quite we mat anyuiing
that looks so pretty would just nat
urally have a pretty aroma, but
the bride has tasen care to pro produce
duce produce this impression.
First she nicked a fragrance for
ner weuuing uay,. ouc uiu iv j
"trying' on'r : various scents and
tilckin? one she liked. She checked
on her future husband's taste by
wearing it a few timer before tne
weddine. Th one she Picked was
light and feminine rather than
heavy ana suirry, even mougn sne
generally may nave' preferredv the
knock-out tcents.' When she had it
selected,' she bougbt matching fra
grances m: soap," nam powaer,
sachet, cologne or toilet water and
when her" iown arrived, she
hung a sachet pilow.v or scented
shoulde; cover oft the hanger
with it so the dress would be sure
to swish up the seem as sne
walked. She put i the same scent
ih with her trousseau to' add an
extra dimension of femininity to
all that loveliness : v ;
Baptismar.Rites, ;
To Be Conducted t-
By Key. DqGosta
Baptismal rites wiir be conduct
ed tomorrow at 8 a.m. by the Rev.
Juan DaCosta at the center of the
Supere Light Doctrine at 120 Via
tsoana. i
The general public will welcdme
to attend the service.

r""---- -1 u i

in "j

Will remain closed from June L
Reopening for the new dry
season will be announced
: opportunely.

She &


, . 1 -
' J il H
. Li.

All heads tarn the same way aa the bride enters Um charcaw
eYea Utouah innti ara I appoaite camps. It'a eouidere4
' Kaper t aeat the bride's family and frienda I left at the center
aUle. The frooaa'a reiaUrea and gaeata are seated im the risht..

left side of the church and those,
charge of the groom's ring until
the. right moment. She wears it or
ties it with a bit of ribbon to her
boiiauet. The eroom may wear his
ring on either left or right band,
whichever he prefers. This rmg is
always a gift from the bride and
it need not match her wedding
ring.. ,
; -"t"
it At a formal weaaing reception,
the bride's mother is first in line.!
Next comes the father of t h e!
. i(
f v
of a beautiful bride. This bride-
on the hanger ot her dresa m
as ahe walks.
' Her bath on her wedding day in included
cluded included fragrance, either In bath
salts, bathi oil or soap. After her
bath, she splashed on cologne or
toilet water. Her dusting powder
matched. v ,- ' -,yt
After she dressed, she put the
pure extract-perfume on i her
pulse S. .3.-including the wrists,
crook of .the arms, throat, temples
and behind ears.
' And, just before she began her
trip to become a wue, sne used an
atomizer to spray pertume au a
bout her. . .
Naturally, she has an aura' of
loveliness.- She planned it that way
and. even feels prettier because of
Last Year's Seeds ?
Should Be Reused
GENEVA,. N. Y. -(UP)- The
New York state agricultural ex
periment station at Cornell Unl
versify savs several factors must
be taken into consideration when
planting seeds left over from last
year. .' -. .,
Whether or not such seeds pro produce
duce produce a crop depends on the kind
of. seed, bow it was produced.
care in, harvesting and handling,
storage conditions and other fac factors
tors factors must be considered.
The station points out that cel celery,
ery, celery, lettuce, parsnip and onion
seeds do not keep as well as bean.
beet and tomato seeds. Seeds kepti
m a not attic aunng summer are
not likely to produce a crop. Seeds
should be stored in a dry but cool
spot to retain their vigor.


groom, the groom's mother andj
then the bride's- father. Then
comes the bridal party proper
the bride at the groom's right, the
ft i win uiauvu ur uiaiu ui uuuui
and the bridesmaids.
. This line is not broken until all
of the guests have been greeted.
Then the bride'a mother, as hostess,
leads the way to the tables.
If there is no bride's table, then
food may be served buffet style
if the menu is kept to just two
courses. In this -rase, guests eat
standing and the only necessary
service .is for removal of plates.
It is just as lmDortant when
having a large party as when
having a small group to see that
no guest feels left out. The shy
guest standing alone in a' corner
should be guided to a group. The
person who. knows" few of Vthe
other guests should be taken, ac
iuuna ana jniroaucqay :,, f; j
It is your resnoijsih'li't in
that all your guests feel welcome
and at ease.
Classy Co-Ed Lives
With Her Professor
CLEVELAND, Q. (UP) -Brant-Shoemaker,
a Fenn College
English professor, has a student
in his class he never expected to
find there. V
Ont he first day of the new term
his wife, Millie, strolled into his
freshman English course.
"I didn't count -on landing under
his nose in class, but it will all
work out, I'm sure,'' she said.
Mrs. Shoemaker worked to help
pay the family bills while her
husband sought his doctorate at
Fenn,.-:'. "-...-. .j
Then after a year of housewife!
auties, she decided to enroll as a
freshman coed.
"He's warned me there'll be no
partiality." she said.
Mrs. Shoemaker gets up every
morning at 5 a.m. to get her
teacher-husband's . breakfast,, do
the dishes, make the beds and
perform other household chores
before she leaves for school, m I
"I'm going to be asked to be
excused from gym classes," she 1
said. "I certainly think housework!
. . .r-
ought to count for physical train
Ing .credit.1, ,. T ; ... f.
Here An Idea
GREENWICH, Conn. (UP) (UP)-Motorist
Motorist (UP)-Motorist Cary L. Wellington won
acquittal on a speeding charge be
cause a policeman's, tires were
soft, Wellington told the judge that
since the tires weren't fully in inflated
flated inflated they weren't as big around
and consequently were rotating
faster than usual, making the
speedometer show too high a read reading.
ing. reading. i, m



- Cholce-of complimentary cocktaH 4- of a really mouth mouthwatering
watering mouthwatering Brunch menu. Music by LCCHQ AZCABRAGA
at the organ r entertainment,, for- young and -old by;

Minimum S3, person V";
Call Max.- :
, for 'reservations
nioy yourselt-ll' cheape

; :. PANAMA, R. K

Notice Of Stockholders' Meeting ;
; By order of the Board of Djrectora the tock'3

holders of DESTILADORA

Wornack-American Whiskey Co.) fart hereby notified -3

that the annual stockholders' meeting will be held
at the mail i .offices of the Company, located in Ave.
BoKvar, Panami City, R. P., on the 17th day of May,'
1956, at 4:30 p.m., for the following purpo?es:
(a) To read the minutes of the previous
(b) To elect or reelect Directors; '-.'i
(c) To examine and approve the balance, profit
and loss statement and the report submitted
to them by the Board of Directors;
(d) To consider and act upon all the, matters
that the board of Directors or each Director
individually or any stockholder submits to

Panama, May 4, 1956

You owe it to yourself to enjoy
the best. A wide assortment
.. of new

1956 i

has just been received

See, Hear and enjoy


, Remember; Zenith has less service f

headaches. The
before Zenith
"J" St. No. 13-A-30
Tals. 2-2142

EUROPEAN Furniture Store
takes pleasure in inviting the public in
general Today Siuwlay in the afternoon
to view the



Central Ave. and 21st Street

11:30 a.m. to 3:30 p.m.
in the air-conditioned --
marvellous combination of
breakfast and lunch for
Sunday late risers!''

thi yotl thlnk-at II Puymal



to the fullest with C J
i 4
:. "3-
quality goes in
name goes on
Tivoli Avs.'l 8-20
2 3265 2-2386

' 1.',':


r -1




I V nt'

111 ,u

, ry....


L "ft".


oy boat when Heipz was called.



" "'771'


lltartHftO Ul U CuiMfoma, iifcthaSkl i. Fes. 4 la On Am He. 41 J rsiene Leftrre I gemot
Me. Lottery Hrn '.;"Jto.ST'..l)ml ; Wtatalii c .;, Juste Ihmm lit and St. : "" ; -, .Via tmsm lit f.
Csataal Ave. 41 ; 4UiWjrA J St. He Caaba! lw . St Stmt .;.- N ' '-X::vVla Iqttain.




h 4ik of '.jiriiSlJli
(oDDaslte 1mm School riayireune)
Tel, f

phose raaaata $-0531 ;

Peckers Shipper ;J
' Leata Bidlne at
Ridina Juwptna eWssee
) to 5 -. Phane S-0279

ov oppoinTraom.

will rHev your"

.corns, eslloussev ""
SchoU thwd),

ss Jwt towmB f fh,



FOR SALE: 25-cycls Westino Westino-house
house Westino-house refrigerator l-CF porce porcelain
lain porcelain $50.00. Lika new electric
Ranee 4-hurner percelaia My.
Stainless atoal top and evea
$65.00. -Practically aaw 2-aum-
. ar alactric table stove. Porcelain
$10.00. 16" Oscillatina fan 25 25-cycla
cycla 25-cycla $10.00. : 25-cycla alarm
clock $3.50. All Ititad for con conversion
version conversion fa 60 cycle. Titla trans transferred
ferred transferred fa haver. Maa'l Quartan
Na. 1303. room No. 114. Crri-
itobal 4:30 to 9 a.m. Monday.
. Tuatday, Wadnaiday, Thunday.

Real Estate

FOR SALE: A firm 44 4-5
hactarM with titln and plant.
2 hausti in Ckarrara Na. 4177,
Amaricai Ava, Maka offer on
ana ar all. Bex 92, Aacen or
houia 4222.

Presbyppiol Stu4y

fteveols Something

VIRGINIA farmi and real ettata
' for Mia. Sand for free list. Lon Lon-dan
dan Lon-dan Atkins broker, Farmvilla,


FOR SALE:! 95 1 Baick bard,
tap cea vrtrble, many accawar -"
iaa, aicellent cenditiott $750.
Day 17-5109, oveaiitaa 13-

FOR SALE: 1949 Champiea
Studabaker. Best offer. Aba
Pkilce rafrifjerater. Cad Panama
3-2261 after 5:00 p.m. ,.

FOR SALlr 194t Stadebakar
A-1, $200.00. Phone 9-4316.

FOR SALE. 1952 Morris Ox Oxford,
ford, Oxford, excellent condition. Call
Panama 1-1660 (Max martre

FOR SALE 1947 Ford Con.
vertible. Reliable trantaortatioa,
Phane Balboa 2-4179.

FOR SALE. 1954 Ford Taenua
twa-tane ledan, wkfta aideweU
tires, seat (overs. In perfect coa coa-ditieni
ditieni coa-ditieni $1000; boy's Number
Entisk bicycle, almost1 aaw $25.
Phone 3-1024.

FOR SALE s 1950 4-door Ford
V-l. Bast offer. I baby stroller
in AM't R. R. Fishel Haasa
519 Ancen, CI.

FOR SALE-1949 Buick Con.
vertible Naw top, peed rubber,
$400.00. Laavirtf soon. Call 87 87-6208
6208 87-6208 after 5 o'clock.

Pieces of Painting Art Hanging In

Texas Bank (They Say Its Business)


BERKELEY. Calif. -(UPl bank with bare walls is iust an-

three University of California bp- other bank but i bint with
Opmetrists recently reported that beautiful paintings well, that's
auman sight, ages much faster something special '
5"! This was the thinks behind

IYtP hZ BM Bets as old 11 it t the finest art collections in

but the Berkeley researchers re- y ".

tfort their study pusnes tne lernw- ...sai ...v.
S V... .h.,,; .mnnri S2. Isprawling Permian Basin oil area.

Th onllnntinn n,a trtoH On

t rrkan hntra nanti Bninvinff ai I nil-1 .wuw.vwm tthu

L:fc., ,,., nrhvonia." or years ag& by the late Marvin C.

.UUIM-Iuiunu r' I m . ...

d sight, characterwea Dy a loss "', '"" w""5"
F .hifitvto focus on close objects, bank and long-time Midland

his loss of ablity begins in most mayor. He was one of the leaders

i. K the, i ma thev reacn in miaiana s growm irum a amaii

theS middle forties. cttle town to a leading financial
1 The degree of old sight Is mea. center of the pd mdustry.
.l-A i. rfMprmininff the? individ-l John P. Butler, president of the

dal's shortest distance of clear bank, recalls the beginning of the
vision. The shorter this distance collection, which now includes ap-

ii the greater is the abuity of the proximately 35 paintings.
to focus. Very young eyes "Mr, Ulmer's thinking was that,

have the greatest focusing abuity, rather than have bare walls, we
wit a th individual sets older, should adorn them with beautiful

H ; loo. and lpss able to focus, naintines." Butler said.

Eventually, the lens of the eye "The people appreciated the

Cfin no longer Cnange iuu wu iuea, ana, as uie uauiuug tuuiii

ht DBS reacneu lis maAiiuuiu. iwas emargcu, we cuuuuueu iu uujr

Th three miKuit ine siuuy uu. aaaiuonai Dainunes.

l(! m.n and women were Dr. El-1 The pictures are on display on

in Maro assistant professor of; all four walls of the main floor

physiological optics and optome- banking room, on the second floor,
Wv nr. Duco Hamaski, a teach-' an(i u the bank's directors' room.

. j r.. UrM Mfift I im.. I t i :. n

assisiani, anu ui. ? ine oann leaves lis wins uu ou

former graduate siuaem. iireu nignt and Dimas are aajustea so
fihdings were published in the he pictures can be seen from the

street, tsuuer says mis is aone so
visitors walking by may view the


ATTENTION 0. LI Jmt bailt
modern faroJalMMj assert meats, 1
2 bsdraams. ket, cold watts,
Pheae Paaaaaa 494l.

FOR RENT: Famished or uo uo-furnishod
furnishod uo-furnishod ; apartmaati 2 bed bed-reams,'
reams,' bed-reams,' 2 bathroema, etc., in
Bella Vista. Pheae 3-6097, 2 2-2504.

FOR RENT: Apartment bed bedrooms,
rooms, bedrooms, dining room, sittinf, room,
maid's room with bath, large
kitchen, la roe bathroom, bet wa water,
ter, water, apartment all scree nod, 25
.square meters inside apartment
for laundry, drying, and ironing,
large closets, garage. House No.
5, Eusabio A. Morales Ave. in
El Caagrajo, corner house, fhona
Panama 3-0579 ;

FOR RENT Apartment, $65.
96 Via Porras. Pheae 3-2138.

FOR RENT-Fumisked or un un-furnished
furnished un-furnished apartment: two bed bedrooms,
rooms, bedrooms, two bathrooms, living living-dining
dining living-dining room, maid's room with
bathroom, garage and bet water.
Phone, business hears, 2-0321
Sundays 2-3525.

FOR SALE; 3 all wool gray
Braadloem twist rugs and pads.
I0217. 4x6, 3x4, $200.00 or
best offer. 3 speed Veraede Sea
S2I.00 Lluuilu.

(Spanish)' complete, $25.00. Call
3-2922. .

FOR RENT: Feroithsd apart apartment,
ment, apartment, two bedroom, hot water,
newfy decorated, inspected. 12
Via Porras, Phone 3-6115.

FOR RENT: One room apart
mem) with hot water, kitchen,
closet, very spacious, $50.00.
"Ricky Building", facing Fira.
stone. I. F. de la Ossa Avenue, Avenue,-Telephone
Telephone Avenue,-Telephone 2-3436.

but there is. one water color by
Peter B. Hurd. The collection also
includes a painting by the French

artist, Cachoud. Other painters

featured include Chauncey F. Ry-

aer, ram King, Thomas Moran,
and Robert Wood.

Butler emDhasized that none of

the paintings is for sale.

Despite several expansion and

modernization projects in recent

years, the First National has be begun
gun begun to outgrow its present banking
facilities at the corner of Wall

Avenue and Main Street, where it

Das been since its founding in 1890.

ine Dank last year acquired half

a block of land two blocks to the
west, and a new building is to be

erected beginning this fall.

Plans for the new bank are still

in preparation, but Butler says
"some of the paintings will be
moved into our new building be because
cause because they provide pleasant


FOR RENTs 2 bedroom apart,
ment, living room, dining room,
kitchen. 13th St. San Francisco,
Via Porras. Phono 3-2457.

Diet Theory Dropped
Info Lap Of Studies

On Menial Palienls

Almerican Journal of Optometry

Missionary Speaks

today At Ancon
aev. TJon Hllils, missionary to
tH nrtorit. will sneak in the An-

cfc Church of the Nazarene at
1fl- n'm todav. i

JRev. Hillia has a missionary i
ct ry of Ws work In the phllip phllip-pl
pl phllip-pl e Islands, Formosa, pklnawa.
Krea and Japan. He also has
information on the influence of
c: dang Kai-shek in the Orient.
. RiitirnAMSTED. Conn. UP)

Ta newspaper editor complained
to) his readers, "I only got three
letters to the editor last month.
Pfease write a letter." The news news-nJn
nJn news-nJn u th Barkhamsted Junior

Clixen, published by sixth grade



Quotations t

y . Bid Ask

Alittolr Naclonal

Banco ff lauciaii ...

Bl tanlioo ..T.......... 19
Ct nento Panama It
Ct veceria Maclonal .... SO

Irlcana de tebe .... 101t

, 41

art collection,

"Many times they will come in
the next day to see the paintings,"
Butler added.
One space Is reserved for a
"painting of the month." a special
feature added to the collection in
1949. This space features the only

picture on display which does not

belong to the bank.
A different painting obtained
throueh an art dealer is shown

each month. Press and radio pub

licize the "painting of the month"
when it noes on display.

Currently, the bank is showing

"Friesian Girl with Cradle," by a
19th century Dutch artist, Chris Chris-toffel
toffel Chris-toffel Bisschop. It is being shown

through the courtesy ox ur
Carleton Palmer.

Although the First National col

lection covers a variety of styles

and subjects, there is a predomi

nance of western and landscape

oaintinas. These include western

horse pictures by Harold Bryant,

and mountain scenes oy rremont

Ellis, a New Mexico artist.

Most of the paintings are oils.




Coca Cola

Cuprites Comerciales
iVtf. with Com. 13(
Destiladora Naclonal ...
rinandera Istmefia
tet with Can U 40
flnkmss. S.A.V : j
fret with Com. t U6
FueVza y UaPnt. ,. 4634
fuoVta y LusCora. ... SO
Hothles Intaramericaiios. J4
General da Stguros .... IS
Panamcfia de Aedtes ... V . "IS -.
Panimena da fllf a ..." M
PanfeincAa de Sccuns .. H
PsiauncAa de Tabaco .. 10 H Uf
TeaU Bellavlsta TS
Teatro Central SCO'

FOR RENT.- Attractive one
bedroom aaartmepts. Francenia
Building 4st St., Bella Vista.:
Phane Panama 3-4805 er 3-s
1279 from 8-10 a.m. and 2 to
5 p.m.

FOR RENT Furnished apart apartment
ment apartment $.60.00. Via Perai Me.
101. Telephone 3-2568.

FOR RENT: Apartment unfur unfurnished,
nished, unfurnished, 2 bedrooms, maid's
room, 2 baths, sitting-dining
rooms, perch, garage, $100.00,
in exclusive- 'El Cangrejo" an 6
St.No. 2, building "Caracas".
See Oe Castro, Avenue '8" No.
9-42, phone 2-1616. -?

FOR RENT: Unfurnished a a-pertment,
pertment, a-pertment, 2 bedrooms, maid's
jeoml baths, sitting dining
rooms, porch, garage, $100.00,
in Bella Vista, N. Obarria St.
No. 23. building Anayansl", see
De Castro, Avenue "B" No. 9 9-42,
42, 9-42, phone 2-1616.

FOR RENT i Apartments with
two badreoms, living room, din dining
ing dining room, kitchen, separate
maid's room, garage, hot water.
All modem conveniences. Al Alberto
berto Alberto Navarro St. No. 48. La
Castellana Bldg. Phone 2-2883.

Ik jat': jSlmm """2





.LOTS for



Ava. Eloy Altaro 15-159

(Commerelal JloUcai.

Tel, 2-0610


theory that diet may play a part in

some cases of mental illness is be

ing explored here.

The findings collide head-on with

older theories,, such as the Freu
dian concept that all "function

ai mental ills are disorders of the

mind, and not physical.

Dr. George Watson, of the school

of philosophy at the University of

douinern uamornia, said tests in

dicate that certain mental and
emotional disorders may be caused

by the wrong diet Experiments
have resulted in correction by prop

er nutrition, ne aooeo.

Past experiments have been

made on test groups by starvation.

to make checks on decreased men

tal efficiency. These have brought
on cases of depression and even


Dr. Watson pointed to the case

of a young woman under extreme

mental stress. Her emotional prob problems
lems problems over a seven-year period had

pushed her so far as to consider

Patient Recovered

While she felt her disturbances
were purely mental and regarded
as "silly" the idea that proper

diet would help her, she agreed
to the test. .-

Nothing was said to her about

psychotherapy. She simply was

told the number of capsules of food

supplement to take each day, ur.
Watson said.
During the first month of treat treatment
ment treatment the patient's days of depres

sion became less frequent, until.

they did not recur. She since has

recovered completely.

Listed by Dr." Watson as contribu

tors to mental illness are (l) over

work. (2 Door eating habits, (3)

illness, or other situations which
place great demands upon the

body and (4) poor digestion.
It is evidence. Dr. Watson con

eluded,, that some types of mental
illness have a Dhvsical basis, and

are not directly due to mental up

heaval. Healthy people get adequate

real ana nuinuou eacn nay uvui
the xtressei of the nrevious day.

Dr. Watson's study was support

ed by a grant from the wiutam
C. Kalash Fund, of Pasadena,

Calif., for research in basio sci

FOR RENT.- Furnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, 2 bedrooms, living room,
dining room, porch, kitchen,
beautiful view, centrally lecat lecat-,
, lecat-, ad, cool, euiet. phofl 3-0276
er 3-08 1 1.

FOR RENT t Apartment I bed bed-i
i bed-i ream, living room, dining room,
kitchen. For 3 months, Juno 1st
to August 31st. Phone Panama


BOX 2031, ANCON, CZ.


FOR SALE.- Boxer pappies. A.
K.C registratioa. Excerieat pedi pedigree.
gree. pedigree. Call after 4 p.aa. Navy
2482. .i.

FOR SALE: Button .machine,
eyelet, combination, asserted
dies, buttons $40.00. Call 3 3-1698.
1698. 3-1698. House 98. 9th St, New

FOR SALE: Boy's tailor made
auM, sise 1 1 years. Used sheet
three months. Call Balboa 2914.'

MG TF-1500 1955, good con condition.,
dition., condition., 10,000 miles.. Phone 3 3-5087,
5087, 3-5087, Panama.

Boats & Motors

FOR SALE: 21 ft. cabia crai crai-tar,
tar, crai-tar, completely overhauled,
ready to ge; bunks, bead. Ra Radio,
dio, Radio, 90 h.p., inboard. Call Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 2-3147. after 4:30 p.m.

FOR SALE.- 12'6" beat 10
HP. Johnson outboard and ex extras.
tras. extras. 136-0 Coco Sole. Call 4 4-$492.
$492. 4-$492. . ,

FOR SALE-! 5' fishing best,
outboard. Trailer Included Li Li-censed
censed Li-censed for 5. $225.00. Cristo Cristobal
bal Cristobal 1540.


FOR SALE: Motorcycle 1954 1954-Jeyal
Jeyal 1954-Jeyal Enfield 500 .. tingle.
Excellent condition. Phono 2-


Cramlich'a Seats Clara Beech
Cottages. Modem conveniences,
moderate rates. Pheae Caasboa

PHIUIPS Oceoaside Cetteeaa,
bate Clara. Bex 435, Balboa,
Pheae Panama 3-1177. Creae Creae-ol
ol Creae-ol 4-1671.

Swim and relax at Shrapnel's
beach kernes, Santa Clara, Pheae
Thompson, Balboa 1772.

beach heat. One mile past Ca Casino.
sino. Casino. Balboa 1866

DO YOU want to enjoy a cool
climate visit the Hotel Country
Club at El Voile, only 2 hours
automobile ride from Panama.
American management $14.00
daily' for .2 persons everything
included laseals. swimming etc).
. All seems have private bathroom.
Bingo, game every Saturday
eight. : -,. .. jj...


FOR RENT; Beautifully fur furnished
nished furnished housekeeping room, dou double
ble double couch, refrigerator, kitehaa
cabinet with attached stove, bath
and entrance independent. No, S
52nd. Street. Phone 3-063$

FOR RENT: Nicety fumishoj
room la respectable heme, Belle
Vista. Private entrance and bath
room. Tel. 3-1817. v

FOR RENTr Completely fur furnished
nished furnished room, suitable for bach-,
elor or couple. Private bath and
entrance. Call 2-0434 or 3 3-4207.


to 5 fuHU J-J474

John Q. Public Is Protected



FOR RENT: Spacious 3 bed bedroom
room bedroom house, 2 maid rooms, ga garage,,
rage,, garage,, large yard, on 13 th St.,
Pastille. Pheae 2-1456.

WANTED: Airanft radio

fKchaafe. CaO Mr. William Kent.
I Peer American World Airwave

Inc., telephone 2-0670, exten exten-eiou
eiou exten-eiou 49, betvoajs 8:00 aja, t

tmu p.m.

FOR RENT; Chalet. 2 bed bed-rooms,:
rooms,: bed-rooms,: 1 Ijving dining, maid's
room with service, garage, all
screened. Trans-Isthmian Nigh Nigh-way.
way. Nigh-way. Phane 3-3341, 31275.


FOR RENT: I new concrete
building, space for office, besa besa-ty
ty besa-ty parlor, or commercial, ia ex ex-chtsiva
chtsiva ex-chtsiva "El Cangrejo", on Ar.
gentina Ave, house "Monte-
rroy. See De Castro, Avenue B,
9-42, phone 2-1616.

FOR RENT: Caraj.. Edificie
So eta, 44th and Colombia Jt.
Tel. 3-0272.

Position Offered


WANnOx-Porsoa with. tele

eion and radio IrnowleifteAMusf
apeak Engliah and Spanish, Write
to Bex ,537 giving address, tale tale-phono,
phono, tale-phono, send photograph,

Help Wanted

WANTED: Spanish beusekoepi
ar aader 30, mast bo able te
cook, S04S-C 3rd. St. Marge-
rita. .. .-. -. ...


. LOST: Panama Ferolgi) Cedul
No. 8-29690 and Armed Serv Service
ice Service privilege past IC Not 6519.
Finder please call faaame i
5 5563 .Reward,' "VU :;.

Lumberyard .Well
Is Texas Oddity

Deep in the heart of the Rat

Texas oil fields it's not unusual
to see an oilwell in a front yard,
on the school srrounds or Mn

downtown, but Sam Buibee lives
up in the Red River alley and
folks wonder what that pump is

u uu tuiuucr jraru.

"That's a three-barrel-a-dav nil.

weu,- jBuzoee explains with pride
"She's small, but she's sfoariv

Instead of getting weaker, she
gets stronger." v -;

Tne No. l Buibee hasn't made
Cam sa fmitiiAMeiwam Vi.i k e...J

wasaai uiiUiWiieiUC UUI MIO BLvlAJ
flow soon fills three 310-gallon

tanKs ana men a truck comes to
haul the black gold to an Ida,
La., refinery.
' "A little oU well Is better than
none at all," Buzbee said.
Buibee was a frustrated oil
wildcatter until he decided to sink

one in his lumber yard in the4

middle of Bagwell-, which is just

west oi Texarkana m the north northeast
east northeast corner of Texas.' '
The well came in on Oct 22,
1949, with a good show of oil.

The pressure wasn't much, -so it
was officially registered with the
Railroad Commissi! a having a
three-barrel potential.

"We just pump her when we
A- if n l v J .m i

want io, ruzue sain. umy

aoout an nour a aay.".


not law. is the main nroblem far

ing the Court of Claims, one of

ue nauon s Dusiest and least least-known
known least-known tribunals.,

The court, which nrotects Jnhn

Q. Citizen in his financial bouts
with the government, is cramoed

into a ceniury-oia ouuaing located
about 150 yards from the White


The buildine was constructed In

1849, and Washington architects
want to preserve it .But the court
which now has two of its commis commissioners
sioners commissioners in the basement of the
decaying old building, is more
concerned with practicality than
antiquity. ... .. .
For a century the court has
been deciding whose toes the gov government
ernment government has stepped on and for
how much. It deals in dimes and
millions, and will treat just as
thoroughly a case involving a few

dollars as one where several mil

lion are at stake.
. Dixoa-Yates Case

Last year, the tribunal decided
2,389 cases involving claims

against the eovernment It al

lowed S24.000.000 of the

asked for in these suits, the

claims ranged from $142 to more

man 15,00,.

Congress created the court in


A slender man walked into the
Western Union Telegraph Office
here, filled out a telegram form
and handed it to Margaret Allen.

19, a clerk. Miss Allen handed the
man $516. The- man had written
"give me your money" on the
form and backed up the demand

by drawing a pistol. ....

Drugs Slowing Gaul

Sez Buffalo Doctor

CHICAGO (UP)- Drues have

taken the sting out of gout, and

it no longer is a great medical

proDiem, according to a Buffalo,
TJ V nkveioiott

ahen VUeiVNlUi

Dr. John H. Talbott told the an

nual clinical conference of the
Chicago Medical Society that the
drugs colchicine and benemid
have made management of gout
easier than that of other chronic

joint ailments. ; .
Talbott professor of medicine

at the University of Buffalo and

pnysician-in-chief at the 'Buffalo

General Hospital, said colchicine

reduces significantly the incidence

of acute attacks of the disease.

He said benemid serves to elimi eliminate
nate eliminate iiric acid from the body.

Gout, a metabolic disorder, is
associated with an excess of uric

acid in the blood and chalky de-

posits in cartilages of joints. It
once was looked upon as a disease
which made its victims grouchy
old men who suffered intensely.
Talbott aaid the two drugs and
a few diet measures combine to

form a simple treatment.

"More than SO per cent of those
afflicted suffer surprisingly little
and are able to lead normal lives,
if they follow a relatively simple
schedule of management," be


1955 to Protect tha ritin' ritiht.

y, a a'KllW,
But it also protects the govern-

smce ue ciuien s alleged1
mate!11" 18 no' "V lesiti lesiti-As
As lesiti-As the government's, activit ;

expanded, ao did the work-load of

me coun. u nan 4,99 .cases pend
ing at the start of mu

The most controversial suit nnn

pending is probably the one filed
by the Dixon-Yates power group.
This group seeks 3,000,000 be

cause we government cancelled
its contract to build and operate a
power plant at West ; Memphis,

' However the case ia finally de

cided, it is sure to dLtnlnaso nm

faction in the dispute. But the

court will consider it as fust an.

other claim like the time a gov government
ernment government employe sued for $1.50

iuncn money, argued us own

case, and won. s
I!o TechnologiceL

By US Economist


nois economist says there is no
such thing as technological unem unemployment
ployment unemployment although there may be

some technological displacement
and reabsorotion of workers.

Yale Brozen, professor of eco

nomics at Northwestern universi university,
ty, university, wrote in the Iowa Business
Digest that if there were techno technological
logical technological unemployment "the num number
ber number of unemployed should increase

with the rate oi technological

wita ue rate of tecnnological

He said technological change
generally reduces man-hour re requirements
quirements requirements for turning out a prod product;
uct; product; it does not reduce total em


f A
' V "l
. .. ..

District Representative of the VFW, E. J. Egllnton, congra-
tulates and presents "Ten-for-Tim" awards to quarter
master Michael Mikulak and department Inspector Don J, i
O'Neill at the dedication of post colors and Loyalty Day ob h
servance at Post 3835, VFW, CocolL (U.S. Army Photo) ,'


I . J

Brozen said reduction in costs

and' prices tends to expand de

mand enough to increase employ

ment. If the demand for the

product in inelastic, reduced
prices leave more money in the

bands of people and make it possi

ble for them to buy more of other

products, he added.

'The displaced laborers are

thus absorbed in those industries

to which people turn when they
have more money left to spend,"

ha said.

Frozen Cash


Thieves broke into the Morris

Harvey College cafeteria and stole
$147 in cold cash, but left behind
some "frozen assets." Police said

the money was missing from

cash box kept in the cafeteria
freezer. But $30 was left behind-

Too cold to handle, maybe.

V 1 1


POST COLORS DEDICATED FWst department com com-mandef
mandef com-mandef Don Hughes acts as dedicating officer for the Gen.
' George W. Goethals Post 3835 VFW at CocolL .:
- (VS. Army Photo)

V5? cf?SLi v

Don't sit and wait 'c
ror MUdy Lack" e; ; : ,.

Go and meet her . :



It's a "must" tor
effective selling.'




I K it
' Also: -.
:'' GIN ''
35c 20L.
'. In CinemaScopel v
Jack Braas, In-.
': Also:
Richard Cont. to
r v o l i
Great Spanish Double
Program! Tin Tan, in
- --Also:
CEriTOAL Theatre
so 48C.
DalVE-iri Theatre
1ftc. 36c.
Dramatic Musical RELEASE
" Jack WEBB Janet LEIGH
V Edmond O'BRIEN Peggy LEE
Weekend Release in Technicolor!
Clark Gable, in
Also: I.
Richard Egan, in
Weekend Release in Technicolor!
Stewart Granger Jean Simmons, In
, .Intriguing Suspense Drama!
. 1:U S:lt 5:05 7:01 1:55 p.m.
Richard WIDMABK, In i
Also: Patricia MEDINA, in
. Jane Wyman 6 Rock Hudson, in ,.
How much does heaven allow a
, r woman in lovel
1:15 8:5 4TSS :54 -vl:55 5.m.
rwu ui

in y. SI



Show Biz People, Acts f Meet
in Rehearsal Hall OfffenclSt.




l)y ErtkJflt Johnion



the sound track: Sally Forrest is

Miss Nicely-Nieely- again in a
forthcoming movie, "While The
City Sleeps," but she told, me:
"Irs an improvement. Director
Fritz Lang let me wear a tight
skirt." ...

Onto hailed by Hollywood as
lust like the airl next deer,"

Sally left the mevies te play the
Marilyn Monroe model role en

Broadway in "The seven Tear

Itch." NoW tack in movlotown.

the ox-MGM chorua girl Is Itching

re convince movie makers that the

girl next door In such -films as

Not Wanted." "Never Fear" and

Excvte My Duct" ain't what she

used to bo. ;

Sally wasn t what she used to be

in a sexy role in ''Son of Sinbad."1

but no one in Hollywood saw her

because all her acenes were cen censored
sored censored from the film. To prove a
point, she says: "I msy even
have to pose for a photograph

wearing only white gloves and a

Bikini bathing suit." ?

Praiiuctr Jarrv Wald Is UUniUnE

in terms of Claudette Colbert and

Carv .Grant .when Columbia makes

a movie, 01 ine Luni-romanne
Broadway hit. "The Great ; Se

bastians .. . Piper Laurie's gone
in for the natural look a mini minimum
mum minimum of makeup and a casual

hair-do. 1

because of racial flareups in the
south. Shjrjey Jones may play the
heroine. .

The four evideo dramas being
shot as movies at RKO are "Pub-

he Pigeon Number One,": "Deal a

Blow, The fTowier ana me
Day They Gave Babies Away,"
Capitol Record's Dave Dexter
follinir it' "Tho lincrprs whn wnwM)

the -buying public a year ago,
Patti Page. Frankie La ine, Rose

mary Clooney, Dinah Shore, Mat-


garet Whiting and Johnnie Ray.'blttn I ear Mo'p K h'
can't sell records today. They're Mrlina V fifth oorl
all fine voices but the public, is ,9,rQHS.M.tfopoht4Opr

ucxie ana. a recoro mar ni iu

make it when the tide's in.

"The secret of succots today is
rock fn' roll and appeal to teen

agers. They buy seven out of
every ton records oven though
adults still buy the albums."
Jack Benny is narrating a rec

ord album, ."The Best of Fred
Allen." Hope they include his line
on a woman's hat: "(There's' a cre

ation that will never get out of
style it will just look ridiculous
year after year." ;



'ACTION IN A REHEARSAL UAU. "If they don't rehearse,; they're not. In show business."


.NWYOR'k .(NEAV-" They're
aUercd -on '.the. fringes of Times

Sqr, :'iff the beaten' track where?

me Jbinii .vyiuie nay "f

murky and the rent is -low,

You. generally nave to go up: a
ightMif gloomy, creaking stairs

ride' up in a. weary oievaior.
hmi von ect there you find a fiirl

chewing gum benind a oes& ana a
cvQwd iof people hanging around
and'a 1 radio- blasting and a' long
corridor wjthi signs- on a .bunch'nf
doors leading off. fl. CI V
: It's never a pretty sight, yet
without it there'd he no entertam-Tnent.-
These are the s rehearsal
halls, vhere the shows break in,
i where television programs get
'ready, where singers and dancers
and acrobats and actors practice

their art.

I Down the long corf idor each

T 1 .. ... H -1 1

door nas a opi! uiacnuumu.- wuc

says "latt .Jtfattox'', and inside
the great Broadway dancer has a
(ma 11 t'lass for voune hopefuls.

Thev're in-iehearsal clothes and

they watch themselves .in, the mir

ror "as Mattox K?eps ume on

bongo drum-r.' 1



In each of the rooms' youTl see

a 'beat-up piano and a mirror nn
the -walL Sometimes there'll be a
few camp chairs. Some of the
I rooms are tiny ; things, like your
. ppnnri liprtroom. rand some' -'are

1 large enough to hold a platoon of
i high-kicking chorus girls. ; They
all have the same air of desperate

decay, y-V' :

This rehearsal hall is' called
Showcase Studio It's bigger and

hewer and cleaner and more or

derly than most. The iri. siis oe oe-hind
hind oe-hind a' modern circular desk and
. she "isn't chewing gum. The inevit inevitable
able inevitable crowd of people waiting for
what? are watching a small small-icreen'TV
icreen'TV small-icreen'TV set. 4

, The ncxUdoor- saysiJ.'Sfi -John
Terrell' he's the.Nman xwho
started t)ne ot the Bast's biggest
summer theater, operations. the
Lambertville; N. J.; Music Circus,
Today ; there, are. f auditions :; for
male singers for this summer.

Around a table are five ,men-two
have beards, and one seems to be
growing one--and at the other end
of the room there's a man at the

, :':y;, ';-"--"
A singef: comet in,' drops his
coat and. music ease on a chair,
and sings sme Italian aria. His
voice cracks a few times,- They
tell'hrm to come back next week
and sing something in, English. He
smiles -and goes tyyyyyf,..
' Another domv says iMatatnd

Hari"- the famed dance team is

brushinit un its act.. There. -are

some empty rooms; more, audi auditions
tions auditions --classes Somewhere, down
the corridor comes the wad. of t

tmmnet. From another room

there's the high-pitched squeak of
an inexoert soorano.-'

Behind the receptionist, ;there's
a bulletin board. The little notices
pinned on it-each tell a "story:. :
"Girl wanted for act-must be

athletic; no experience needed. ;



030 V


' .-.-Js

v .the
1 -wide-open
. twenties'
" Prohibition,
, wars,
quick money v

and jazs

" LU3

a in

i .'' ,l
' .'! -i "g"'" """
. L ; ,.
(r?Y).y.7 J.




glorious., evening

gown. ', y

"Lost original musical comeay
in manila -envelope. V
l The performers, ftlei n and out,

most carrymg j their rehearsal
clothes in ; battered suitcases.
They stop and talk to friends ex exchange
change exchange gossip about 'casting and
good breaks and bad breaks and
jobs they've heard about ,1'

Into Showcase Studios or the

others like Rehearsal Center or
Variety Arts or Nola Studios or
any; of them come the greats of

show-business. All the top broad

wav ; hits rehearsed at first in

places like these; MosUof the TV
shows like Perry Como and Phil
Silver and the dramatic pro pro-grams
grams pro-grams hire studios by .the week
and come in -regularly: The top

acts keep that line edge by re

hearsing during an ou weex.

As Phil waiman says, a they
don't rehearse they aren't show
people." Phil's an old-time vaude vaude-vilUan
vilUan vaude-vilUan and songwriter -who, with

partner Rob Sanders,' is one of
the biggest operators of rehearsal

nails in New Yoric -.-

Anybody can come in and rent

a 8tudio.. The rates- are low 75

cents an hour for a smau room,
on up to $5 for one' of ballroom
size. Mostly. there"i no waiting.

Just come in and pay in advance

and the room is yours.

And you'll see them all. tt the
studios fresh, eager kids and
tired old-timers. Sometimes they

don't have the 75, cents;: most re

hearsal hall operators, if theyl
aren't too busy, will let them have If

the room anyhow : and figure I
they'll get it back some day. Once'
in a while, they do get It back.

walk along almost .any of the
streets in and ; around, Times;
Square. Sooner or later you'll hear)
a dance band beating out a tune
or a baritone .vocalizing, or the
rhythmic clop-clop of a hoc of tap ;
dancers..' Look wvup above the;
delicatessens and liquor stores and I

ticket agencies, ii. ; n v
And you'll see the windows of
some rehearsal hall where show
business Is being born.

SllMl Pl2l!8$-Jel V
For 'Spiril' Pic '.
A rehearsal period for a flying

circus sequence to be staged for
the Cinema Scope-Warner Color
production of "The Spirit of St.
Lbuis" will begin shortly.

The aerial circus win be perform-1

ed by two multi-colored Standard
J-l planes of the 1920s in maneuv maneuvers
ers maneuvers virtually never done today.
These include a pilot's auto-to-air-

ofane chanee bv rope ladder, an

airpiane-to-an-piane n a n g e w

flight, a five-parachute .rambow
drop, a double loop by both planes,
snap rolls, whipstalls, reverse reverse-ments,
ments, reverse-ments, spins and inverted flying.
Leland Hayward, producer of
"The Spirit of St. Louis", for Warn Warner
er Warner Bros., and director-Billy Wilder
are in charge of the aerial circus,
with the assistance of aviator Paul
Hantz and stunt pilots.
NUNICA, Mich. (UP) -".Four
motorists and a school bus driv driver
er driver who couldn't get their vehicles
started discovered .someone had
"sweetened" : their gasoline by
pouring sugar into the tanks.

Tho Los Nielsen loving-It up
with all those dolls In "The Oppo

site Sox" at MOM It Joan Her Her-tholt's
tholt's Her-tholt's nephew. He's kept rht fact

aulot bocauso ho didnt want any anyone
one anyone to think ho was using the

relationship to got ahead in Nolly
wood.'. Vi.'.V -y i. 'y a,;",:

Mexico Newsmen Pul

'Squeeze' On Mario

Mexican newspapermen are as
rugged and hardbitten as their
contemporaries north of the border
but they have a custom that ''took
the wind" riaht out of Maria Lanza

m.---i:i ..a k..m' f,;. while he was on location at ban wi- 8nd snowmen. is produced when

L,MSh'uua"7ua;t8 Warner Bros.' "Serenade." (the temperature hovers near the

bouse in Beverly Hills, s,

Snowball Research
(o$lirig $10r000; r
Ice Answers Sought

.... ...

(UP) A meteorologist at Penn Pennsylvania
sylvania Pennsylvania State University is spend spending
ing spending $10,000 to find out why some

snow maxes Detjer snowballs.
Dr. Charles L. Hosier, associate
professor of meteorology and cam campus
pus campus weatherman, began the nrol-

ect in September, 1954, and will
present his f i n d i n g s next
September.. : ,. ., :.-

He seeks to answer technically,!

tne question: "When do ice crys crystals
tals crystals become snowflakesf".
Hosier has found that "wet"
snow, the type that packs easily.

and is ideal for making snowballs

M don't tea how ht get tuch gooj eradet without

ver opening t book at nome--especiiiy,wnn
. to dumpr

MfiM and Count Basie are hud

dling' on a film, version of hit fabu fabulous
lous fabulous life story. .

Hollywood's Talking. Anouf :
MGM'a ao-minute'CmemaScope

mhiecL: "The Wedding In Mo

naco." JNOt casmag in on uic
marriage, eh? r ,r .,

Department of luring young

nnthora to the movies: A IM-

Hrivp-in i eivimz away diap-

" . 7 .- ,.;

ers to au mamas wuu wtiu mvu

babies to the theater t

.IMAllinH nAiHl. T i- l 1U.1. a..;..

Tf iMmi ihnf at tht rlose of in' in ffimnniM .AAtA uV .nM

interview Mexican reporters em-f.rygtais ngye their maximum Co-

orace me interviewee, wuu WBeslvenegs

hug, r

At least a idozen Mexican news

men and photographers filed .into

Mario s suite wnen ne cnecseu in
to his hotel at San .'Miguel."

Cina Lollobrigida's auotes aNor
...ina "Traaaxo" for ihe first

Hmar "Thli la the beginning of

r.ina made it sound like the end

a few: weeks ago when she was
screaming about the censors mak making
ing making her still photographs llook

Ilk -I'm uary uwper.

Thit HoUvwood boulevard mar

flitee aiira: "The Rose Tattoo-i

rm h atnvtm anovogii uas

been shelved as I TV spectacular were injured

At the interview' 'conclusion,
each gave the star t big bug..

Til We Meet-:

; GRAND HAVEN. Mich. -(UP)

Drivers of two cars being
rhaaeri ; bv police .outsmarted

themselves when one car turned
at an Intersection and the -other
one went straight.

1 In experiments. 1 Hosier has

found that ice crystals' will stick
together to form snowf lakes at
temperatures between minus 13

and plus 32 degrees Fahrenheit.
This' cohesive quality is vital in
forming snow since the snowflakes

must be heavy enough to fall from

the clouds.

Hosier said that as the mercury

declines toward the minus 13 de

grees mark; crystals gradually

lose their ability to stick together
As a result the snow is "drier

and does not pack as well. Not

good for snowballs. v

The meteorologist conducts his
experiments in small cold cham chamber.
ber. chamber. Two ice spheres are subjected

.The' police officer, who said the 'to .temperatures ranging from

torn cara had been racing. 101- ureetum w uuuua m uegrccs. 111c

lowed the one that turned. Twoitre moved together-by a-scrcw
blocks later the car he was chas-: arrangement, and their cohesive-I-
.h.j intA th .r that Jiad.ness is measured by the force

gone straight at another intersec! needed to pull, them apart

tion. seven youins in uie iwu cu.r -

. Th mott modern equipment
Wst 16th Strtet No. 13A20 Phon 2-1473

Superior (jadilfc


W can proudly ay yay Utt ,wt
btcautt our tervic it tuperiort v
.j. . 1 l 1 ..'.";. '.'1 s

Careful Attention
I Honesty
Because we give rapid service,
precise and efficient and at any

Because we have the Best in our
line.. Cadillac Hearses, and
American Materials.
Her we "do not try to fool any-fT
one, our prices are just and at
the level of every pocket





becautt of that.wa ask your, attention, and co co-,.
,. co-,. .j operation to w may attend to you at
you'dtrv. ,.

Showing At Your Servica Center Theatres Todayl
...' ..... :

apucoNomoNp :
' 2:30 ::"


6:40 r
V-' 'f


....... . X n

....... 1

'' T-'



Newt Events! --Cartoon!

v 1 ;" in colou and
... CinimaScopI:

'y DIABmy StErBleW"
wrodaV "iryvrysFrs. partvt-r"



1-M Ik TM

' IttoI" FYNll A Jdan'nt 6r'u

-tat; aav tat', -.t


JJi, S:15, t.n

TJorll DAY & Robert CVMMINGS

Ak Showing MONDAY!

I A FOT A Mnral In Colnr! THE GLASS Sf.lPPFB"

CAMP BIERD Jane Rvncll, la "Gnemn Marry nrnncUes"

DAVY CROCKET?.? He is not Here

Touile and tomorrow noon you may hear Panama
foremost singer, MARGARITA ESCALA .;
7 : : -; .-
'...':;.':'. ,..,''..'. .-,;-': .. '.. ,?v:.: .. ; -y-- .- .:'. ';::;.s : i.'i-A:..A' ': iy

See, Hear & Compare
with -any- other T.V,

For your convenience we .will be on hand and
have our TV set turned on Sunday when TV
goes on the air . ; :
The quality is In before the name goes on,
Tivoli Avenue No. 18-20 Phone. 2-2386 2-2142

i'" L:


SUNDAY, MAY 8. 193


Haras Garintliia's Trio
7;:7 7 i 1
To-Duel1 Stud Tanaras
EntryOver 4 1-2 Fgs.

; Eight fwo-y ear-old native thoroughbreds : witt
mafch, strides this af terhobn 1h the $1,000 "Clasico
Cotea4e Nacionales'' over four and one-half :f ur;
longs a the Juan Franc? 'race "track. aaS r7

Marcelita, bayt daughter--of
College Boy-Lituana, closed a Vide
gap after a glow beginning in her

debut. She could surprise. Kitty

The'lfarar Carinthia's triple en entry
try entry of Ttillv Bar. Monaco and AT

gyla insure to-an odds-on mutuels
favorites The second choice in the
betting will be the Stud Tanara's

entry of Tanara and Destello.

Kitty. Marcelita and Apache

round out the field but they appear!

to be hoDelesslv outclassed;

Tully, Bar, an impressive : bay
son or Barretin-Tully Saba, came
from behind to sprint the four and

half furlongs in 57 seconds flat

and eke out a head victory over the
flying Tanara in bis debut. He is
expected .to be in better shape for

.' mis race. Vine recora iur natives
for this distance is 56-25 seconds,
hplri hv ftahv Roil.

Argyla and Destello have exchan

ged beatings in two meetings,
finishing first and second respecti respectively.
vely. respectively. Tanar's only defeat in three
starts was the loss to fully Bar.
Monaco wound up a poor fourth in
bis only start.
Apache is the most raced young youngster
ster youngster of the group and is several
classes above the others in classsi classsi-fication
fication classsi-fication because of the number of
victories he has scored. However,
In the aualifvine race for this clas

sic event, he was soundly trounced

by Destello and Argyla; ;

has shown nothing to warrant giv giving
ing giving be a six-and-one-half furlong

sprint in whichr Rosier, a' disap

pointment in the rich $19,050 Pres

against Barge Royal. Chjvilingo

and Tony in a 5750 race loruas loruas-ses
ses loruas-ses 'B" and "C" imports. Nine

other races are included on the pro

gram, v s f

Juan France) Tips


1- Ika ...
2 Bosun's Mate
S Liborla
4 Blue Moon
5 San Cristobal
6 Dan
7 Little Fool
8 Que L'ndo
9 Lucky Test

10 Tully Bar (e)

11 Rosier

Mrs. Halligan
v Redondita
; Black Bee
Love's Girdle
Blue Comet
Moon Beam
Monaco e)
Barge Royal

The Bella Visla Will Release On
A Gripping Drama Of Espionage

!. jam-
1 v' ?


it 'me sry ol one 01 tne most taiamous treacnenes In
11 American hlstrv Is unfolded on th BELLA. VISTA Screen

In MQM's new Cinemascope picture, "THE SCARLET COAT" COAT"-starring
starring COAT"-starring Cornel Wilde, Anne Francis, Michael Wilding and
George Sanders.". ' '-"
' Director John Sturges has fused suspense, historical
Validity and a gripping dramatic impact in depicting a

. fascinating cross-play or espionage oeiween me spy or or-l
l or-l canizations of the American and British forces and the dan-

gerous assignment on the part of Major John Bolton which
. led to the unmasking of Benedict Arnold as the traitor who
almost succeeded in turning over West Point to the enemy.
"THE SCARLET COAT" will be released on Thursday at
the BELLA VISTA Theatre.

Juan Franco Graded Entries



Bora Jockey Wgt COMMENT

1st Race "D" Natives 7 Fes. Purse $300 Pool Closes 12:45


1 El Pasha JL Gutierres lOOx Usually fractious s 30-1

2 Julie J. Jimenez 115x Rates good chance ' id
3 Fru Fru :,. B. Baeza 108 -Better this week .. 2-1
4 Ika : C E. Darlo 113 Could repeat hera- i '2-1

5 Filon-- ; F. Sanches 87x-3Hust go lower 20-1

6 Jtablblanco- G. Prescott 124 Weights handicap ' 4-1
7 Panchita a. Credidio llOx Depends on sUrt ' 2-1

2nd Race "Specbl Imp. 6!4Frs-Purse $500 v Pool Closes 1:15


1 Golden Buzzer J. Baeza 105 Has shown nothing 3-1
2 Heritor S. Carvajal 107x Has shown even less 4-1
3 Tiny Brook R. Gamerd 110 Anything in this race 2-1

4 N. Touch F. Hidalgo 110 .Returns from layoff 5-1
5 Bosu'ns Mate A, Ycaza 110 Could take it all 2-1
6 Mrs. HaUlgan A. Valdi. 113 Dangerous contender 2-1

3rd Race F" Natives 7 Ffs. Purse $275
. ',: :,-. ; one two-

Pool Closes 1:45

1 Tap Lady' O. Miranda 109x Not against these
2 Redondita J. Cadogan 10S Could make it now
3 Llborla ; F. Godoy 117 Form indicates

4 Winsaba G. Montero 118 Seeks reoeat victorv

5 Cara de Sapo J. Avlla 118 Has beaten better



1 Lily

2 r-Blue Moon
3 Botero
4 Tivoll :

5 Black Bee

4th Race "Non-Winners" NativesPurse 1250 Pool Closes 2:20


J. Phillips 112 -Unknown quantity ; '3-1

A. Ycaza 110 Rates good chance 2-1

A. Credldio 109x Jachal-Flying Saucer. 5-1

J. Gongora 112 Rates good chance here 2-1

A. Gonzales 110 Ebano-Fast Rohin : ' s-i

6 Golden Patrlk B. Baeza 110 Has good workouts '3-1

cacruia t: sancnez loux wotnuig to date 5-1

5th Race "E" Natives, H Fg Purse $275 .; Pool Closes 2:55

1 Mochito B. Baeza 106 Could ko all the wav

2-Chepsriita a de Leon lllx Will fieht It out

3 San Cristobal A. Vasquez 113 -UShould score again
4 Metto R, Gomez 110 Nothlne. to Indicate

6th Race "Special" Imp. tYt Fgs.Purse $500 i Pool Close

' ;..,!. .... .... t r ;-J

1 Love's Girdle A. Ycaza 112 Last waf revealing t.

2 Paqulro B. Agulrre 110" T-Reportedly ready

3 Danlelo 112 'Dangerous contender

4 Dun G. Sanchez 107 still a bit green
5 Camberwell A. Vergara 112x Chilean four-vear-dld t

6 (Quiescence J. Gongora 106 Good early speed
7 (R., Stream A. Vasquez 113 Has good finish

. ..... .... 1 c.

7th Race "HZa." Imp. 7 Fgs. Purse $400 x Pool Closes

1 Single Slipper O. Chanls 108 Confirmed lemon
2 Sinn Feinner B. Baeza 113 Could score again v

3 Proud Pearl R. Gamero 110 Ran well in last

4 Devons. Club A. Valdlvia 115 Longshot possibihty
5 Monev Maker J. Goneora 115 Rates chance too

6 Arpegio J. Jlmenea 105x Usually close up
7 B. Blade A. Credldio lOOx Must go lower

8 Little Fool B.Aguirre 110 Last doesnt count

F, Alvarez 113 Horse to beat here
R. Cristian 115 -Could repeat victory

9 Two Colors

10-Blue Comet

8th Race "G" Natives 6V4 Fgs. Purse $27$ r Pool CJosc
. QUTNTELA V"" ,,: , .:'

1 Regia

2 Engreida
3 Que LlndoA:
4 Bagdad ;'
5 Don Jaime
6 Sirena-

7 Folletito
8 Oklland

V. Ortega 110 -Will fight it out '
V. Brown 113 Easy win last
S'B Baeza 107 Could make it here
O. Miranda 115x-Has- strong finish
J. Phillips 113 Dangerous in mud
G. Montero 107x Must go lower i,
A. Gonzales 118 Could score in upset
. O. de Leon I06x Lacks finishing kick

- 3-2

2- 1
' 2-1
3- 1
3- 1
' 3-1
2- 1
4- 1
' 3-1
3- 2

2- 1
3- 2





' 8-1

9th Race "G" Imp. 1 Mile Purse $450 Pool Closet 5:15


1 After Me V- Ortega 113 Nothing to recommend

2 rFebrero II R. Gamero ils tariy speea omy ,t, t.
3 Postinovlch R. Cristian 118 Ran well In last
4 Lion's Claw F. Alvarez 115 Should be close up
5 Lucky Test G. Sanchez 110 Has strongest finish

6 Donny Boy a De Leon ux wouia pay on

7 Elko "-fT.. Godoy 112 coujd go au tne way

8 Panicus r J. Phillips 113 onouia oe ciose up
9 Fenlx S. Carvajal 107X Quits after sprint
10 Moon Beam -B. Baeza 115 Excellent time last

3- 1
4- 1
2- 1
3- 1
5- 1
, 3-1

j 10th Race 4W Fgs. Purse $1000 Pool Closes 5:40

r- v"- CLASSIC 4
1 Apache B. Baeza 110 Not against these

2 Marcelita Ai Credldio 107 Kan weu injClebui
3 Kitty A. Ycaza 107 Early speed only




Rocfy Just Got ire
Of Listening To People

v 't t- - ,m

what was toughest for him in
nine years of campaigning, win

ning and defending the heavy
weight championship," Rocky Mar Mar-ciano
ciano Mar-ciano cave an unusual answer:

"Listening to people," replied' how to fight

The. Rock, without batting a big
brown eye, "always being told

what do to. '" 4 ?

"Training is drudgerey to mosti

fighters, but I enjoyed it, honestly

I was a puncher who walked In,
and I slipped more punches, than

they thought. When I was hit.

hit back with' two tr three pun punches.
ches. punches. That, more .than anything

eise, ruinea tne guys 1 louent

"But I never dreamed that there
were so many guys who- .knew

".The only trouble was that they
weren't in the ring when the befl.


'If he ever comes back, IT1 hit



from morning until night got

my nerves

eood listener.

"Al Weill is a fine manager. I'd

sign with him if I had to do it all
over again, but he was domineer domineering.
ing. domineering. When I did something he con-!
sidered wrong, he'd jump all over
me. 'Ain't you ever join' to

learn?' he'd shout

I started listening -to people

when I woke up in the morning

'Get. out of bed, Rocky,' Charley
(Trainer Goldman) would say.
"Better cut on a jacket it's chil

ly-out, Aflie Columbo (life long

menu uu yicvoruuiuw 1,

sav. '

"Road work finished and out of
the shower, I'd get more words of
wisdom form Columbo "while he

was giving me a light rub. Colum

bo had some' good tneones, out

the constant earful grew ure-i



in the afternoon, he really was

civen the business. Marciano re

called from Weill, Goldman, Co Columbo
lumbo Columbo and Jack Moore, of the last
of the old-time boxing instructors.

Even $20 sparring partners got in

the act ,i '' -i

"Bend over!? Columbo would

shot.' -i(f'r

"Get ud a uttle when y 0 u

punchl" roared Weill
"Move to the left," instructed

Goldman. . .'.
Tm reachintf vou witnleft

bands. Better watch it," cautioned!

a sparring mate. v A

In the little -cottage' on tne ;mui

at r.rninirer'i in the CatSKUlS,

the jeweler from Dayton, 6., and

the tomato long toox over. j
"You look much better when
vou straighten ut that left,"

whisoered the jeweler. "I know

you wrecked all' them buys with
left hooks, but if you shoot it

straight you'll seep tne omer guy
nff halancA and Put him UD and it

is prettier ot watoh. I know. I told'

Oempsfy tnat. -a ve oeen eruuuu
with all the champs.r .V ;;; ; 't

Marciano s- voluntary steering

committee would' resume in sthe
venini. A snortt writer would

start interviewina the Block Bust'

or thmt rintarh himself and 80 Off!

on his own: "Rocky, I got a word

of advice for you. You nave w
make yourself better known to. the

public. -J, .--'.'i .: '..,

"MARCIANO ..! QUITr natural
credits Goldman ; with teaching
him the most v .,'

"What perhaps : helped 1 m 0 1 e
than anvthine else was that Charley

was patient with me at the start,
while I was coming along." he

"I may have Jacked finesse,' hut


Milwaukee. -.
St. Louis. .
New York-f .

j:j i-j .., l u ne ever cuiiics uck, iu uu
LdM'J iLf JftSrflS'Wm e with a basebaU,
fight more than I did. but advice....,,. .... ;. ,,j L.u,

mimT .ni"m nd sprinkler magnate of Su- dkiTohT, kI-
sometimes, and I m a KY Philadelphia.

"Yuh see," said Rocky Marcia

no, "I m still ustening to guys."

Mutuel Dividends
Juan Franco'

1-DIstlngO $7.40, 5.00,2.49.
2. Copadora $5,60, 2.20.
3. Carraway $2.80. t
LDofia Beatrlz $5.80,. 2.80. j
2-Fontalnebleau $3.80. v-
, First Double: $32.80. 7
1. -Golden Corn II $4.20, 2-20.
2 Sahistio $2.60. :
One-Two: $12.60.
1-Marianina $8.00, 50, 2.20.
2. Vertlcordia $4.40, 2.20. : i.
3. Grisu $20. -i .?
i?rQulnlela, $11.40.,;, ? f,
1 Dofia Barbara $8.80, 160.
2-Avispa $3.40. ----zs
rr ".i SIXTH RACE-
1 Don Pastor $4.40, 2.60, 2.20.
2 Danlelo $2.40, 2.20.

3 Don Grau $2.20. v )


1 Persian Countess $5.40. 2.20.

2-Eric $2.40.-

s Second Double: $19.00.

1 Copar $7.40. 2.20.

2 Batatazo (excluded from bet-1


3-Clprodal $2J20.
Quiniela: $3.80.
,1 Encachada $5.00, 2.80, 3-00.
2 Lanero $13.20, 6.40. '
3 White Apron $4.20.
One-Two: $30.00.
1 Hurling park $4.00, 2.20,
2 Opulento $2.20.
1-King$2.40. ...


Cleveland (NEA) In the 10 10-year
year 10-year history of the flovelanrt

Browns, Ohio State has supplied

we most piayers is. notre Dame

m second with 10. ;

4 .(Tanara 1 i F, Hidalgo 107 -Hard to catch here
5 -(Destelhv B. Aguirre llO Speedy colt too
6 Tully Bar) R. Cristian 110 Has class plus
7 feMonacoK G. Sanchez 110 Slow developer
8 Argyla) k F, Alvarez 107 -Could take it all

11th Race -B-C" Imp. lH Fgs.'

Purse $750

1 Barge Royal R. Cristian 110 Could go all the way
2Chlvillngo 8. Carvajal 105x Apparently outclassed
3 -Tony, ?" A. .Credldio llOx-Will fieht it out

4 Rosier G. Sanchez 126 -Should beat these ,


' 3-2

Chicago, j

. 6
. 4


GB Teams
New York. !.
Chicago. x.

1 Boston. -.


2Va Detroit.

Kansas City.

Baltimore. ..

. 7
. 6
. 6






Brooklyn at Milwaukee -New
York at St. Louis (2)

Philadelphia at Cincinnati (2)1

Pittsburgh at- Chicago '(2) -1
(10 Innings)
Pittsburgh 001 000 212 06 : 9 0
Cincinnati 000 0U 031 17 10' 1
Law, Littlefleld (7), Face (8 1,
King (9), McMahan (10) and
Nuxhall, Freeman (9) La La-Palme
Palme La-Palme (9) and., BaUeyK Atwell
L: King (1-1). WP; LaPalme


Brooklyn -: 000 000 100-1 j 0
St. Louis -400 000 00X 4 10 0

. Craig, Lehman (6); Labine (8)

ana waixer.
Poholskv (2-0) s.nd Sarnii

LP: Craig J2-2K mi's; Snider

u), coyer (4th).

'1New York at Milwaukee" (post

poned Rain).

Philadelphia at Chicago (Post-

poaea Kain).


Cleveland ,. 000 010 0012 : 6 0
Baltimore V 000 100 000 1. 4 10
Lemon and Hearan.

L Ferrarese and Smith.': v

Jtut's: Rosen (2), piering ,(1).

Kansas 'city 000 000 2002 S 1

ew xorx 102 000 20X 5 10 1
Kretlow and.Astroth, Ginsberg
McDermott Larsen' A anil

Berra.- v s

WP: McDermotts HR's: Baiief
(5), Mantle 2 (8 and 9), Berra


Overwhelming favorite Needles
ioday won the 82nd running
of -the Kentucky Derby at
Churchill. Downs In a sensa
tional finish over Fabius.
Needles beat Fabius by
three-quarters of a length.
Come on Red was third, one
and one-half lengths further
back. V,,f-if.J.,.,iii-
The winner's time for the
$167,550,; one in fie and one one-quarter
quarter one-quarter event was 2:3-25. The
Derby record is held by Whirl Whirl-away
away Whirl-away who ran 2:1-45. J-.s,:,
Needles paid $5.20, $3.60 and
$3.40. He was ridden by jockey
Dave Erb. .

Chicago at New York

Cleveland at Boston i

Detroit at Baltimore (2)

Kansas Qty at Washington (2)

Washington- 000 101 llx 4 8 0
C Johnson, Fornleles (7), Con-
suegra (81 nd Lollar.1 r -Stobs
and Courtney, Berberet
, WP: Stobbs (2-0). LP:C: John-
Mn A 1 TTTt .MA ...

Lemon (5). ; r J t
Detroit v .' 002701 l4li-16 20 0
Boston, 020 000 0114 10 3
. Hoeft (2-0) and House. .
Delock, Klely ,(4)r Susce (4)
and White. .,,
LP: Delock (0-1). HR's:. Max
weU '(j). white (I),- - ;

Jlra Bailey

Ceats Landy


(tJP) DlSDlaVlntr- treWnffnii.

burst of SDeed in the flnni w

Jim Bailey, Australian student 5

or wie university of Oregon, de-?
feated Jdhn Landv. wnrirt'-

champion jniler in th jmnoiai

hmile race at Memorial Coliseum,

cuvcnng ui oisiance ior tne -first
time in the United st.nt.'

under 4 minutes.

i iiisvury i neuer xni rniir.

minute mark, with a time nf

3:58.6,r six-tenths of a Aenonrf

over Landy's record of 3 minntiw

and 58 seconds. '
' Landy's time was 3.58.7,

21 (blackjack)
crap tabu
; poker'; ; ?




6th Race 6 Fgs.
Purser $500.00 Pool. Closes: 3:35
1. LOVE'S GIRDLE A. Ycaia 112
2. PAQUIRO B. Aguirre 11D
3. DANIELO 112
4. DUN .7 G. Sanchez 107
5. CAMBERWELL A. Vergara 112
6. (QUIESCENCE J. Gongora 106
7. (ROYAL STREAM A. Vasquez 113

' For the convenience of
onr patrons we are now
operating both at the

1st, 2nd-6th, 7th RACES
3rd and 9th RACES'".1

1" . --'..--. . 1


10th Race :

, Purse:.$100a00 (Added)

'i. apache": ;rvr v.Br Baeza
2.--MARCEUTA . .Vv.. A Credidio
N 3.- KITTY t '. w s 4 .- A. Ycaza
4. TANARAVA. ;.;.V. ..''...: Hidalgo
5. DESTELLQ 7 7". B. Aguirre
,6. TULLY BAR .v. , . R. CrisUan
7. MONACO W I1. : . G, Sanchez
8. ARGYLA ... 7 7 ... 7 .V. F. Alvarez

; 42 Fgs I Jlth Race
.' :'..."'..': J irv,.' ....... ... ...;.
Pooldowit.5140, I

"B" "(T Imported-''6 Fgs.'

Purse: $750.00


5t;!.. A..ji i


L-rBARGE ROYAL 7 7 7 7 .V. R. Cristian ; 'HO

2.-aiIYILINGO . . S. Carvajal ,105

i..',;;'s- 1"-r H --a 'A: v,.V-'.;"- ;"a a'-'

3. TONY -7...;, .71 .V7 A. Credidio 7 110.

4;-R0SIER V, ... G.- Sanchez 126 7

"ds'Tl ;V;; y'(J


jr.v. ...

v4th and 8th RACES

Children Strictly. Prohibited To
Enter 'Racetrack Accompanied
A By ParetU$ or Not. r 7 J

I UND AT. MAT 8, 1538
MdiesWMe Meavy weight Comlem
6 ..
. .vl
Moore Talks Again,
But Is He Too Old?
- ii


EDITOR'S NOTI: .-Is there
heavyweight whe can fight?
With tacky Maraian retired,
that's boxing's nir'ajuastion. Ifl
this first of feur articles, NIA
Sperti Writer Jimmy Breslln
lekat one ef the title con.
( landers.) ; N-"

! virf'vnii rhTFll r or
tome reason. Archie Moor didnt
move, i ?
Ti- to.trhrt ir Rock Marclano
held the rope wit: nis len nana
U -rw
and referee Harry Kessler count
ed to eight
There was one minute gone in
round and it was
strange Moore- didnt move m.
There was no compulsory count
to. hold him back. ;'!
Only a few seconds before, Ar Archie
chie Archie had been all motion. He had
come down from his tip-toe, jab jabbing
bing jabbing style and-had thrown a flat flat-footed
footed flat-footed right caught the
crouching Mciano high on the
cheek, spun him around ana
dumped him to the canvas for the
count of three. ...
Moore's pre-fighf promise- he
won't get awsy"-went out into
the iwwded Yankee Stadium
stands last September as he let
Marciano gather his senses and
then, when action resumed, took
a safety-first approach to the job
of further hurting the champion.
Vln the ninth round, Moorewas
a punched up- wreck and as
Charley Johnston, his
helped him onto the stool It look looked
ed looked like the tsst had been heard
from the old glove gypsy.
But this is eight months later
end there Is no. Marciano to pom pommel
mel pommel Moore..
: So Archie, ageless and never at
i... nmrHi talki once more.
"1 am the man who must be
beaten before .heawyweight
.c.M!ti fn hn .-crowned. he
says. "How could anybody r ate Jackson of Floyd Pat-
terson Over mee uw- ""
i u.J lartrcnn. Joev MSX-
im beat Patterson. Do you recall
what I did to vawes aim
"I fight Jackson and Patter-
ion the same mgni.
: 5 JO E W 1

- country, nd thaft why tot have the AAV, or Am';u'
. Union, to gt formal. WoibUity, sanctions, records and rules
ani such T nr processed tftrouofi tht central agency.
AAtr men are known mostly decisively, at badgers, not be be--
- be-- caust c? SkmpUed ec?entricitj 4n breeding, or an "ortitant
capacity for disagreeableness, but as a droll commentary on the
ribboned insignia which identiflea fJJS
.Very few AAUers are salaried. Host of them not on y serve
lor free, but pay their own way. To the true believer, there -is
imnethlni inSescribably compelling about tneud field. Th is
la the. one realm of sports where you find a dedication that
almost worthy of spiritual level.
Not all rt these men are very practlca ,dlyJnth
knnwina- Sense, though many are successful In business and me
arts Itoeyve to a lMlatid little world of their own where
time n!Mltat-tVM virgin ama amateur
teur amateur may sit at the right hand of Avery Brundage.
from time to time these men make dreadful mistakes, as
tealots Zill On occasions, they look outfa ridiculous, and even
those who try to understand their problems have no tice but
to look on in silent dismay, or join the toistering rabble kicking
them around., . ,,tu

The AAU nas oecome so synunymuus mui tmu.,
petty tyranny that the Man in the Street ..he', theieUow .who
STouldn't be caught dead at a track and field meet. .must be believe
lieve believe it has only one Important purpose, i.e .. to fcumUtata and
persecute such, premium specimens, of American manhood as
"aIiO1? nine Umts out of 10 when the AAU trips and 'skb
" n ltsTcoUectlve kisser, It is the result of an earnest If clumsy,
etuff-shhted effort to perform a helpful deed. . one from wmcn
the Individual and the sport will prosper.
. Do' not Ut anyone tryjo kid you that Santee'a offenses 41&
Hot warrant suspension! Typically, of course, the AAU did a
lousy Job iiThandllng it No public announcement was made
that a committee of executives had been formed to review the
case Thus it became a "secret committee with the inevitable
connotations of dirty work at the crossrM&.Then came the
awesome statement to the press; "Suspended for life." A stranger
might have got the impression fiantee had put a torch to the
White House, or worse yet, shot Perry Cpmo.
- The argument that Santee shouldn't have been suspended
karSn.. h had done no worse than others is too shallow for

comment. The charge that the AAU was resolved to make an
example of fiantee, hence was out to "get" him la equally fatu fatu-cus
cus fatu-cus yet uch an inference la not unjustifiable In view of the
heavy-handed way the case was handled. ; -"
, As a matter of fact, the AAU did not go out looking for
iSantee: he came to them, and either through ignorance, brao-

' eao or negligence iiterany cunvwica iuuj. ie umuia ikm
k th,niHtd inert so 1or out of. line, the officials had to make

the pinch, or admit their rules
VI en, tnut If ine aansas miier
ittnina. nnthino would have'

Tot all their dedication the AAU does not make the prac practice
tice practice of baiting traps for 5:00.5 milera, who also happen to have
excellent box-office appeal On the contrary, this being an
Olympic year, they might cheerfully be disposed to put their

complete trusts in me nonor system ana icave au iraps siaiuy
nbaited. .
A curious outgrowth of the Santee thing is the readiness
...It amounts almost to a pathological eagerness... of former
track and fielders to rush Into print with disclosures of their
past deceits. Not out of any conspicuous contrition, but In en en-.
. en-. dorsement of Santee's cynical concept of amateurism, and In
coarse mocitery of the AAU. t
: Off hand, this would not Mem to be a matter an athlete
grown to maturity and perhaps parenthood, would care to reall,
end least of all, brap about; still, when you are emotionally
Wouse(f...6fid reporters and cameramen are around... well, a
r.elloio fust can't let them down, now can het
i There's nothing wrong with the AAU that streamlining its
- rules and policies to meet 20th century conditions won't cure.
The source of most of their embarrassments and harassment:
IS an outmoded code which they quixotically attempt to enforce.
If Marilyn walked down Fifth Ave. In a hoop skirt, people would
laugh at her, too.

"They wouln like boys fa
the ring with a man""--:
This time around, Moore again
has a flock ..of- backers Teddy
Brenner, the matchmaker for
New York's St Nicholas Arena,
U one.
"Who bothered to hit Patter-
ah and Jartinn in tha hodv?"

I he asks. "Moore would go right
I in amrk AH lhm They'd think
thav r In a different busk
ness. Moore is a smart buy who
lean take you out wun a puncn,
He is ton-rated in my book."
Maara threatens to vacate the
lieht heavyweight championship
"I'll retire undefeated" and
claim the heavyweight crown. But
he has a contract calling for him
to defend the 175-pound title a a-eainst
eainst a-eainst Yolanda Pompey in .Lon
don, June S. .
There are those wno see uoore
the other way around. .' .. .
u mleht ha littl old." Jack
Barrett, the InternaUonal Boxing
Club's New xorx maicnmaaer,
saya. V-X,:.; v'-v'v
"Von can't ran a fuy who can
tit vou out wiin a snoi ue
Moore can. But you have to won
auhathar hllHV kid UkS JSCk
utt ctuvmw 4
son, who can tske.A punch, or a
ratterson, wnon m a v ',,
wouldn't wear Moore down.
cin, Mrrlnn knocked h 1 m
out, Moore has fiddled around
with warm-up oouis m we
..ti Jmmi t 175 might weak
en him. It didn't bother him, you
point out, against Bobo Olson. But
ht 'veir us and time,
.uk Uiun 1 Ininnrtant.
Cam a io Mann mm uw uiu w
ii. o.ttannn bf Jackion. Oth
jers see him as too good a fighter
vn to menuon iu ,u
breath with them. t
vi.k..... If U hnvintf knows
what it is getting if Archie
Moore becomes cnampipn. m
iv'-it.i. .vht hr the most
imposing of any heavyweight. It
Aitt isi a mBLLer vl uuw
qui uiu r""- j
a.j knur murh JACKSON IBQ
Patterson have improved.
NIXT: Floyd FaHersen-myth
er champion?
meant nothing. It is conceivable,
aaa anno imuuer ;wo(uy iiuwt'


COMEBACK Having won his battle with polio, Vic Wertz

5 v

- ?mi : Af lis mmmmmi: mmmmm

ROUNDING THE MARK Dinghies lean into a sharp turn rounding the buoy In a stiff breeze
which helped several entries capsize during a race off Hamilton, Bermuda, for the Princess Eliza
beth Trophy. Leading in the International 14's Class are, in order, Cardinal (KB-24), skippered by
S. M. (Mac) Paschal; Ilys (KB-28), handled by Stan Renehan; and Duckling (KB-25),

Tigers Go With Bertoia At Second;
Hoeft Is Detroit's Edition Of Score

NEW YOIK (NEA) -If the
Yankees had any idea that thev
could trade Jerry Colemsn to the
Tigers for a pitcher, it was nixed
when tbe Detroit club, checked in
for its first 1956 stand in the
Bronx. -":-V 'r,y' :: v
man," said a member of Spike
would he hit .230 mayDe?"
Ducxy Harris is going wun 21-
year-oia Jtteno reter Jtterioia at
.nnil hm .a.. Anil ftM mnd vniintf
Tigers believe the Italian-b 0 r n,
home-grown bonus baby will help
AficMAifihlv In thA 'mniif nracrrAKc
'of the Motor City youth movement.
xrs tne story you so irequenny
hear in connection with a promis promising
ing promising youngster. All he has to do is
Physically, Bertoia, a hand-
anma nliuA.pnmnlpTinriAd k 1 A
with high cheekbones, is remind-
tui ot joe uoroon.
"It mnct ha rmmhArpd." avs
the long-time Ysnkee now coach coach-1.9
1.9 coach-1.9 h. laH "that ftana h a a n't
been in more than 50 games at
a t l.J .1...
secona nase snce ne wnw pay paying
ing paying baseball in high school and on
Detroit sandlots. He is of good
speed, covers a wide range, has a
fine pair of hands and an excellent
arm main tha double nlav both
ways. For one ss inexperienced,
bis poise is remarxaoie.
"Ha la a riffht-faand batter With
a sound swing snd power. All he
has to ao is learn ui sin, wuc.
uitt cronr CRABS the head
lines and Justifiably so. but t h e
... .... kaw Km. a
Tigers poini oui mav
left-handed pitcnmg wnu men
!. niltv Hnoft
Score broke into bold brint' this
spring dropping 1-0 nean-oreaxers
tha white Sox and Tigers. It


was' Hoeft who went all the w.ty,

for the home club when, with two
out in the 10th, Bill Tpttle lined
the ball into the left field seats cf
Briggs Stadium to edge the Indians'
fireballer.;.i. ..,.;....
"Confidence 'was all Hoeft .- re required,"
quired," required," says Ned Carver, "and
when he acquired it last year" Bil Billy
ly Billy was. quite a pitcher." i; I

ihm tf ,.?la a18" Marine Corps matches. In
Ih!ii2f IS D'Slr'?t ?Utd00r omlPe"P. h CincinnaU miss
i keAp thrI Pft Scorei W'th the service .30-caliber M-l
fh",', M5-- Indoors, she is the top B Le.gue shooter with
the .22 in San Francesco ifle Association's winter gallery circu t

06X3 WfiJ
iiji fti :



has started the season batting -more than .400. Outfielders require


' "Rillv has iust arrived as a big
pitcher," asserts Al Kailne.' "He
found out that he couldn't always
throw the fast ball past hitters.
He'll win 20 games."
Harvey Kuenn regrets the fact
that hi rnnmmate Tost two Starts
because of a sore arm.
"Billy t now a tremenaous pitcn-
Joan Kammer is the only airl


- i I


Triple Play Loses
Tied Up Ball Game

Hall's High pulled off a triple
play and it cost the game. ...
nau s ana Kuie were in a -3-3
tie in the eighth inning. Rule load loaded
ed loaded the : bases and the batter
grounded to the third h
Tbe latter threw to the plate for
one out ana tne catcher relayed
the ball to first base for a double
The other baserunners kept mov moving,
ing, moving, however, and the one from
second base scored before the
first baseman could get the ball
oaca 10 uie piate. The runner
from first base also tried to score,
but was tagged out at home.
inai maae it a triple play, but
the run was in and Rule won 44.
er in for a tremendous yesr,"
says the shortstop. "At times he
throws ss hard as Score, isn't
far behind him in speed all the
time. He has a corking curve snd
change and, for a young fellow,
never was far off in control."
HARVEY KUEN IS among the
numerous major league players
who wishes he had never seen a
Ordinarily, running up and down
on hardwood excessively breaks
up the feet, as in the esse of Lou
Boudreau, but -high school basket
ball left Kuenn with a bad pair of
knees. The right one kicks up the
1 il 11 r: :..
worsi, uui wo Wisconsin aiumnusj
tan i MittiKiucii uui viuicr kk l
MLm' .. .....
.:.! P l..1; u! v.. I
been summoned to again appeari
before hi draft board, May V.
The military doing a Johnny Po 'n
dres, or right-about face, with
Harvey Kuenn practically would
wreck the Tigers, already unprov
ed at second base and in left field

PS: For your convenience:

FARMACIA SAS, Via Belisario Porras

FARMACIA EL BATURRO, Calle 7,!i-Lefere.'
will gladly accept payment for your service bills. ;
Cia. Vammena dc hum y Xttz

THE BIG CHANCE Archie Moore used his right to deck 7
Rocky Marciano, but then he left the champ alone and his ;
chances disappeared. This was Archie' ' -"oment

Master Your Game.. vWo. 17
Forget Follow Through

; Matter ef the Matters
Written for NEA Series
AN average golfer's thinking
works on the principle that ii he
follows through, the ball takes
eare of itielf
This is nutting the cart before
a. uAM.
A correct follow through is
premeditated,, resulting in an
Most -mis-hit Irons are caught
- th niKwma the inevitable
reguit- 0f a conscious .follow
Thinking in terms of the follow
through you are least likely to
accomplish .what it is supposed
to do shift the weight.
Actually, a follow through is
the unavoidable result of hitting
down on the ball. How well you
follow through is determined by by-how
how by-how well you hit down. Herein lies
the importance of hittirig down on
the bail on all iron shots. ,
The follow through should be
Chapel Hill, N.C. 4NEA
North Carolina suffered a double
loss when freshman David Coatesl
withdrew from School. He was a
fine tackle and a promising shot shot-putteT.
putteT. shot-putteT. . 5 '".
Annapolis (NEA) Navy,
which loses George Welsh and
Ron Beagle by graduation, Is
booming center Wilson Whltmire
for honors next fsll.

To all the customers
who pay their electric,
gas and telephone ser service
vice service bills promptly and
I want to assure them
that it makes my job of
serving them a lot more
pleasant and easier.



nothing more
natural and
NEXTt Ability tt ftlteh tvUf';'
is a ysrasric 10 a geirtr s avar
all ability. ; .'
fodov f ncanto 3S i26
Jn Clnemascopel o
Richard Egan, in
. .'Plus: Phyllis Kirk, In V
todai IDEAL .25 '- .lb
, Sophia Loren, In
In Technicolor ;
- Plus: Marga Lopez, in -"Despues
de La Torments

S. u




: '(Native'-. Ehssi



( ((-.0

-I t



THE STORY: Mike Morrison, an American caught in
. Wf lttl li I I

ik. r:rmnn nvnsion ot breece in woria war n, nas oeen

J entrusted to take some valuable information to British In In-I
I In-I telligence in Athens. Accompanied by Lisa a member of
j the Greek Underground, Mike reaches Athens and is taken
J to a hideout by Lisa, who gives him strict orders not to
J leave the house under any circumstances. ;

. yyih
' HEILSER paced ihe room a
moment, theh balanced himself on
the edge of the desk and fidd'ed
with Anton's letter opener. Tell
me, Lisa. Do you know and Amer American
ican American by the name of or. narry
' "No. Why?"
"Oh, we thought perhaps you
' 'He' working with your Under Underground..
ground.. Underground.. No doubt you'll meet h.m
.ooner or later, it you already
haven't," Zervos said.
The strange line of
threw her off guard.
- "How about a priest
named J?a-
pa-lanes?" ,;
"I know of him." i
"What do you know?'
i : "Only what everj'one e'.3f in
Athens knows." : Lisa,
either the two of them are grop grop-ina
ina grop-ina or they are on to something....
""Now Lisa. The purpose .of
this is to let you realize that we
ire not entirely ignorant of what
a sums i l.
"I'm sure you're not," she
. plied..',"
nr oKn aware of the fact
that you've been lying to. us. But
I'm willing to let that be water
under the bridge. What I want to
know is whether or not you are
willing to begin cooperation.
"I made a bargain....
"Just a minute," Zervos mter mter-.tnrt'
.tnrt' mter-.tnrt' 'Vnn sound like a bro-
ken record. Our patience has run
out. You understand y wnai wo
mem without spelling it out?
"I understand.
fn offer you a
preposition, Lisa In exchanpe
for some information, I will, re
turn your children to you and ar ar-i
i ar-i ran?e a boat for you to Ec-p.
Komad Heilscr opened his ,Mli
fold and handed her a- picture, tt
n wnrnduced from the
' jacket of Michael Morrison J book
"This man ia either in Vhens orl
wiii.h Khor v. I will give yuu
three weeks to turn bim up. if you
11 don't "v'
"she "handed the picture back.
"Is that all'"
Lisa walked from the office
slowly. The eyes of Heilser and
Zervos followed her., The door
.chut V
"By the way, Konrad. Do you;
really lniena leiunn not i
Egypt with her children? ;
Of course not."1
MTKF had no choice but tO get

accustomedHo the pump house in, We get a fun moon here g0 geil;
Chalandri. It was obvious tbat thejdom .. Lisg gaid ,..0ne must nevj

final dash from Greece was no
simple chore to arrange.
He was alert to every Mwnd,
from the rustle of a tree to the
shuffle ".of footsteps that eamei
after sundown At me souna vi
the footsteps he unfailingly reach
ed for his pistol. '-,
- One sound outside the pump
house made him sieh with relief.
The soft, light footsteps of Lisa Lisa-It
It Lisa-It was only human, under these
conditions, tor mm to wtw iw,
ward with renewed eagerness to
-her nightly visit. And a was oniy
, natural for him lo spend a great
deal of time thinking about her
when she was gone. Mike felt that
he always would have remember remember-rf
rf remember-rf her even if he had met her
under ideal circumstances. Therei
was that deep, naunung sHunessi
in her face tnat seemea to give
her beauty a mysterious aura.
" un me eignm uuy sue uiu
'visit bm.
THE ninth day.
: phone and dialed
Lisa lifted the
Gestapo. Her
face was chalky
and beads of.
perspiration formed on her
She asked tor zervos.

,' THROUGH THICK AND THIN-It Ukes more than floods or cold waves to stop the tax col collectors
lectors collectors at Passau. Germany. Despite one of the worst floods ever to strike the Danube River area,
Passau's tax collector's office remained on the Job A ferry service to the tax office wes arranged
eo tbat dUzens could pay their taxes. Some taxpayeri are shown above arriving at "Port Pay-Up.


By Lcen'Mw Uri$

by Uop M. Oris; Used by orransement

with Rondora Howe, inc. Distributed

"Do you snowwno inis isr
she said.
"Yes," Zervos answered.
"Tonieht at 10 I shall be walk
ing down Aeolou Street past the
National Bank. I may have some someone
one someone with me." -, i ;
. "Veij well."1 -K'V.1' ;
Lisa hung up the receiver and
clenched her teeth to fieht 6ft the
uncontrollable tremors in her
face. :
The door to the shack opened
later that day.
Mike smiled, as Lisa entered.
He was so hapny to see her. he
was willing to forget 'yesterdiy
when she did not come.
"I have good news, Vassili,"
Lisa said. "We are going int)
Athens tonight We have made
contact with someone about your-
Mike walked beside Lisa to
ward the tram line and he was
riddled with conflicting feelings.
First there was the relief of his
departure from the pump house.
There : was excitement at t .1 e
thought of getting out of Greece,
and there was a little sadness in
the knowledge that he'd never seei
Lisa again. But uppermost in his
mind were the same fears t h a t!
had tormented him before t h a
train ride form Dadi to Athens.
They got off on October Street
and took off afoot tn'the general
direction of Concord Square..
As the crowd thickened near
Concord Square, Lisa suddenlyj
sioppeo, uien cnangea meir a;
rection to a quieter side street
They could hear the clici of
their heels as they walked throng
the Kolonaki section past t h
Church of AgioivTheodoroi.. :
Another block brought them to
an intersection of Aeolou Street.
They stopped.. :
Mike looked up Aeoluo Street
and in the distance could make
out the Cable Office which he
had used several times

on his'sias ne

arrival in Athens. A bit
Qltlt stood the Nstionai Bank-
"Where do we go from here?"
he asked. -'
Lisa, took her arm from hi?. "Up
Aeolou Street," she whispered,
j Mike lit his pipe. The glow illu illuminated
minated illuminated her face. Her eye be
trayed ner.
"Wa'l". she said. "There is
, ume yei. tome, i wam to snow-
you sometning-
TTTTT V wneeAi4 Annlnn CfpAnt mwtA
hPnf4.j In tha nnnnslta rilmotinn-
er leave Greece without seeing
the Acropolis by mooi. light."
Mike looked down in hushed awe
on the sullen city below. The
moonlight hed a 5ilver light down
the hill to the flickering lights of
Ainens and to the sea on west.
He gazed down the south wat
and the moonlight appeared eeri
on the yellow marble of the Par
thenon at his side.
Once Mike has asked himself
what was the power,
brought him to Greece
asked in the midst -of the tur turmoil
moil turmoil and confusion of the retreat-i
in g army, tie knew, even in the
chaos, that a reason was to be
found somewhere. In large mea measure
sure measure the question had been an
swered. But here, now, was an
otner answer ana another mean
mg. The very soul of his own
country was born on this hill.
Mike turned and faced Lisa. As
he stared into her sad black eyes
he knew that Lisa was an integral
part of the tragedy of Greece.
There isn t any contact and
there isn't any boat, is there, Lir
sa?" he asked softly.
She pressed her slender body to
I f

IJ AiTTTTt lilt 1

C T' 1 llllllli !l

. '1 Jllttf f !l

by NEA.
bis, clutched his arms and buried
her head oa his chest as she trem trembled
bled trembled and wept. V ;
."Hold me, Vassili hold mo monoid
noid monoid me!" she cried, her voice
filled with anguish and despera desperation.'.,
tion.'., desperation.'., 'v.v .
, "What is it? TeU me!rt, .
"Just hold me, tightly please!"
Mike's arms were around her
and she sobbed as they crushed a a-gatnst
gatnst a-gatnst bne another. Then she turn turned
ed turned and walked away and slumped
down on a marble 'boulder.
Her eyes were as lifeless as the
city below. "Come, Vassili," she
cried softly, "I will take you back
toChalandri.?vv:.v.'. r
"TWO days passed. Lisa did not
come. Mike was frantic. :
He blamed the confinement, he
blamed her beauty, he blamed
the mystery and romance. AU rea reason
son reason told him he was being foolish
Lisa was a -woman he did not
know, would never see again. Lisa
mieht well be his enemv.
Rationalization failed. He had
quite simply fallen in love with
He knew it was no novelty lor
men to fall in love with her.
peroaps she liked him and lidnt
wisn io mux nu xeeiinys.
On the third day around noon
he heard her footsteps coming u
the path. She had never, come this
time of day before.
The door opened and Lisa en entered.
tered. entered. She seemed mora:1 lovely
more beautiful than he remember
ed her. She looked directly at him
and spoke in a cold monotone.

id spoke in a cold: monotone.i jt iM .. ia B .:,. avn...
"Tonight you wiU go into fcS?igZ f jSiUTta
one. At nine o'clock take a side-L.lrtini( vn r.

walk table at the Cafe Andreas on
Constitution Square. A man nam named
ed named Nico will meet you. He will be
wearing a black suit and have on
a Mason's ring. Nico will take you
to Dr. Thackery."
She turned around and opened
the daor..-; -'.."-:.::---.'i.,'".n'. :-
"Lisa. will I see you tei'ml
'Nn cha neuiarfifl inn unllrMl
Eight o'clock. Mike put the pis
tol in his belt, took a last look a
round the pump house and stepped
from the door. ;--
The half-empty tram rolled to toward
ward toward Athens. i '?
At the intersection of Leophoros
Alexandrou and Leophoros Kuis-
translerred to another
tram this one crowded. Many
German soldiers were -about He
shrank against the window and
looked out. The tram rolled past
the iron pate of the American Em
bassy. Two Marines in dress blues
stood guard before it. Mike choked
up at the sight of the American
flag. The train passed the Embas-
The bis clock over the square
read ten minutes to nine. Mike
crossed the street as he heard
German heels click.
He looked into the cold eyes of
a German officer. Mike reached
to the ground and picked up the
German's hat and bowed and apo
logized for bumping bim in the
Cafe Andreas. The sidewalk ta-
bles were nearly filled. Germans
and their girls mostly. The sound
of music reached Mike's ears. At
a nearby table three Americans
chatted. v.y .,vYy
There were hardly any Greek
men about. Mike felt conspicuous
and half -naked as he- edged into
a table near the curb. A waiter
looked at him unhappily. Greeks
were -not welcome, Mike thought.
"May I sit down?"
: A HOG-FAT man was already
pushing his way into a chair op
posite Mike. He wore a, ridicu
lous-looking Panama squarely on
the top of his head; his oversized
face looked like an English mas
tiff's. In one hand be blanced i
dish of black olives and in the oth
er. a drink. His tiny mouth was i
slit between layers of : hanging
jowls. His eyes, too: were slits and
seemed to stay open only with the
greatest effort above two deep
pouches. Hi suit was of a wrin
kled white summer cloth.
I am expecting someone,
Mike said in Greek.


V'Nico will not be here. He was
er delayed.''
The man spoke like an Ameri
can. He lit a cigaret which seem
ed to get lost in his -gargantuan
lace. Mike arose to move.
"I wouldn't go if I were you.
One outcry from me and you'd
never get off the sidewalk." The
man cracked his knuckles and
spoke again in an asthmatic
wheeze, "You are a British esca escapee,
pee, escapee, is that not correct?" i
1 XXV .:.:' ":'.
MIKE remained silent.
"You are, no doubt, in the mar market
ket market for a fast-moving boat for E E-gypt
gypt E-gypt Perhaps I -could be of some
assistance.". .. ,.'t- :.?
"I am a Creek citizen, t do not
know what you are talking about."
"My dear fellow. I've been a
correspondent in: this country for
12 years. 1 know a Greek when
I see one.
, Mike looked around for a
means of escape. There wai none.
The place swarmed with Car
mans. .- ?'"' ; :
"What'i your game?".., Mike
snapped., -I. --
"Game? ily dear fellow,.! am
Julius tthesney, foreign v corre
spondent for the New York Star
Bulletin. Have you ever read my
reports? They are carried in the
London Times." ,
"I'm a New Zealander."
"Good. 1 like New Zealanders
stout fellows.".-He smacked his
lips on an olive and dug his fin
gers into his mouth to locate the
heloina vou bovs.
"I'm listening. I h t v e oo
"Suppose I told you I was in
rnntart with the runtain of an un-iB
usually fast boat who knew the
mine fields and the patrol sched
ules and the way to North Africa."
"Suppose you did.". yy 1
"Is it worth eray three mil
lion?'-' rY,;
I dont have that kind of mon-
It lust so nappens i aiso Know
of a lovely Greek family .who
would be most happy to under underwrite
write underwrite your passage. ,
Look, Chesney. -rve-neara a
bout your little racket. You pro produce
duce produce me to some Greek family family-collect
collect family-collect your money for my pas-
tase and the boat never shows up.
Then you collect another fat re
ward for turning me over to jne
fipstano ''' Y'v ,'rSi.-:
-My dear teuow, tnmej
held up his fat hand in protest
"By afl appearances, you've had
some dealings with. ) er unsav unsav-nrv
nrv unsav-nrv rharicters." A
"You don t look uxe uie Aeeuer
of th nrivv seal to me.
He contorted His nesny iace in
to what may have been mistaken
tat a smile. I like you. .What
is your name?" i- Y : ;
"Smith-Joe JBmitb.T ;
"Come, come." Y,:
, "Linden-Jay Linden. r
miki?" leaned over the table.
"Tt Mr rheanev. 1 wouldn't
trust vnu inY further than I could
throw bull DV Uie Bonis, iiow
h a oonrf fellow and let me go.
"Kit .till linden, sit still." he
wheezed. Chesney sipped his drink
and drummed his fat fingers on
the uhle slowly. "Perhaps if I pre-
sented my proposition w a more
er open light, you'd like to. ,"
"AU right snoot."
"You came here to contact Nico.
N1.A r tha llndereround cant
hein vou. Heilser and nis wees
friend, zervos, mow every
they are making. You have heard
of Herr Heilser, haven't you?'
"I've beard his name inenuon-
w ....
Milie had to admit to mmseu
tht. Chesnev was certainly well
InfnrmMl .'1; ':
"Man to man, plain and simple.
Mv hobby is collecting araenmas.
i like drachmas you represent a
lnt nf them to me." . s
"How do. I know you wont
itnnhloernM me?" Mike said.
"You don't know, except for
my honest face. v ,(
W'hl vonr deal?"
"Good. I aee you are a man of
sound judgment. Linden. Now
meet me at the Piccadilly Cafe
off Concord Sauare this Thursday
at noon. Mr. Choleya, your bene
factor, will want to meet you. He
ha alreadv soonsored four esca-
nees. All of them are safe in E-
rvnt. 1 mav add." --
-VOo 'you know what's going to
hannen if vou cross me, Ches
ney?". :
"No-tell me."
"111 kiU you."
rhenev aiehed. "My dear fel
low. That; was quite hammy and
entirely uncalled i for. Now, see
those two gentleman across the
Mike looked over Chesney's
shoulder. A pair of civilians in
German-cut clothes leaned a guns t
a building feigning conversation
with each other.
"Tose two clic-js are Gestapo
Tbey hang about the Square just
hoping British boys like you will
drop in. It appears that you've
been spotted. Now, Mr. ; Linden,
if your brain la as. large as your
mouth you should have no trou trouble
ble trouble shaking them. They are quite
stupid. I'll see. you on Thursday,
Piccadilly Cafe, t :
- Mike's heart skipped a beat as
Julius Chesney arose and waddled
away;1-., ,yY.,.;;vcYrY
THE two Gestapo men across
the street watched. He got to hia

feet, rubbr leged, and started
to cross the square. The two men
began to follow some distance be behind
hind behind him. Mike quickened his
pace and fought off an impulse
to break into a run.
He turned the corner and pass passed
ed passed a row of shops. The two Gesta Gestapo
po Gestapo men sped around the corner
and stopped abruptly when .they
saw Mike. ,-,'.-','
Mike looked about frantically. A
tram was coming to a stop at the
intersection, down the block.. He
quickly crossed the street. The
tram moved past the intersection
picked up speed and bore down
toward the middle of the block
.where Mike stood. .-J .":
, Mike leaped fxom the curb onto
the tram, almost tearing his arm
from its socket. He stumbled onto
the rear platform as the t r a m
rolled full speed past .the, pursu

ers. :. 4" f
MIKE loked down the streets
He saw and automobile roll to a
stop beside the two Gestapo men
One of them pointed to the tram
and the car began to follow, a
block behind him. y
The tram slowed for stop.
Mike Jumped off -and sprinted in into
to into a dark street :
- Mike plunged Into the pitch-
black alley and ran. the length of
it only to hit a dead end. A 15 15-foot
foot 15-foot brick wall sealed his exit. He
leaped up, but his hand fell, short
ot the top. un tne ouier sine ot me
wall came the sound of barking
does. r . .- '-.'--,-,-
Mike squinted desperately Into
the darkness. The backs of houses
faced him on both sides. A- few
yellow, lights glinted through
drawn shades. The putrid smell
of garbage reached his nostrils.
..... A rat darted past him over
the slimv cobblestones. ;y
He flattened against the wall
and drew his pistol.
At the far end of the allejf ,he
heard car doors slam, then foot
steps and half-whispered orders,
Mike slunk along the wall and
alone some low fences past sev
eral nouses. The beam of a flash
light darted into the alley. He tum
bled over a fence and croucnea Be Behind
hind Behind it At-the end of the. alley
he heard another car screech to
(top. ,:.,v v'- .Y--; v
"Is someone out there?''a voice
called behind Mike. -..
He spun around,' The back door
to a bouse was opeiea.
"Englezos, be croaked.
"In hereJ quickly," the voice
The door shut behind him. Mike
fell against it panting and dizzy.
A woman stood before him, "Fol "Follow
low "Follow me,", she said. 1 -.
They turned into long hall
way. She snapped a door open.
Mike reeled into the room. '-May
here." the woman, said. "I will
return in a few minutes."
He stiffened at the sound of
laughter and talk in the hallway.
One voice was that of a German,,
the other a Greek woman's.
There was a soft tap on his door
and it was opened.. The woman
tAnnot in nuirhlv and hnltMl it
behind her. "Gestapo are all over
tha. itriwt" h aa d. "Thev are
thmuiina rinv ai-minri the en-i
tire neighborhood."
Mike stood up and wiped -.tne
awoat from h a face. v
You can put your pistol away.
You will be safe here."
He watched her walk to the
chaise lounge and stretch out on
it. She was young, in her mid-
twenties, and not without some
beauty. She smiled at Mike. "My
name is Ketty," she said.
.IV...V. .wot Vofti. T
won't forget this." y ;
"It is nice talking to an Engle
zos again.: It. ivas good the short
time they "were here. I have a
little eirl. you know."
Mute peeled oh a muiion
drachmas from his roll.
"Oh. no!" Ketty protested. "I
did not mean V that. I would) not
take money from you."
Don't argue." He put the mon
ey on the dresser.
"You are very nice. What is
your name?"
That is what I like about the
Englezos. Their names are so sim
Their conversation stopped as a
German argued with a girl outside
the door. -. -vy-'-
"Doks does always arguing
There Is some wine in the stand,
Pour yourself a glass."
, "I've had enouxh to drink
She walked over to him and
smiled. "You are a nice man,
Jay- yy-'Y -, Y"-,"'
A staccato knock on the door.
Ketty opened it a crack and held
a whispered conversation with
the woman on the other side. She
turned to Mike, "Soldiers outside
with' Gestapo. They are going to
search. Get into the alcove and
draw the curtain. Don't -move a
muscle." y
Mike obeyed.
" In another moment he heard the
door open. He heard Ketty greet a
man. The man laughed and Ketty
squealed in pretended delight as
they moved about the room. The
man spoke in German.
A smashing rap on the door.
"Gestapo!" voice boomed. The
door opened. :
"What is this?" 1
"Major! Forgtoe us, but a
British escapee is in the area."-
"Well, he isn't in here!"
The door slammed. The Ger German
man German major soon left
Ketty drew the' curtain to the
' As Mike began to get his bear bearings
ings bearings he planned his' next move.
Obviously Lisa could not be
trusted and he boiled over at the
thought that she had duped him.
There was hilly country and a
forest near chalandri. He would
hide out there. It was three days
till Thursday and he would keep
the appointment with Julius Ches
ney at the Piccadilly Cafe.
He told himself it was foolish to
return to Chalandri,' but he seeth seethed,
ed, seethed, with anger at himself as he

CROP DRIER This odd-looking;

,u ,ly removM moisture from a harvested crop so that it retains its tWnualHv (I
With ib warm au- blower, the crop drier can literally blast tons ot water "out ofhav 3 8
gand cereal. Such control Over drying gives the" rmer a bijer fcSS wleS '
to harvest. The machine is. shown above in New Holland. Pa. J ; y',W

. -i-Yi-'-'' v .y;
iSiiiiiij l
' -1 xi

;; ings as she peert through a pair of "I Like Ike glasses at a OOP.
-- -What fthf Ann frnm him avnMerinn a Anm TT,m

- ar-vvw aim VyiVMIWM tV WUC1 "la' - i l.ln 'arm

realized Ahe would try to see Lisa
"1'U leave soon," Mike said.
."Do you have a place to stay?"
-"Yes,- in Chalandri." r
"I'd better drive you out there
now, before it turns light."
"What about. the curfew?"'
Ketty smiled sarcastically.
FOUR a.m. The night was star star-studded.
studded. star-studded. Mike skirted the' lemon
grove ton Lazarus farm. The
ground began to rise at the boun
dary of the field. He came to a
ditch. ... ,,
Mike stood frozen... Ten min-
A.. look of rage came into his
face.. His hand was on his pistol.'
smwiy uuwn uie rise
lowara me pomp nouce.
His. foot kicked against the door
and ft new open.
. "Vassili! Thank God!"
Nevada Cities Get
long-Range Advice
The Lockport police department
gave some, long-range assistance
to Nevada police one day recently
sgt.. Harold p. by heard a po police
lice police radio .call from Reno, some
2,000 miles away, attempting un unsuccessfully
successfully unsuccessfully to contact Carson
City. So Sy relayed the message
to police at Carson City.
The two Nevada points are onlv
about 40 miles apart
.75, .40
1:00. 2:45, 4:35, C:4S. f :0S p.m.
- 3, m
UXOI.J (.Villi)!
Fi.iJ t.c.uMiiAY
liiwiiriki. ltu,C
r ba-



machine give the farmer
:Y ft
sY.Y.". J)

itoHlfadChKDfln?HPHERD-A duUful shePhwJ defiethe cold
Jto lead his flock down a snowy mountaiiuirtP ne wsr t.K?

12 lea nwaown a snowy mountainside near Rietl Italv i
in search of food. The sheen w. w lf 'i'l

M during Europe te"c5i-1tr5:i
their pasture lands became a desert of snow! ?7 Wh'-.'


: 0.60
5:05 7:00 8:55 p.m.
Sir.V'Rl JEA.1

came dvJj
ther I 1
room it' a
at IS
night... ; -
I i.was
I it
' to'-'
. i t .--4,- j--
V'-lii M
I .Couwaiwctutifiiiii I


U- Mit J

sfory on pegs &

more control over harvest m ti. k i

' '

dtnacrAThe First Lady likes
1 i n li i' i I I
1:05, l:St, 4:56, 0:54, 8:55 p.m.
rum a 4

" -iwwu.iii in ,u f iiPaKi.a
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