This item is only available as the following downloads:
to NEW YORK
One Plane All The Way
INTERNATIONAL. AIR WAYS
' uLet the people know the truth and the country is sae" ibraham Lincoln.
TmtAtMg. I si to.
Sj and EASTERN An Lines
PANAMA, R. P., SUNDAY, OCTOBER 21, 1956
'Every Defeat Described As Victory'-
Adlai Attacks Ike, Dulles
As Derelict & Untruthful
In Foreign Affairs Field
CINCINNATI, Oct. 20 (.UP) Adlai E. Stevenson to to-day
day to-day chided President Eisenhower and Secretary of State
John Foster Dulles as -derelict and untruthful in their con con-duet
duet con-duet of foreign affairs, particularly in the Suez Canal crisis.
The Democratic Presidential candidate waited for a
long time to go after the administration on the Suez, and
explained to a highly responsive audience of about 4,000
people here last night that he did so only because Mr.
Eisenhower, himself, introduced the subject into the cam cam-paign
paign cam-paign "in a highly misleading way."
The Democratic candidate ministration and particularly
.nliiirt nnt ws foreign policy! the President said "all Is well."
case aga?nst the Republtons In He said the President in the
detail Wuntly blaming the Pres- Northwest this week sought to
oeiau, oiuiuiy make nolitical caoltal" on the
laen "?"JLcCricaniSuer situation, "a crisis that
ihiir on the general loreign
situation and the Suez In parti parti-culcir
culcir parti-culcir He said Dulles described "ev "every
ery "every defeat as a victory and ev every
ery every setback as a triumph,
while Kbrea was sWl dividm
bv an "uneasy armistice, the
richest half of Indochina had
become a new Communist sat satellite
ellite satellite and "communism ana
neutralism" were making
great gains in Ceylon, Burma
He said America's relations
with Britain and France were
growing increasingly fragile the
Idea of the European defense
community had collapsed and
the United States has been of
no help whatever" in settling
the Cyprus dispute.
Yet, Stevegison said, the ad-
Death March Sgt.
PARRIS ISLAND, S C., Oct. 20
(UP) Matthew C McKeon,
the former drill sergeant who
led six Marine recruits to their
deaths by drowning on a nignt
march, finished serving his sen sentence
tence sentence for negligent homicide to today
day today and it was learned he will
be transferred to Cherry Point,
The 31-year-old Marine from
Worcester, Mass., stepped from
the brig as a private. He was re reduced
duced reduced from staff sergeant as a
pan' of his sentence for the
Although the public infor information
mation information officer here said t
knew f no plant to transfer
McKeon to another base, the
United Press learned the for former
mer former drill instructor wW be
transferred Nov. 15 to the
Second Marine Air Win,
Cherry Point, N.C.
Meanwhile, McKeon will serve
as a cnapiams bsmu.,
This is the sany job he held alt
er being relieved of his drill in
structor's duties oeiore nis mum
martial and until he entered the
brig to serve his sentence.
Of Russian Spies
Trained By U. S.
LONDON, Oct. 20 (UP) The
Communist radio reported today
that a number of persons accus accused
ed accused of spying for the United
States and other countries have
been arrested in Red Czechoslo Czechoslovakia
vakia Czechoslovakia and soon will go on trial.
So far as could be determined,
all the members of "a number of
espionage groups" mentioned in
a Prague broadcast were native
The broadcast, quoting the
official Czech agency CTK,
said one of the gioutts, "di "directed
rected "directed by the American intel intelligence
ligence intelligence service," included two
Ctech army deserters schooled
for spying "in American es espionage
pionage espionage training centers in
Frankfurt Am Main (West
At least five other persons, a
woman and four men, were ar arrested
rested arrested for aiding "the two Amer American
ican American agents," the broadcast said.
Dpflf Womon Shot
NICOSIA. Tvpnis. Oct. ?0 (TTP
British soldiers shot and killed
an elderly deaf Cvpriot woman bv
mistake lodav when she failed to
halt after being challenged.
An announcement said two
shots were fired nt "a figure"
when it annroached a rnrdon
arnnnri fhr village nt T.mai.a and
did not stnn when the soldiers
TV KOKA underground organ
iration aecused the British of wag waging
ing waging war on women and children.
rnnlri pncnlf the world."
He appraised the President s
report of "good news" on the
Riav a wfplr acn as thp nrnriurt
of a television show arranged by
"advertising agents" or me
Dark Bigamist Goes
to Prison; 3d Wife
Is Also Sentenced
CONCORD, N C. Oct. 20 (UP)
A tan-skinned farmer twice
tried for bigamy and his white
"tnird wite1 enterea prison to to-dayyto
dayyto to-dayyto begin terms for fornlca fornlca-tion'and
tion'and fornlca-tion'and adultery.
Ira L. Wright, 36, and Mrs.
Mary Terrence Bullard entered
surprise pleas of guilty Thurs Thursday
day Thursday as their trial was about to
begin in Cabarrus County Supe Superior
rior Superior Court.
Judge L. Richardson Preyer
sentenced Wright to two years
on the roads and the woman to
'six months. 'He gave each credit
for four months spent in Jail a a-waittng
waittng a-waittng trial.
Wright was tried twice on
bigamy charges growing out
of his marriage to two Negro
women, but on each occasion
the jury was unable to reach
The state had contended
Wright Is a Negro and had mar
ried the two Negro women with without
out without a divorce. He claimed he is
white, which would have invali invalidated
dated invalidated both marriages.
Preyer ruled in the second big bigamy
amy bigamy (trial last week that, because
Wright had lived as a Negro
with his first two wives, he is a
Mrs. Bullard said she had be believed
lieved believed Wright Was white when
she married him in June. The
state said she did not have any
proof that she had married him.
Coercion Is Threat
m m a a
T ILI Efiwnl A NIK
lO.UCI yj pi Alfll),
Captain Tells Navy
PARIS, Oct. 20 (UP) This
captain of an Egyptian ship
captured while smuggling con contraband
traband contraband arms to Algerian rebels
was threatened with reprisals
against his family in Egypt un unless
less unless he commanded the vessel on
its gun-running mission, French
authorities said today.
. They said (apt. Bar! Mar Mar-kos
kos Mar-kos made a statement In
which he charged Egyptian
officers threatened reprisals
against his family
The tramp steamer Athos was
captured by the French navy off
the coast of Algeria's oran De Department
partment Department Tuesday, crew mem members
bers members told French officials the
ship was owned by Egypt and
was loaded with arms and am ammunition
munition ammunition by Egyptian soldiers
The French Foreign ministry
filed a formal complaint yester yesterday
day yesterday with Egyptian ambassador
to France Kamal-Eddine Abdel Abdel-Nabl.
French Kids Con
Soon Go Back
to Water And Wine
PARIS. Oct. 20 (UP) The
dark days of Pierre Mendes
France are over. French school
children can soon give up their
milk and go back to spiking their
drinking water with good red
The National Assembly's com
mittee on beveraves vntixi nr.
whelmingly Wednesday to demand
that the public schools permit
pupils to add wine to their water
as they did befor Mendes-France
Orders To RP
LONDON, Oct. 20 (UP)
The Panamanian government
made it clear today that any
orders to ships flying the Pan Panamanian
amanian Panamanian flag n regard to the
payment of Sues Canal tolls
must emanate from Panama.
So far the Panamanian gov government
ernment government has given no orders to
Panamanian ships to pay dues
to the Suez Canal Users Associa Association.
tion. Association. Following press reports that
the United States intended urg urging
ing urging Panama to block American American-owned
owned American-owned ships flying the Pana Panamanian
manian Panamanian flag from paying canal
dues direct to Egypt, Dr. Roberto
Arias, the Panamanian ambas ambassador
sador ambassador in London, have Issued
the following statement:
'Government guidance to mas masters
ters masters of ships in regard to con conflicting
flicting conflicting claims for payment of
Suez Canal tolls by vessels own owned
ed owned by corporations organized
under the laws of Panama and
which sail under the flag of
Panama cannot validly emanate
from London or Washington or
Cairo but from Panama.
"The government of Panama
is watching developments care carefully
fully carefully but It has not announced
its official position in the mat
Working On Suez
CAIRO, Oct. 20 (UP) Some
of the 17 American pilots who
flew here recently to work for
Egypt's Suez Canal authority are
ready to pack their bags and go
home because of pay disputes,
their spokesman said today.
Capt. Elmo Chester Holland,
43, of Newport Beach, Calif., said
that some may quit within the
next few days.
Although it was not definitely
known how many of the U S. pi
lots will leave. It was believed a
full-scale American walkout may
come this week end when the
first payday falls due.
"As fas as I'm concerned,
there was misrepresentation
by the Egyptian authorities
over finances, and a number
of other Americans have had
the same experience," Holland
He said he was promised that
his earnings during the first 18
months would be tax-free to a a-void
void a-void double taxation in the U U-nited
nited U-nited States, but when he re received
ceived received his first partial pay a
large amount was taken out for
Egyptian income tax.
"This means I shall be paying
taxes both here and In the
States," Holland complained.
Girls, Is Your
The Canal Zone Police Association Is sponsoring a CZ Police
Queen contest in connection with the Annual Policemen's Bali
which is scheduled for March 8, 1957 at a location to be an announced
nounced announced later. ,.
This is the second year such a contest has been held oy tne
Sunday, November 18. 1956 is the deadline for entries and
entry blanks must be postmarked not later than Nov. 18.
Following is the entry blank which should be filled out by
OFFICIAL ENTRY BLANK
Canal Zone Police Association (Pacific)
Name In full: Age
Education : High School : College : Special Training : .
Measurements: Height: Weight:
Color Hair: Color Eyes: Complexion:
Hobbies: and other Talents:
Ambition and Plans for the Future:
Entrant agrees to abide by all the rules set forth by the
Canal Zone Police Association 19th Annual Ball Committee:
Entrant agrees that the time, manner and method of
judging the contest shall be solely within the discretion of the
C Z P A. and that the decisions of the Judges shall be final.
I hereby acknowledge that I have read the official rules
and regulations as printed in the notice regarding the Contest,
and that I am complying with them in every way, and that
personal data as herein set forth is correct.
(Mail entry to Box 3651, Balboa, Canal Zone)
Contest applications must be received before No. 18, 1956
and applications received after that date will not be considered
Contestant must be unmarried, Deiween n and n years or
nm. residents of the Canal
. SHARE NOBEL PRIZE Dr.
Dickinson W. Richards (right) and Dr. Werner Forssman of
Germany have been jointly awarded the 1956 Nobel Prize for
Medicine. Forssman discovered a new method of diagnosing
heart ailments and the Americans perfected his technique.
3 Panama Educators Named To Canal
Committee For LatAmerican Schools
The aDDontment of three out
standing Panamanian educators
as members of a committee to
evaluate Latin American schools
in the Canal Zone has been an announced
nounced announced by Gov. W. E. Potter.
The evaluation commiixo
which will serve on a consul consultant
tant consultant fee baa's will be compos composed
ed composed of Dr. Rafael Moscote, dean
of the department of philoso philosophy
phy philosophy and education of the Uni University
versity University of Panama; Max Aro Aro-semeTna,
semeTna, Aro-semeTna, former Minister of
Education; and professor Te Te-mistoefcs
mistoefcs Te-mistoefcs Cespedes. formerly
chief of the technical services
section of the Ministry of Ed Education.
ucation. Education. It is expected that
the survey by this committee,
which begins Monday, will re require
quire require about two weeks of field
study during which visits to
the various schools will be
The Latin American school
system in the canal zone is
nnw n tt.s third vear of opera
tion and the survey will provide
an opportunity for tne canai
administration to review objec
tives and the success which has
been attained in the program.
It will also provide school offi official.,
cial., official., with information of a na
ture similar to that received in
u. -I...f Inn nf thp United
one ciuv.. -
States high schools ana ineCnanged t0 mak SDanlsh
junior college last year.
Thp evaluation committee will
be asked to consider such edu educational
cational educational matters s curriculum,
school plant, teaching methods,
materials of instruction, quali
fication or tne ieaun :
and the general effectiveness of
the Latin American educational
Princ pals and ."f"
throughout the LaUn American
srhools have been advised 01
the survey and have been re requested
quested requested to cooperate fully with
'the committee members so that
full benefit may be received from
Zone. Pacific Side, and of good
Andre Cournand (left), Professor
the educators' report and rec recommendations.
ommendations. recommendations. The Latn American school
system in the Canal Zone with
Spanish as the basic teaching
language was inaugurated with
the school term beginning in
1954. During the first year
classroom work to Spanish
was adopted only in the f rst
six grades, with that language
being a required subject in all
other grades. The adoption of
Spanish as the teaching lan language
guage language throughout the schools
was inaugurated at the be beginning
ginning beginning of the 1955-56 school
The change In the Canal Zone
scnooi system was adopted to
orient the large group of stu
aents who are native to the
isinmus both culturally and so socially
cially socially to the background of their
homeland In accomplishing
this broad objective, the curri curriculum
culum curriculum has been adopted in cor correlation
relation correlation with that used In the
schools of the republic, in addi addition,
tion, addition, the school term is being
changed so that beginning with
the next year it will be the same
as that used in the Panama
As a nant of the chance adnnf.
ed In 1954. the curriculum in
.1 r.i. .
me unuea Oiates SCnOOlS was
quired subject in all grades.
These changes, school officials
forsee, will result in the Canal
Zone becoming primarily a bi bilingual
lingual bilingual community within the
The establishment of the Lat-
in American school system has
d Uh th d j d
LMlstance of me Qf tne ,ead.
ln educators of the republic.
Cespedes, who will serve on the
committee, was em-
ployed as a special consultant in
the program during the first
two years of its operation.
WAYNE. N.J. Oct. 20 (UP) A
South Carolina driver was fined
$205 and sent to jail for 30 days to today
day today despite his plea he wasn't
drunk when arrested, just lost. Po
lice arrested Jessie Abraham of
Bishopville when they found himlcution of the sentences was stay stay-driving
driving stay-driving around the golf course. ed until his motion is filed.
WIN PIER ELECTION Leaders of the International Longshoremen's Association join hands
in New York after the ILA won a landslide victory over the AFL-CIO International Brother Brotherhood
hood Brotherhood of Longshoremen in an election to determine the bargaining agent for the Port of New
York's 22,000 longshoremen. Left to right; Tony Anastasia, Patrick Connolly, E. G. Moreno.
Terirfv a easnn. and Jfrefl fieiQ.
HIT BY PRIEST
LYNN, Mass., Oct. 20 (UP)
A move by a Catholic priest to
discourage teenagers from "go "going
ing "going steady" drew support from
one Meihodist minister today
but opposition from another.
Msgr. Joseph McGlmchey,
pastor of St. Mary's R.C.
Church, issuing instructions
that steady dating among stu students
dents students at St. Mary's High School
be discouraged as much as pos possible.
sible. possible. He said it often becomes
an 'occasion of sin" and leads
to "forced marriages."
1 agree wholeheartedly with
Msgr. McOlinchey's astion." said
Rev. Percy Hickcox, pastor of
St. Paul's. Methodist Church..
'In our own church, in our own
quiet way, we have been work working
ing working toward the same end. Our
young people's counsellors con continually
tinually continually are trying to discourage
boys and girls of high school age
from going steady."
But Metnodist Rev. james e.
Doty said thart while he agreed
with Msgr McGUnchey in some
respects, he feared an eaici
cracking down on steady dating
would make teenagers become
"more secretive" about their ac
World Of Promise
To Defend Jordan
AMMAN, Jordan. Oct. 20-1
(UP) Four British Hunter jet
fighters whistled over Amman In
box formation today, reminding
the world of Britain's premise to
The Hunters, first swept-wing
jets eyer seen here, flew in from
Cyprus early today. Two others
paid a visit to the British base
Both the, British embassy and
the foreein office in London say
the Hunters are on "routine
training missions," but their pre presence
sence presence here is an unmistakable re reminder
minder reminder of Britain's warning that
it will live uo to its treaty ob-
If Jordan is attacked.
21 Negro Car Pool
Leaders Are Fined
TALLAHASSEE, Fla., Oct. 20.
tUP Citv. Judfie John Rudri
today fined 21 Negro leaders and
the Negro Inter Civic Council
$500 each and sentenced each of
the Negroes to a 60 day sus suspended
pended suspended jail term for operating an
illegal car pool in their protest of
segregated seating on city buses.
An additional 60 -day jail term
was ordered in case of failure of
any defendant to pay the fine.
Rudd, who said he had "never
called on divine guidance so much
or so often" in reaching a decis decis-sion,
sion, decis-sion, said he hoped the Negroes
will be "Christian enough" to a a-bide
bide a-bide by his ruling.
Their attorney, NAACP Lawyer
Francisco Rodriguez of Tamia,
immediately announced he would
file a motion for a new trial. Exe
Trying To Crush
; O v
PARIS, Oct. 20 (UP) The Warsaw correspondent
of the influential liberal daily Le Monde said today that
"important" Red Army forces including 800 tanks havf
crossed the Polish frontier from East Germany and art
heading for Warsaw.
Correspondent Phillipe Ben said there were report
in Warsaw that students and workers had had arms dis distributed
tributed distributed to them to oppose by force of arms Soviet efforts
to crush de-Stalinization in Poland.
The Polish secret police reported to have refused to
arrest 700 "liberal" Polish officials spearheading the de de-Stalinization
Stalinization de-Stalinization campaign, Ben said.
Ben reported in a story phoned
from Warsaw tha't Soviet com communist
munist communist boss Nlklta Khrushchev
accused the polish Reds of
"plotting with the Zionists and
Americans to pull Poland out of
the Eas:ern (satellite) bloc."
'Hardly had he (Khrush (Khrushchev)
chev) (Khrushchev) alighted from the plane,
that, brought him from Mos Moscow
cow Moscow than he shouted to Polish
leaders: 'We spilled our blood
to liberate his country, and
now you want to turn it wer
to the Americans. That shall
hot succeed, that shall not
The Monde correspondent
said that the situation in Po Poland
land Poland was "still extremely confus confused
ed confused and tense."
Soviet 'troop movements are
being reported from various
points in polish territory.,." he
'Information avail able in
Warsaw is that a Soviet regi regiment
ment regiment has arrived in Szczecin
(the German Baltic pont of
Hungarian Students Win Demands
And Show Power 3,000 Strong
VIENNA, Oct. 20 (UP). More than 3000 Hungarian student
walked out of the Communist youth organization last night and
iormea tneir own -maepenaent" student organization, Budapest
Radio said today.
The students formed their own union after a "storm?"
meeting at which they passed a resolution calling for freedom
of the press, abolition of capital punishment and election of
university officials by democratic means, the broadcast said.
They also demanded removal Hungarian army,
from office of "those persons re- The Communists abolished Re
sponsible for the violation of law
in recent years" and called for a
cut In ministerial salaries and a
general wage hike.
The broadcast quoted
Communist youth newspaper
Szabad Ifjusag as saying the sons in the universities,
students also demanded rein-j The broadcasts monitored here
statement of March 15 as a le-jalso said Hungary welcomed the
gal holiday. Hungarian lntellec- re-election of Wladyslaw Go Go-tuals
tuals Go-tuals revolted against the rule mulka as a member of the fien fien-of
of fien-of the Hapsburg Monarchy on tral Committee of the Polish
March 15, 1848, and were nut! Communist Party.
down oy troops oi tne Austro-
Stettin, handed over to Poland!
after World War II) from East
A large Soviet unit has cross
ed the polish frontier, and re reports
ports reports from the poznan region
say 800 Russian tanks are head
ing ior tne polish capital.
"Trucks jammed with Rus-
, sian troops have passed
through Lodz. Large concen concentrations
trations concentrations of Soviet troops are
reported in the suburbs of
faw, especially at Btalany,
Taiblonna and Henryklow, .
"Workers and students la
large cities have been alerted,
and arms are said to have been
distributed to them. They wer
told to protect members of the
anti-Soviet liberal group.
"It has been learned that M.
Wltaszewski (pro-Russian chief
political commissar of the Po Polish
lish Polish army) drew un a list of 70fl
liberal leaders who were to be
arrested, but that secret police
refused to carry out the arrests."
lebration of the holiday when
they took over Hungary In 1948.
Budapest radio said earlier
that a "fight for liberty" staged
by university students auicklv
resulted in abolishment of corn-
;pulsory Russian language les-
"The re-election of Qomulka
proved that the Polish Commu Communists
nists Communists are not afraid of a reshuf reshuffle
fle reshuffle which became necessary, re regardless
gardless regardless of the possible reactlona
of enemies within the country
or abroad," the broadcast said.
Budapest radio, quoting from
the qentral organ of the Hun Hungary
gary Hungary Communist youth organi organization
zation organization "Szabadifjusag," said
university students made four
demands In their "fight for lib liberty."
erty." liberty." These included abolitior of
compulsory Russian language
lessons, fewer compulsory les lessons
sons lessons on Marxist-Leninist ideol ideology,
ogy, ideology, reorganization of compul compulsory
sory compulsory military instruction and
complete autonomy and self self-government
government self-government of the country's
Hungary minister of educa education
tion education Albert Konya immediately
announced abolishment of the
compulsory Russian language
lessons at a conference of uni university
versity university presidents in Budapest,
the broadcast said.
The Petoefi Circle, a Commu Communist
nist Communist debating club of intellec intellectuals,
tuals, intellectuals, sent a telegram yesterday
congratulating Nagy on his re
habilitation and readmittanct
to the Communist Party.
THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 21, 195f
I for 57
will be on display Soon ... Is completely NEW . NEVv from the
road up! A new driving and riding experience will be yours when
you take the New '57 DODGE on the road Underneath the
beautiful new body you will find an entirely new Suspension Sys System
tem System ... Torsion-Aire which incorporates the use of front
Torsion bars springs, ball Joint assemblies, improved Oriflow
shock absorbers, and "outrigger" elliptical rear springs Of
course, the new DODGE V-8 engines are bigger and mightier!
COLON MOTORS. INC.
PANAMA (Tivoli Crossing)
COLON (10th St.)
IOVIIS TV tADlotJ
ml Yy ErtfciB. iu II
HOLLYWOOD (NEA) hol hol-lywooditis
lywooditis hol-lywooditis Are Talking About:
' That "tor Sale" sign on Eliza Eliza-beth
beth Eliza-beth Taylor's home, now that
she's headed for the divorce court
to shed Michael Wilding. Expiains
the itar: "I'd like to pay off my
debts. I have a lot of money in
vested in the house."
Tips On Packing Clothes
For A Man Going Places
That line of narration in a 20th
Century Fx travelogue getting
th year's biggest theater laugh.
The werdage: "Sun Valley, where
noneymooners are getmra w
its skiing, skating, swimming and
John Wayne's film eompany
Diamine a movie based on the
assassination of Leon Trotsky
Ernest Borgnine forming his own
independent production company
Lowell Thomas negotiating
with MGM for a Cinerama re
make of "The Four Horsemen of
the ADOcalvose." filmed in 1921
. . CBS financing Eve Arden in
a new telefilm series for next
fall. She's sold all her rights in
'"Our Miss Brooks" to the net
work for a big sum to be paid out
over a six-year period. . Bing
Crosby's straight dramatic role,
minus warbling, in his next film.
Bob Mitchum climbing trees
and fighting sea turtles on 1 o c a a-tion
tion a-tion in the m o v i e, "Heaven
Knows, Mr. Allison." Says Bob:
"The writers haven't quite de decided
cided decided whether I'm an ape or an
alligator." . John Carradine's
wife Sony a Sorel, slated for
$500-a-month support of the
couple's three boys as part of
their divorce settlement. There
will be no alimony for Sonya.
A new type of movie theater
a walk-in slated for construction
in Australia. An outdoor screen
facing landscaped lawns where
patrons will watch movies white
sitting in canvas deck chairs.
Dean Martin signing up for a
single act at the London Palla
dium In the spring. ... TV plans
for a new Charlie Chan series
with J. Carrol Naish as the detec detective
tive detective and Benson Fond as No. 1
Rocky Marciano playing a bit
Tole for free in Jerry Lewis'
movie, "The Delicate Delin Delinquent."
quent." Delinquent." Jerry wanted him for a
bigger role in "Hollywood or
Bust" but the champ's manager
asked for too much money. .
Hollywood's newest slogan to
boost theater attendance: "Go
nj B gHf
k X 'm V mm
ft Wsj "LBfci
ML -.. ifiilefcv ....
ART OF PACKING: By laying everything out in advance, this
traveler will have no trouble stowing everything he needs for
a week or more in magnesium two-suiter (Samsonlte).
FOR TOMORROW MONDAY
OUR NEW STORE LOS ANGELES
OPEN TOMORROW TILL 9:00 P.M.
17 INCH T.V.
EGULAR SALE PRICE
Only $15.00 down and $7.00 monthly
1 Fm ami
I 1 Aw 1 1
With a 10 down you can obtain any of the sizes.
LOS ANGELES ON TRANSISTMICA BOAD
OPEN: a.m. to 12 1:30 to 7 p.m.
Friday and Monday: 8 a.m. to It 1:30 to 9 p.m.
PANAMA: Tivoli Avenue Telephone ''-0931
OPEN: g a.m. to. 12 1:39 to 5:JO
coLON: Bolivar Avenue Telephone 1137
OPEN: sum. to 12 1:31 to 5.30
By DICK KLEINER
NEW YORK (NEA) Pack
ing for a trip is a very simple
thing, if you happen to own a
camel. Just throw everything on
the camel's back and lash it se securely.
curely. securely. But if you're camel-less
this season and must resort to a
suitcase, you'll find that packing
can be a bit of a nuisance.
There is an art to stowing
things in a suitcase or maybe
it's a science. With a few tips
and a few shortcuts and a little
forethought, you'll find you can
get more m ana have it neater,
when you take it out.
One thing you should do is make
a list netorenana. it you nave
time to plan, you'll find that such
a list is a big help against forget forgetting
ting forgetting things. Nothing worse than
landing in a strange city and
realizing that you've neglected to
bring along your wife, or some
thing equally as vital.
The list helps yew visualize
what you mut pack, and that
way you can pick out the right
size suitcase. When tfte great
moment comes, end you must
place belongings inside case, the
best thing to do is get everything
out ifrst. Put It on the bed Fold
it all neatly. Then start packing.
It s a good idea to pack tne
heavier things shoes, jackets,
torr.mygun at the bottom, rut
shoes in a plastic bag, so they
won't dirty other things. Folding
a jacket so it unpacks in a wear
able state is simple, muion iv
and lav it face down on the bed.
Fold the sleeves in a V across
the back and then fold the jacket
across the middle, with sleeves
inside. Pants are best packed by
folding in half.
To save space, pack small
items socks, handkerchiefs, re revolver
volver revolver in such nooks and cran crannies
nies crannies as the collars of shirts and
(he insides of shoes. Fold ties
around an extra shirt cardboard
and faster them with an elastic
band. Tape the tops of toiletries
so they won't spill or leak en
Many of these lips come from
the Samsonite Travel Bureau,
and they also suggest some of the
new luggage, many made from
lightweight materials like mag magnesium.
nesium. magnesium. This is even better than
a camel, unless you have a mag magnesium
nesium magnesium camel.
Going mother daugher and
father-son combinations one het
ter, Norris Casuals now offers
"Shirttails for Two" identical
sports shirts for he and she. Or
him and her. Or all four of them
Modern Go Movies." . The
low cost of the $6 000 TV
riocnir its hie audipnc and big
Innt fnr rnn r.psl a nt c Avcracp COS.
Of the quizzer since its debut has
been $31,000 a week.
Tbe first peek at next spring's
and summer's men's shoes will
come at the National Shoe Fair
in Chicago this fall. And a pre-
peeK comes trom tne fairs
George B. Hess who sums up
coming styles this way:
Slim lines and supple leathers.
The slim lines, even slimmer
than this season's shoes, come
from European styles. And
they've been influenced consider considerably
ably considerably by the slip-on, which will be
bigger than ever.
Other netev: In laced street
shoes, moccasin patterns are
neater and less obvious . toes
are slim . soles are lighter
. . the wing-tip has been re re-styled
styled re-styled to make it less heaw. with
smoother lines . smooth and
grained leathers are featured .
golden-hued browns will be pop popular
ular popular ... the desert (or chukka)
boot will be big for country and
r LIFE CROWS LONGER This is the "Golden Age of Medi Medi-f
f Medi-f HL7. YrzZJS. th i so years, life exoectancy has
Cine. IU WUltll, vsuaaaifl v. .v. a
been increased more than in all the previous history of mans
existence. So says Dr. J. Mark Hiebert, of Port Washington,
NY famed pharmaceutical expert and president of tne
Sterling Drug, Inc. He points out that at the height of Greco Greco-Roman
Roman Greco-Roman civilization, average life expectancy was only 25 to 27
years. In 2000 years, up to the 19th Century (see Newschart),
the life span had been increased by only 10 years. The curve
began to rise faster. In the first 50 years of the 20th Century
it jumped to 69 years and at present is about 71 years. Some
experts feel that with medical miracles to come, the average
length of life will lie between 90 and 106 years at the begin beginning
ning beginning of the next century. s
mmmwWBFW''' - -"
' 9 -ill
SiSiu.eSiSiSiSiK.-.lT4SBiBSiV .-aw'MC1.v ..r .-j-:- Hei
1 1 i mi m, n, m, 1 J
THIS IS YOUR WIFE Jalal-ud-Din Mohammed Akbar is
married to a bride he's never seen. Jalal, a Pakistani from the
Fiji Islands, is a social science major at ll-male California
State Polytechnic College in San Luis Obispo. Among the 200
co-eds who will move in in September will be his wife, Zakira.
The pair were married in March by proxy, according to the age age-old
old age-old custom of his homeland. Zakira will join her husband to
nnsii at one of Cat Poly's first co-eds since 1929.
UNSIGHTLY WARTS on the fair akin of progress I
was facing up to the foam in Rolando's Hideaway tho
other day, thinking contentedly back to tie recent dayi
when I was at a more clinically sterile distance from vou
Well did I remember that at that other time and
place I coula not even hear the racket of Red droppiriir
lighted matches into the cylinders of the Cantuta Cab
in firing order. This is a part of his efforts to counteract'
the complete corrosion of the electrical system.
He borrows the matches irom passengers, along with
The text for this week, you lice-ridden lot, derives
from my recent discovery that for the first' time in its
existence, so far as I am able to find out, the Panama
Canal has itself a presidential candidate.
The name is neither Eisenhower, Stevenson nor Elvla
It is T. Coleman Andrews, member of the board 0
the Panama Canal Company, and he is given no chanci
In the words of the United Press dispatch out of
Washington, "T. Coleman Andrews of Virginia will not
be the next President of the United States. ,?
This United Press dispatch goes on to reveal certain
features of his platform which we here on the Isthmus
can all help improve upon, if we wish our staunch stand-ard-bearer
to finish the Presidential race before Christ Christ-nicis.
nicis. Christ-nicis. w,,His itU1 toaanpkte platform, states United Press
will embrace such right-wing philosophies as: repeal of
the income tax as soon as possible, rejection of the Su-
Ee&S on ich001 segregation and pas pas-sage
sage pas-sage of the Bncker amendment to limit the President's
treaty-making powers." 15
A cheerful little packet, but some might say a mits
CkK n r PPeaL A little e, now about there there-doubtable
doubtable there-doubtable T. Coleman A. in person. .
"Andrews was. appointed Commissioner of Internal
Revenue by President Eisenhower in 1953, but resignei
ess than two years later with strong denunciation of the
iscome tax as 'discriminatory,' 'confiscatory' and 'con 'conceived
ceived 'conceived in class hatred'," United Press reports -The
States Rights candidate is still technically on
Sfnff'K61? yr?U he's a mwnber of BMUtmi
Lanal board of directors, and, as such draws $20 a dav
plus expenses for attending meetings of the board
if u, at Ieast to now the Canal h&s not entered
into his campaign." v
See, where the trouble lies? Campaigner T. C An Andrews
drews Andrews is letting slip a golden opportunity to introduca
campaign issues which would assuredly stir lively in interest
terest interest among voters over-accustomed to the familiar ar arguments
guments arguments of Eisenhower, Stevenson, and those other mem members
bers members of the 11-man Presidential field who know little of
the Panama Canal.
For instance, while Ike and Adlai are beating each
others brains out Aver the public vs. private power issue,
with special respect to the Hell's Canyon high dam proj project,
ect, project, and the TVA, Andrews could grab the spotlight with
a scholarly review of the Canal Zone 60-cycle conversion
"I?!".?8 J" n. wmmc. between Madden
thTlwT. f cu Vyciqg OTm," he could inform
the electorate In silvery tones, "in that I don't remem remember
ber remember having seen much of either of them."
"Now as for the 80-cycle conversion," he could con continue,
tinue, continue, "I never did believe economies could be effected effected-by
by effected-by abolishing the Panama Canal motor pool and instead
buying 60 bicycles, to be issued as personal equipment to
Governor Potter, Mr. E. A. Doolan and certain other of officials
ficials officials for getting between their homes and the office."
This is campaign talk which would send voters home
Andrews could throw himself with the advantage of
experience Into discussion as to whether the postal sys system
tem system of the United States should be made self-supporting,
as so strenuously advocated by Postmaster-general Ar Arthur
thur Arthur E. Summerfield.
Picture the persuasive candidate upon the hustings
at, say, Richmond, Va., pointing a clear solution to the
problem with which Summerfield and his team seem ur. ur.-able
able ur.-able to cope.
"While Eisenhower's man Summerfield dickers wrth
hiking air mail and second class mail rates," Andrews
could spellbind them, "I have already played some part
in ironing out such problems.
"The clear answer to Summerfield's difficulties lie
in the answer we have decided upon for the Canal Zone.
"We are closing down non-profitable Ancon post of office,
fice, office, and letting the Panamanian postal system take over
a great part of the business which Ancon presently
"Now I will not say for certain that Panama's postal
and airline systems are all set up to handle all mail traf traffic
fic traffic between, say, New York and San Francisco.
"I only &ay that we are giving Panama a bigger slice
of the postal cake down there on the Isthmus, and I am
quite sure that if Mr. Summerfield threw some of his
excess business Panama's way, he would find his post
office situation markedly changed."
I'll bet there are quite a few of you who did not
realize before reading this what food campaigning ma material
terial material there is down here on the Isthmus.
It is imperative that Andrews make more forceful
use of it than he is doing. This is a rare opportunity
for Isthmians to get someone who is practically one of
their own into the White House. We must not fumble ft.
For instance, President Eisenhower's opinion weigh weighed
ed weighed heavily, it is understood, in the decision to keep the
Washington Senators in the capital.
With Andrews in the White House, it would be no
Eiroblem at all to have the Senators quit in unappreciu unappreciu-ive
ive unappreciu-ive Washington, then come down here in the Twilight
League. This would be a much-needed tonic for the
league. Andrews of the Panama Canal Company is ti e
man to organize it.
What more, then, does United Press have to tell us
of this supremely valuable man. Not much: ''He is head heading
ing heading up a third party, the Independent States Rights tick ticket,
et, ticket, which is expected to draw a sizeable vote of conserva conservatives
tives conservatives in the South.
"Running with Andrews for Vice President is Thom Thomas
as Thomas Werdel of California, a wealthy Republican former
Is it any wonder, I ask you, that all the GS-13s ard
up on the Isthmus are frantically shuffling for a post in
PERCY'S PEERLESS PORTENT this week is based
on Balboa High School scoring 13 points Friday night
(to .Cristobal High School's 0) to run their unbeaten
record to 11 straight games, which makes
the sort of number to avert you crumby crew becom becoming
ing becoming charges on the State.
- - .ji!. k j j11 - Jmmmttm)mLii ; . .. .. -AsMsmhMKA.a. JL. .
THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 11.
Lives Of Juliana, Paul Federika
Receive Embarassing Public Airing
wss being exerted by intriguing
persons wno usea miss hoi mans
as a tool to get their views be
fore the Queen. A coolness arose
between Juliana ana tsernnara.
The situation was brought into
the onen last June by a German,
Ule Opcll dune uj m uhwb vuuww v v. -"" -r
weekly magazine. It was ignored position politicians started accus
, The Npthprlanris at first. Final
ly the government and the royal
family were compelled to recog-
iW private lives of two of
Europe's few remaining royal
families art being given an em
barrassing public airing.
Queen Juliana of The
Tsnric i hpinff subletted
icism oecause 01 ner ciuse ukuu ukuu-ship
ship ukuu-ship for a woman faith healer.
It is being asserted that the
faith healer has become a sinister
influence in Netherlands affairs.
King Paul and Queen Frederika
of Greece are being accused of
spending too much money on
themselves and of permitting in influence
fluence influence peddling by members of
their royal household.
The situation in The Nether Netherlands
lands Netherlands has become so serious that
it is quite possible Juliana may
decide .0 abdicate in favor of 18-year-oki
Crown Princess Beatrix.
11 nnlts as 11 rau is on me way .
to pacifying his critics. But con- 20 UP) weeee cnargea u.c
dittos in Greece are such that. -Britain last night W t0
in the long run, the possibility of ens ave the eastern J MsAterrsne
. radical change in ; the situat,on ... $"9ty Wlth
tnM nan nni no ruuM iiiii 1 w- w
Miss Hofmans was sent away
from the royal household. But it
is asserted that her influence re remains.
mains. remains. In r.rpprp hespt bv inrreasinelv
troublous economic conditions, op
Britain Of Trying
To Enslave Cyprus
STRAUSBOURG, France, Oct
TutUnVc (rnuhlpK stem from the
fact that her fourth and youngest
daughter, nine-year-old Princess
Marljke, was born with defective
eye sight the result of an at attack
tack attack of measles which the Queen
suffered during her pregnancy.
Physicians were unable to restore
the child's sight to normal.
Prince Bernhard, the Queen's
husband, heard of a faith healer
who was credited with some re remarkable
markable remarkable cures. Square-shouldered,
masculine looking Greet
Hofmans was taken into the royal
household in 1950. tShe had no
better success with her healing-by-faith
methods than the physicians.
Bernhard did not like the way
things were going. He thought
Miss Hofmans was too prominent
in palace affairs. But Juliana re refused
fused refused his demand that she be sent
Rumors Start Circulating
Rumors started to circulate that
either Miss Hofmans was influenc influencing
ing influencing the Queen's judgment in na national
tional national affairs or that the influence
Tcic Ttrnnlia ftreek delegate
1 BOW " 1
to the European Consultative As
sembly, demanded mai me wn wn-.ii
.ii wn-.ii nf Riirooe move into the
Ex-General Services Administrator
Tells Solons He Was Force To Quit
ine the royal couple of exta-ava
Tt utBe sccortpil that PfttlT and
Frederika were lavishing money.
one luxurious yacni cruises anai
visits of state junkets abroad.
Frederika was accused of using
secret funds to buy costly Parisian
clothes. There were charges also
of influence peddling.
A blow-up came when parlia parliament
ment parliament increased the King's annual
allowance to $383,000 tax clear.
Paul derided In roll with the
punches. 'He announced Tuesday
that he would close ms main pal palace
ace palace in the interest of economy
and would reduce the number of
his court officials. Four of the of officials
ficials officials were ousted o, the charge
that they used their jobs to ad advance
vance advance their business connectons.
Cyprus dispute and take over 1x31 VOIIip05Cr
f. ,-' : I
.WASHINGTON, Oct. 20 (UP) -Former
General Services Admin
islrator Edmund F. Mansure testi
fied yesterday that he was forced
to resign earlier this year because
he refused to fire career employe
to make room for Republicans.
He told House investigators that
GOP National Chairman Leonard
W. Hall, the White House and
GOP congressmen put him under
tremendous pressure to. create
jobs for the party faithful.
. At the close of the hearing, Rep.
Henry S. Reuss (D-Wis) charged
that Hall also had made "crude
political shakedowns" to get cam campaign
paign campaign contributions. He said Hall
should be sent to jail if the testi testimony'
mony' testimony' about him was Correct.
Mansore and Randall Cromer,
a civil engineer, testified before
a House Government Operations
The group is investigating al alleged
leged alleged political favoritism in the
award of a 43 million dollar con contract
tract contract to expand the government's
nickel plant at Nicaro, Cuba.
r a former vice president
of the Fredrick Snare Corp., told
av u. nun ii tltA nnnolncinn of
two-aay neanng mat ms urm naa
Classes At Y
To Begin Monday
The opening session of the new
flower arrangement class will be
held on Monday at 9 a.m. at the
Balboa YMCA-USO. Thre- will al
o be an evening class at T p.m.
for those who cannot come in the
Printed lessons will be distribut distributed
ed distributed in English and Spanish to the
tudents. Mrs. Pat Mornan will a-
sain inctnirt Ppranns interested in
learning the art of flower arrange
ment may call tfaiooa ::.
jurisdiction of British troop,
He6" charged that under British 1 LflbOFS fOf TV
'tnrrnricm rivi mr. uiriiii.
111 1 l J
taken to "frightful concentration
camps and prisoners 10 we norrur
of the gallows."
Droulia said the British were
conducting a "merciless war"
against the Greek church and
uorp trvinp deliberately to de-
troy the Greek racial element on
He also complained about the
"excesses" of th Turkish minor minority
ity minority and the presence of French
troops on Cyprus.
Droulia proposed creation of a
iv. man commission of the assem
bly to study the Cyprus question.
The council snoum awara uie
city of Nicosia a special Euro European
pean European diploma for its suffering
under an "eight-day siege" by
the British troops, he said. He
compared it to the Soviets' Berlin
He charged that while Britain
was offering self-datermination
to Cyprus publicly it was "stealth "stealthily
ily "stealthily at work to thwart all efforts
of settlement." v
Earlier in the day, Italy pro proposed
posed proposed a conference of European
prime ministers to decide on
immediate steps towards closer
nifixatinn nf frpp RliroDe.
The surprise proposal was made
by Italian Foreign Minister Gae Gae-tano
tano Gae-tano Martino. It would be the first
nf its kind
Mart.itm said there should be
more supra-national organizations
such as the Schuman plan coal
and steel pool and the proposed
any other motor oil... regardless
to prove it supported the GOP be
fore It received a contract.
hall has labeled as "pure bunk"
any charge that he "cleared" the
company on political grounds.
He declined an invitation to ap appear
pear appear at today's session, however.
He sent word he was too busy
with campaign matters to testify
until aftar the Nov. 6 election. Hall
also noted he was invited to ap appear
pear appear at his own convenience.
Reuss said Hall's failure to show
up amounted to "pleading the
Mansure, who handled the
Nicaro contract, resigned as head
of the GSA while under fire from
the subcommittee during earlier
He testified that he regarded
the onare Company" from the out outset
set outset as the best qualified firm but
questioned whether it should get
the contract alone. He said Hall
had been erroneously informed
that the company was a po political"
litical" political" corporation which had
received fat contracts from Dem Democratic
ocratic Democratic administrations.
Mansure was asked whether he
thought Hall 'in effect had asked
1 remer and other offictrs of the
NEW YORK, Oct. 20 (UP)
One of the greatest of Broadway s
musical talents labors for televi
sion, probably without a sparx or
recognition from tne vast major majority
ity majority of viewers who are not exactly
Drone to naving close attention to
the credit lines on their screens.
The man is Robert Russell
Bennett, a composer the compos
ers bow to. Through his genius
as an arranger, he can maxe
then appear to better advantage
than they can.
The history of modern musical
comedy virtually revolves around
Bennett. He has not arranged or
orchestrated every Broadway
musical of the past 30 years, but
he has lone a major share of
them and only a handful of the
re-llv memorable ones do not
bear his name.
Fennett is the man who whipped
the score of Jerome Kern into
sh.mp fnr "Show Rnaf" and nnw
30 years later, he is represented
on oroaaway wun ine arrange arrangement
ment arrangement of the Loewe-Lerner songs
for "My Fair Lady."
If you tuned in last Tuesday
night on "the Great War" over
thi NRC network vnu listened in
the arrangement genius of Ben
nett. He scores an ot tnese "pro "project
ject "project 20" documentaries for NBC.
"I would hate to do one nf them
without Bennett's music." said
Henry Salomon, head of "Projec
"Bennett's knowledge and capa capacity
city capacity for work make him unique.
He Is equally at home with the
planciec and nnnular mncie Up
doesn't touch anything in making
.n. arrangemem wirnout ennancing
u 1 11 l : j
musical vaiue, ne saia.
will carry you smoothly
thru the ironing hour
Dec. 31 Deadline
Set For Insurance
For US Servicemen
The Army has set a deadlin of
Dec. 31 for completion of the ques
tionnaire attached to the Depart
ment of Defense's "Snecial R11
letin" on insurance aspects of the
new servicemen s and Veterans
Survior Bemfits Act.
DA circular 808-16 which estab establishes
lishes establishes the deallne warns how however,
ever, however, that completion of the ques
tionnaire is not a formal applica
tion for 'action, and does not in
sure complete and desired insur
ance coverage for the individual.
The Act itself rmuirea snprifir
actions by certain dates for t h e
various categories of personnel
who are eligible for insurance be benefits
nefits benefits under the legislation.
Personnel who first entered serv-
vice after April 2S, 1951, and who
will remain in the Army through
Dec. 31, 1956, have only to com-,
plete the questionnaire by Dc. 31,'
and turn it in to their command commanders.
ers. commanders. Individuals who entered service
after April 1951, and who will be
discharged insurance policy. Ap Application
plication Application for this Insurance must
be made before the end of the
year. : f t
Any person who had U.S gove government
rnment government life insurance of National
Service life insurance in force on
April 25, 1951, and who later
waived term premiums or the
pure risk portion of a permanent
plan in favor of "free insurance"
must eliminate this waiver if he
wants his survivors to receive full
benefit from the' Survior Bene Benefit
fit Benefit Act. Deadline for this action is
May 1, 1957.
JREST1GE ROYAL -m ( i
m 1 iZzmmm m
mam c m : wzm&:mmmmmh t mnmm i
company to make a political
contribution. "Yes, I took that
inference," he replied.
He said the group's previous
campaign contributions to t he
TOP had been a "pittance."
Ye, Satina makes your iron fly -cuts down iron ironing
ing ironing time on every starched item in your basket.
Mix Satina with your hot, ready-to-iron starch and
see just how delightfully easy it is to iron the
Satina way. Your clothes will look and day crisp and
clean longer, and mell divinely fresh I
Gef your box of Satina feway -fat
BIG ironing aid in f he 'iff fa package I
Competing against some of the toughest motor oils
on the market, Havoline demonstrated its vast supe superiority.
riority. superiority. Havoline lubricated engines showed more
power, greater pickup, added gasoline mileage. Inde Independent
pendent Independent road tests proved it. You can prove it your yourself
self yourself Come in and change to the best motor oil your
money can buy Advanced Custom-Made Havoline.
You'll be mighty glad you did.
You are welcome at
your TEXACO Dealer
W0&l9W OMt AND ONLY,
Reaches you Surgically
Made to stay Actively
Antiseptic for up to 4
months in met
Inhibits or destroys
ALL types of germs that
fall on or hold to it I
by using permanently
PEERLESS door CATCHES
for only 65c. each.
Drop in and look over
our extensive lines
ot modern hardware.
GEO. F. NOVEY, INC
7 Central Are. Tel 34Me
AUTOMATIC r 33 I
"Gentleman" model, 18 K. solid gold diakV
The thinnest automatic ever produced
161 CENTRAL AVINUI. PANAMJ I
k TPHDIfAl RADIO
I 1 W Fl w w
U pkated to amwunai
The Transfer of its Operations
I "'.,'..:5V :- i-. ,V, .
to the NEW CONTROL STATION located
on Samuel Lewis Avenue.
Panama Clients wishing to obtain overseas
A Masterpiece of the
CIA. CYRN09 S. A
mm mm mm mm I mB I I
Radiotelephone bervice flease tail
OTHER EXCHANGE NUMBERS
WILL REMAIN AS AT PRESENT:
Jot RadiDqham stiwksi phaAc call
PANAMA 2-0688 2-0689
Central Avenue 15-71
Samuel Lewis Avenue
(Not yet oven to piihlir
Cristobal. C. Z.
THE Sl'NDAY AMERICAS
SUNDAY, OCTOBER lstt
Social and Oth
Box J34, P
Bo 5037, U,
Jt mS L mmJ if Ufl mm Ps 1-0740 m 2-0W Umm MO 1 10 mlf.
REAK ADMIRAL AND MRS. ATKESON WILL TAKE FRIENDS
ON BOAT imir TO P0RT0BELO TO W1TNES S FIESTA
The Commandant of the 15th Naval District Rear Admiral Clarence L. Atkeson sad
Mrs. AH uia wilt take a croup of friends fro m Panama and the Canal Zone on a boat- trip
! u Fteteaalt today.
Xhh stnMtd be an interesting expedition, since their visit coincide with the Feast of
? the Mack CkrisC
! ts iwii -rt the aoniver i and evening as members of the
ear of the da? t the beguiling Kobbe Officers' Wives' Club and
it set moist mj in ebony their husbands joined in a "Book
aaa w t4i rroii was Assembling Party."
imbed ashes at PArtobWo. The; Sports shirts worn by both sides
dtt was a Ike tnt of a plague at of the families" for this occasion.
So tee fki the plague began: lent an air of informality to pro pro-ta
ta pro-ta abate after the arrival of the' ceedings.
tatter H scesned no lass ban a! The book being assembled is the
SILmu vh taHBdhOt m-hn have handwork of tbe Kobbe Officers'
Zletrataal is event with a feast j Wives Club, "Rccetas del Caribe,
; which is in its third printing.
' During the celebrations, the sta-l r W
(nc is earned out into the streets rrCMCe, W UermOnV
n litter lighted with candles
bedecked with flowers It Aae Oil Treaty
nnt mnressne and nnusual and!
J is become a great attraction for
Wrists in recent years.
Miss Donna Stutbo
fives Tea For Mrs. Whitman
1 Mrs W. W. Whitman was guest
Of honor yesterday afternoon at
a tea given at Amador Officers'
Club by Miss Donna Stuebe. Miss
Whitman, whose home is in Whit Whit-ier.
ier. Whit-ier. Calif., is visiting her daughter,
tiss Margaret Whitman of Ancon.
'" Mrs. Walter Van Vliet 9f Dia Dia-lo
lo Dia-lo Heighti announced the mar marriage
riage marriage of her daughter Joan to John
JB. Corliss Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs.
John B. Corliss of Maitland, Flori Florida,
da, Florida, v
The wedding will take place at 6
m at Fort Amador uiapei. a re
ception will be held at the
0MT following tbe ceremony
friends are invited to attend.
Rook Assembling Party
At Port Kobbe
FX-Kobbe Officers' Club buzzed
with activity yesterday afternoon
BONN. Germany. Oct. 20 (UP)
France and West Germany will
sign the treaty restoring the in
dust.rial Saar basin to Germany
on Oct. 27 in Paris, it was an announced
nounced announced today.
A government spokesman said
French Foreign Minister Christian
Pineau and West German Foreign
Minister Heinnch von Brentanq
also will sign a companion pact
running eratice, west Germany
and Luxembourg to construction
of a canal on the Moselle River.
By the agreement worked out
in Bonn, France will restore polit
ical control of the Saar to West
Germany on Jan. 1, 1957. France
has controlled the rich iron and
coal area since World War II.
TWO TOO MANY
SALISBURY, Conn. (UP) -Teachers
and kids at grade school
saw double on the opening of the
fall term. Eleven sets of twins
showed up among the 470
children. Adding to the confusiot
were second and fourth grade
teachers Carol and Muriel Crego tnt cathedral,
also twins. I
Win nan of Columbus
Day Easay Contest
One of the annual events of the
Cristobal Knights of Columbus
Council 1689 is the Columbus Day
Essay Contest. Tbis yearly event
is scheduled about a month before
Oct. 12, Columbus Day.
This year's winners were. The
first prize of $15 went to Miss Pa
tricia Fong, a 9th grader of Saint
Marys Academy; The second
prize of $10, was awarded to Miss
Floria Bryzinski, a 7th grader of
Saint Mary's Academy.
The essay title for this year was
"Columbus the Catholic Leader"
and essays were judged en the
interpretation of the title.
(CONTINUED ON PAGE 5)
laeh notice for inclusion in this
column should be submitted in
type -written farm and mailed to one
of the box numbers listed daily m
"Social and Otherwise." or deliver delivered
ed delivered by band to the etfiee. Notices of
meetings un not ha accepted by
MORE AT HOME Kurt, Dillon, the lad with the big- smile
who is seen here with his mother is the fourth son of Mr
and Mrs. Woodrow Dillion of Gamboa. Kurt is four and a
half months old.
(Photo by Jean Bailev)
St. Luke's Altar Guild
The Altar Guild of the Cathedral
of St. Luke will meet on Tuesday,
at 7:30 p.m. in the Guild Room at
m- I m
y ROBERT E. JACKSON
NEW YORK, Oct. 19 (UP) In
the dreams of coming home after
seven years in Europe and the
first flush of the magic world
which opened to us, we somehow
got the idea that nothing would
ever go wrong.
We were shocked to see the
windshield wipers on the new car
go dead in the second rain. The
wheels fell off the boy's toy truck
in the first hour. We had to make
our own beds in a midtown New
York hotel because all the maids
bad gone home for the day.
a rvcw lorn launary, wim a
bill of 9.33 for a rush job. sent
me back Joseph Morelli'i socks
and underwear tops.
Trains and planes run late here,
In the excitement
my London-born bo:
Stewart s mm
climbed as a boy.
children are children everywhere
In Connecticut, the neighbor
hood gang welcome mv strange
boys from Europe with taunts of
stay out of my yard and a
barrage of apples and rocks.
We expected too much One real
estate asent bluntly told me,
You wtnt a three bedroom, two-
ULTHIER AND STRONGER
hove grown healthy and sturdy due to
UCTOGEN. Prepared espeoolly by Nestle'.,
UCTOGEN ceesirti of pure milk of the
hifliert quality, modified to provide yoer
Oa by from early infancy, the balanced die
whim ha nd. Moreover. UCTOGEN now
eferi the advantage of bemo enriched with
vftaMOH to aid in baby's growth and with
Wee as a prate sMeo efloinit anemia.
A NESTLES Product
Th. milk met ilme.
lor to Mothers' milk.
CONSULT YOUR DOCTOR.
Although your baby is in good health, the
doctor should examine him periodically.
t Post this coupon ftTKKTLB1.!, P. 0. lot 803";
ftntaa uity, He p.
?lest send me a copy of the "MCZiER BOOK"
fer expectant and nursing motheiM
I WPeet baby h?u
My baby' a lyt ft
Well, It's Not Perfect;
But, US Is OK With Him
bathroom house with a yard full
of trees, a garage full of cars,
next door to a school, but you
don't want to pay for it. In that
case. You can t get it."
I am so new on a once-familiar
scene that I had to ask the harW
how much to tip him and news.j
stands how much papers cost. One'
Waiter broke off a conversation!
with me in mid-sentence when I!
tipped him 15 cents on a bill of
We have been floored to spend!
i on a morning trip to the drug
store for 'necessities" and $3.50
apiece for a mediocre meal. But
then my shirts cost me a third
what they did abroad, my 21-inch
TV set was half the price of a
12-inch model in 1949. Food is ex
pensive' in Italy, too, and it took
seven shops there to buy the food
offered In one American super-.
The growth of America is. stag-
enne aiass palaces, multi-acre
factories, six laned turnpikes, bar-
gam-rate motels, working men s
'A Backyard swimming pool
lUObS ico.l I.A.I vauiliai a
butcher told me.
Without abandoning- its tradi
tions and charms, small town
BALLAD OF BABY DOE "Baby Doe," an op era by composer Douglas Moore and librettist
John Latouche, 'tells the true story of Horace Tabor, the storekeeper who made a fortune In
the 1880's from a silver mine, and last it in 18 93. At its premiere in Central City, Colorado,
in July, the Moore-Latouche opera was hailed by critics and public alike. Left to right, Do Dolores
lores Dolores Wilson as Baby Doe and Walter Cassel as Horace Tabor, and in the background is the
old Central City opera house.
Ballad Of Baby Doe Is New
Operatic Work With Apt Title
By NORMAN SMITH
NEW YORK, Oct.- 20 (USIS)
One of America's new major oper operatic
atic operatic works, by author John La
touche and composer D o u g 1 a si
Moore is called "The Ballad cf
Bay Doe." And a most apt title,
The accent is emphatically on
"Ballad," for this Opera is in spir
it very close to the narrative folk
ballads of olden times. Its plot is
a true story, and its cnaracters
are real people of a past "recen
enough for many now living to re
member seeing them.
"The Ballad of Baby Doe
"tells of Horace Tabor, who
through a combination of luck and
daring amassed a fortune in tbe
silver mines of Colorado, 70 years
ago. The opera tells how Tabor, in
just a few miles from the scene
of Tabor's rise and decline. Once
a lively mining center. Central Ci City
ty City today is a quiet town of 800 pa
Its chief product is the annual fes festival,
tival, festival, in which plays and operas
are presented in uie oia opera
his fifties, met and fell in love house, built at tbe height of the
with Slizabeth Doe, a young worn 'silver mining boom 80 years age,
an known to thv miners as Baby Both Moore and Latouche were)
Doe; hew Tabor divorced his wife particularly well qualified to re re-Augusta
Augusta re-Augusta to marry Baby; how Ta- create the spirit of the those by-
bor lost his fortune, and became gone days. Latouche became fa-
rich full flavor
America has kept up with the
Joneses of the big cities. New
houses, new industries, new leis leisures.
ures. leisures. Television, for all its faults,
has brought culture; entertain entertainment
ment entertainment and the nations great de debates
bates debates to people oncei cut off.
Europeans charge that we eith either
er either have no culture or try to-
"package" and "market" it like
an industrial product.
We have found more support of
symphony orchestras and 1 Interest
in all of the world's affairs here
than in a Europe parading its
We had a choice not open to
all of yfm-to educate our children
in Europe or America. We chose
America, and I am glad.
This may not be the promised
land, but it is surely the land of
a sick old man; and how Baby
Doe cleaved to Tabor, and com comforted
forted comforted him in his misfortune, re
maining true to his memory until
she died, penniless and alone, 35
That barest outline, is th sto story,
ry, story, and it it, as librettist La
touche oW.deacribad.lt,, "suriA Jlifcc
earthyhuman and touching Bd- i after
ginning with ostentation, even
vulgarity, the lives of all three
Tabor, Baby and Augusta
had ended with a tragic dignity
that (tamed very difficult to
capture in dramatic form."
It Is precisely because compos
er and author have succeeded so
well in capturing that tragic digni dignity
ty dignity that "The Ballad of Baby Doe"
rises above mere historical manda mandative
tive mandative to become a work of great
mous at the age of 20 with his
"Ballad for Americana;" As a ly lyricist,
ricist, lyricist, writer of books and lyrics
for musical stage productions, ho
was fascinated by the American
scene, and by a ballad-style ap approach
proach approach to American themes. He
was 38 when he wrote what prov
ed to be the last work of his pro-
;r fqr haHlv a month
oremiere' eFftBby Doe."
Latouche died suddenly of a heart
attack. In time his last work will
I think, come to be considered as
one of his best.
Douglas Moore, who was horn in
1894 the year in which Horace Ta Tabor's
bor's Tabor's fortunes collapsed is dis distinguished
tinguished distinguished both as a composer and
as a professor of music at Colum Columbia
bia Columbia University in New York City,
It is unusual to find a composer
of Moore's stature who cannot bt
identified with any one style or an-
"Baby Doe" aroused narticul.ir proach to music. He is not a "na
ty is a quiet town of 800 people.; tional "composer although "Baby
miere performances tbis summer Doe" and other works demon demon-were
were demon-were played at Central City, Colo, strate how well he can use Amer
ican musical idioms, reor is ne ei-
mmmmm Br jaiflBixv' aoBsHi
'-Paaisaissiccr 1 mmmEt'Zjr mmfJSp Tj
I MBit BJ
mi OD Irl Useocco,,
r- to diraaioes
gives your hair radiant beauty!
ir Colors every visible gray strand, every faded hairl
it 17 lustrous colors to match, or lighten, or darken your
it Won't wash out -i won't rub offl
No brush, no comb, naTe-shawpooingl
it Imparts natural looking color and lusfrel
To cart for yaw kolraobr: Rom Crowe Shaetpeo, Crewe tlnse. Croat
Hoirdreuinj, speciolly mode for tinted end Weochod koirl
Distributor in Panama
JULIO VOS, S. A.
(Old "A" Street) No. 7-27 Box No 291 Tel. 2-2971
ther ultramodern or romantic al although
though although he is equally at home with
the techniques of the one and the
melodic lyricism of the other.
"Baby Doe" is Moore's third o o-pera.
pera. o-pera. The others are "The Devil
and Daniel Webster," which is
haseri nn the fammli ctnrv nf Site.
phen Vincent Benet, and "Giants
in thn TTnrfh urhinh iitnn ek. D,m
-.., .. u.l.i Wu llic l
litzer prize for music in 1961.
John Latouche has himself de described
scribed described how Moore approached
the problem of writing music for
stricted to the kind of dialogue
that people in a raining town
would be using." Said Latouche:
"Douglas Moor, have this
reughhtwn pattern a living di dimension
mension dimension by rejecting a decla declamatory
matory declamatory stylo, and emphasizing
the singing elament iu tho pro pro-gross
gross pro-gross of th action. We wore
both fortunate in the fact of his
having been brought up on the
popular music of the turn of the
century. Waltses, polkas, pa pa-trrotlc
trrotlc pa-trrotlc marchM, ragtime, formal
arias introduce the characters,
and shade into an increasingly
personal idiom at the eha rec rectors
tors rectors turn inward at the conclu conclusion
sion conclusion of the epera."
The "singing, element is both
noticeable ana noteworthy in this
opera, which abounds in arST
(There is even something of an o o-perating
perating o-perating curiosity: a major Arih
suns by a character whn tweslrakaa nn
, ""r.OO t
other appearance.) And as "Tho
oanaa oi uaoy Doe builds up to
the powerful final scene, in which
Tabor surveys in fantasv rk mom
events of his life, the listener
realizes mat nere is grand opera
Music Critic frnm .11
the country traveUed to Central
w near atby Dot, and
their plaudits were no less enthu enthusiastic
siastic enthusiastic than those of the audiene-
w. aucn was its reception in
fact that "Baby Doe" wflTappea"
on Broadway this winter a strilc strilc-mg
mg strilc-mg testimony to the appeal of this
A LITTLE LATB
ABANY, N. Y (UPJ -The
horse took another stop toward the
museum in New York state when
the legislature, with the approval
of Gov. Averell Harnman. defeat defeated
ed defeated references to Old Dobbin in tho
Railroad Law. The horse-drawn
railway carriage is officially ne
Russia, Japan End State
Of War After 11 Years
Socia( and Otherwise
SUNDAY. OCTOBER 21. ISM
a J" HP
BaaaTai BaaaaaaaBamBtaJaaaal aaaaaat
Ft. Clayton Wvi Club
lam Street Dane h
A stage show iBd street dance dance-sponsored
sponsored dance-sponsored by the 534th Military Po.
lice Company will be held in front
of the Fox Clayton Service Chib
on Tiesdi& Bight, October a. be be-ginning
ginning be-ginning at :30 o'clock. Music will
be provided by thf Mth Army
TalentloTie ufiTued in the stage
how Includes Sgt Hauk Dauphin
of ttot 5Utb Engineers at rt. koo koo-be
be koo-be and let, Eddie Edwards of the
903rd AAA Battalion. Edwards was
the All-Army Talent Contest winner
from Fort Clayton.
Other highlights of the show will
Include Grace Lombano, popular
...i.n 4nrf fM nIKn4' fan Amn.
cer Levi Ezelyn; and Rosita Bar-
cia, Spanish tap dancer.
Reflreshments win be served and
all militai y personnel and civilians
are invited to attend.
MOSCOW, Oct. 20 (UP) Russia treaty which Is to be negotiated
. J W it ...... at UfA
Bake Sale Slated
Per St. Andrews
t(i Hi nf h Woman's Auxlli
try of St. Andrew's Church, Cocoli,
C.Z. wiU hold a Bane sale on uci
2S at 2 p.m. in the Parish Hall.
Keef Glad Nevada Cleaned Up
Ugly Gambling Trust, Gangs
and Jaoan ended their 11 year-old
state of war yesterday and return returned
ed returned to normal dinlomatic and trade
relations. Soviet Premier Nikolai
A. Bulganin followed up the agree
ment with a protest against the
nrnspnpp of American fovea on
Bulganin and Japanese prime
Minister leniro mioyama signea
Hniimpntt In St ('nthprinp'ti
Palace of the Kremlin which out
lined a 10-point program ot mena mena-hin
hin mena-hin Thp a-Mment. technically
not a Deace treaty, virtually as
sures Japan a seat in the United
Nations and eventual v wui re
otni-o tn .Tanan two of the islands
seized by the Russians in the final
davs of World War II.
At a receotion in honor of Hato
vama held after the 15 minutf
LAS VEGAS, Nev.. Oct. 20 20-Estes
Estes 20-Estes Kefauver. who had found
fault with -Nevada's -legalised
gambling as head of the Senate
Crime Investigating Committee in
lSWtoday praised the state for
cleaning out gangster -from us
Tie Democratic vice presiden presidential
tial presidential nominee still made it clear
that he personally is agamst ganv
bling on a national scale, but said
Nevada was entitledlo. havetegal
gambling tf it desired as a ver ver-eign
eign ver-eign state. . .
The Senator appeared at a press
conference with Mairor C. i.
Baker, Sen. Alan Bible (D-Nev)
and former Rep. Walter Baring
of Nevada. Although he came here
to deliver a new blast at President
Eisenhower for his opposition to
ending hydrogen bomb tests, the
talk, ouickly turned to the gam gambling
bling gambling issue.
Kefauver said he felt Nevada
. j ..,.. ,nv affirmative
nan i a " it"j -
steps" towards strengthening its
getting laws. ..
"Many, if not aU, of the sltu sltu-im
im sltu-im n,nH here have been
cleaned up," he W. J Jte laws
at a later date
The 10 -point protocol signed
1. The. state of war is to be
ended with "good neighborly" re relations
lations relations to be established.
7 nlnlnmahr rolatinns will be
i established on the ambassadorial
3. Principles of the United Na Nations
tions Nations charter (or mutual sover sovereignty
eignty sovereignty will be observed.
4. Russia will support Japan's
request for admission to the U.N.
5. Russia will release and repa repatriate
triate repatriate Japanese prisoners and will
try to "clear up" the fate of those
Japanese who have disappeared In
S. Russia renounces all claims
to war reparations.
7 Negotiations tor a lorraai
yama nciu auei uic w-hiuiuh. ptcgutiauvus wi ... -.
signing ceremony, Bulganin told j trade treaties will begin as soon
Japanese newsmen be would like M possible.
to see Japan rid of an "new- g. Both countries wui cooperate
if i 1 I if J -l .Mianr TIP
Armys new Dart' guided missile, designed to be launched
by ground crews against enemy tank?, bunkers and other :
gi oune.'pomts. The Army announced in Washington that it will
negotiate a $16,565,000 contract with the Utica-Bend Corp. for ;
production of the missile.
are much better,
Se insisted that gambling was
strictly a state affair and that the
federal government should have
nothing to do with it. He pointed
out that he never believed that
Nevada's gambling was an inter interstate
state interstate Issue and said he had voted
against a federal tax of $290 a
year on slot machines because hs
"felt it gave "some federal sanc sanction"
tion" sanction" to the gambling devices.
In anticipation ne woura ne
questioned about gambling, Ko Ko-fauver
fauver Ko-fauver came prepared with a
Opposes National Gambling
"I haw consistently opposed
oomhline on a national scale and
I shall not deviate from this con
viction," he read to reporters.
"Unmvr 1 am a firm believer
in the right of each sovereign
state and its citizens to aetermine
for themselves what is proper and
legal business. Although I might
personally differ, I recognized
Nevada' is privileged to conduct
its own affairs.
"My activities in recent years
have reflected my concern with
the nationwide hoodlum and gang gangster
ster gangster elements. I know the people
of Nevada have no more use for
these elements than I have.
"Nevada has established strong stronger
er stronger safeguards through state and
local governments to prohibit
criminal activities m ure B....B
industry. I am delighted at this
progress and I have no fault to
tirrt with It."
The Senator, however, siayeu
overnight at Royal Nevada Hotel
which does not feature roulette
wheels and dice tables. During his
stay, the hotel's dozen slot ma machines
chines machines were removed from the
to develop and conserve racmc
a Msnriaitnn far a formal
peace treaty will follow establish
ment of diplomatic reiawma.
in The nrospnt declaration Will
come into force when ratification
"The United States claims it is
against colonialism, but the fact
remains the American are in
Japan," he said.
The agreement restoring normal
-' Mli,veW a cAripc nf ran
rciauvus hihiim vuwc w
ferences which began in Septem-,j0CTiments are exchanged.
ber, lass, anu uragseu uu mi
Russia which entered the war
Aug. 9, 1945, six days before it
ended had refusea to sign me
formal peace treaty with Japan
which the United State,. -Britain
snnnsored and which
was completed at San Francisco
in 1951. ... ...
One of the stumbling diocks io
c. iot imiiww friendshlo was
Russia's possession of the Jvunie
Island chain stretching northward
latnoaa. Taftgll tn th. Soviet Kam-
eh.tva Peninsula. Under tne
cionpd tndav. Russia
will return me idiu isiauu i
Habomai and Shikotan, but only
after conclusion of a formal peace
i mm r,w
l ia J
To Make Up
- MELBOURNE. Oct 20-(UP)
-John Landy, Australia s mile
king, failed to decide today
whether he will compete in the
Olympic games, saying he neea neea-ed
ed neea-ed another week before he could
make up his mind.
"My injured leg fels hotter,"
he mealed to newsmen aj; the
Australiwi Olympic track and
field trials. 'I have done no run run-lung
lung run-lung lntwo weeks. I'll train for
oneK week and then decide my
Olympic future. I'll tell the sel selectors
ectors selectors in one week's time how
my leg reae w
ing," he AddJ.
The selectors, who wUl an announce
nounce announce Australia's traek and
field team Sunday, spent 20
minutes behind doors with Lan Landy.
dy. Landy. After the closed session, a
spokesman said. We're prepared
to give John at least 10 days io
make up his mind."
With Landy sidelined by his
sore leg, Jim Bailey the cocky
unlYersity of Oregon student
who beat Landy in a S:58.7 mile
t Los Angelea last May 5, took
over the limelight.
Bailey, who drew Jeers from
the crowd a week ago because
xa M1a frlunlmis tactlCS. WaS
roundly applauded as he won,
i Mi meters race by five
yards in three minutes, 44.4 sec seconds.
The crowd acted as If H sud suddenly
denly suddenly realized he was one of the
few runners it had who has
enough "guts" tb pull off an
Not OK With Law
PITTSBURGH (UP) Three
JaHorol iiuiroa Hiamitaeii Thurs
day a suit brought by Schenley
Distillers. Inc., to stop the gov-
M,nt fntm cnHwtine taxes on
liquor which the company sought
te eep in its warwnuuici.
The action affected more than 1
Ullimi Hnllarc In whiakv taxed
Schenley questioned the consti-1
tutionauty of an internal Revenue
Service order which required inai
all bonded liquor be removed
Mtm the avarrhmifie after eiffht
years. A $10.50 per gallon tax on
tie liquor wouia oe aue at me
ead of the eight-year period.
. Schenley said the order forced
famnaniet tn Hetmv reiitill or
export the liquor at a loss in or order
der order to avoid paying the taxes. In
other cases, attorneys lor scnen scnen-lev
lev scnen-lev asserted, the comnanies would
nay the tax and then dump the
whisky on the markVt. sometimes
They cheered him -at the start.
They delightedly yelled as he
turned the track. And' they gave
him a great ovation as he easily
turned back a determined bid
by Mervyn Lincoln in the
stretch. Alex Henderson was
The 100 meter trial lost most
of its appeal when Hector Hogan
withdrew to reserve himself for
the 200 meter race. Ray Land
then narrowly beat Gavin Oar Oar-ragber.with
ragber.with Oar-ragber.with E. McGlyn third.
Land and Garragher both were
timed in 10.7 seconds.'
111 Caeatc Sttaey
14 laaxa Met
i rt comma u
111 lama Ju
Shaka oaii em cacaa lea
1 aaata turn
11 evnet SwmI Craw
laata onh rack t unra
IN SUMMOt: smrsui mm. j mm urn
1 aila al km tlaa aw Oat h H katM (KB.
I't Coon Sraaa
11 Onnr Sewa
1 aart COINTIUU
1 aam Sua
I parr lamaa Mm
Shaka wall with (racaaS K
I a COINTIUU
4 aarit ejra
I aart Una Mta
SMaka "an w.ih ciactad Ka,
a ta Oaraj f COiniSUU
Distributors: CU. CxUNOS. S. A.
K for only $ 00 B
so day Hail g Round Trip W
ftknhf io do today!
of the bestegt!" -for
only $2.25 person
Choice of complimentary cocktail and delicious menu
Music by LUCHO AZCARRAGVS TRio in the air
conditioned comfort of the BALBOA ROOM
11:30 a.m. to 3:30 p.m.
TONIGHT there's superb dlnlnn and dancing to
the excitlnn rhvthms of CLARENCE MARTIN'S
orchestra in the beautiful BELLA VISTA ROOM and
for the late comers George Godoy plays the piano,
10 p.m. to 2 A.m. in the Balboa Bar.
George also plays
Tues., Wed. & Thurs.
0 "- v
A Kirkf by Rstal
Will say hello
WITH MUSIC t?
' . T .'0
?vr.Li'- -.-.rOa . -ifii
Of course ... it's
fv&hubodiL (RojclcUl Claudfkdiu
m: V. i$ ra..ilf.Xi;
& m t
SERVES THE HEART OF THE AMERICAS
PA A Affiliate
For further Information about
passenger or cargo service consult
your Travel Agent or call 3-7011
UNCUS AEREAS COSTARRICENSES, 8. A.
Juste Arosemena between 31st and 3nd Sts. Aeroaa from Olympic Swimming Pool
The Viris of South America, the exciting, modern, sophisticated capital of
most remembered vacation.
offers you your
- -- m i-ii 1,1 1 a, i It ej 11 fIirL iil in. it'
And the perfect way to go Is by Pan Americin Clipper. Besides depeodable, frequent
service to Argentina, PAA offers you more than 29 years of long-distance, over-ocean flying
experience; the fastest, most modern aircraft flown by the world's most experienced
flight crews. Small wonder more people choose Pan American to Argentina to 80 countries
and territories 'round the world. For your reservations, see your Travel Agent or
WORLD'S MOST EXPERIENCED AIRLINE
Panama: t -Street No. 5, Tel. 2-0670; Colon: Sola, 1, Tel. 1097
T SJt. MA. M l
at a toss in investment.
THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 21, 1358
Track's Best Horses Tangle In Nine Furlong Run
Melendez Seeks Victory
For Third Straight Time
i Miss Virginia de la Guardia's expensive Chilean Chilean-bred
bred Chilean-bred black horse Melendez looms the prospective
mutuels choice to cop this afternoon's featured
$l(M one mile and one-eighth gallop at the Presi President
dent President Remon race track.
Polemon and 115 por Melende2.
Paquiro, also a winner his last
time out in track record time,
could turn out to be the mu mutuels
tuels mutuels choice. Competent Colom Colombian
bian Colombian jockey Oscar Mazuera, back
on the Isthmus after a three three-year
year three-year abseence. win guide the St.
Mary's Stable ace.
Last but far from least. is the
Luis H. Farrugia-tralned entry
of Mossadeq and Opulento. Mos Mossadeq
sadeq Mossadeq was a fast closing second
to Me'endra last Sunday while
Opulento holds three track rec records
ords records out at the new Juan Diaz
plant his only victories at the
new track. Fernando Alvarez will
handle Opulento's reins while
Ruben Vasquez has the leg up
The nishteap, which is also
the secondary attraction, shapes
un as another thriller. Empire
Honev, Begonia, Lucky Test and
Double Four will match atpvft
over a distance of one mile in
pounds as compared to 118 for dispute ofa $700 purse.
Fias&y performing in the
manter expected of him, Melen Melendez
dez Melendez is fresh from two convincing
victories. In one of them, be set
a new track record of 1:11 1-5
for six furlongs. Last Sunday he
stepped a mile in 1:38 4-5 while
scoring with relative ease over
the likes of Mossadeq. Polemon,
Town's Wail and Gonetlno.
Today Melendez will get a real
test of whether he is of cham championship
pionship championship caliber or not. On this
occasion, M'ss De la Guardia's
cer will De genius a mrer-
und pull in weights from ro ro-(last
(last ro-(last week he trot 20) and
will be givine away weight to all
the other scheduler starters.
Leading jockey Alfredo Vns Vns-qnez
qnez Vns-qnez replaces hustling lipnt lipnt-weight
weight lipnt-weight Chilean jockey Franc'sco
Gatica aboard Melendez. Gat-ca
will do the booting on steadily
imorovine Alhejar this time
The latter gets in under on'v 105
Purse $500.00 Peel Closes 12:45
FIRST RACE OF THE DOUBLE
1 Emp. Magic H. Ruiz 100
2 S. Slipper G. Vasquez lOOx
3 Heritor B. Baeza 108
4 M. Cristina R. L. Gil 115
5 Onda Real G. Montero 113x
2nd Race 3rd Series Imo. 7 ft.
Purse $400.00 Pool Closes 1:15
SECOND RACE Of THE DOUBLE
1G. Wonder E. Dario T05
2 Dixiprincess H. Ruiz 110
3Copadora O. de Leon 100
4 Incaica F. Gatica 110
5 R. Emblem R. L. Gil 108
3rd Race "E" Natives Ps.
Purse $275.00 Peel Closes 1:45
C. Ruiz 112
A. Vasquez 112
J. Phillips 113
A. Ycaza 118
R. Vasquez 118
Panama Marlin Club News
it was quite sloppy for fish ng
mpst of the past week due to the
south winds. However, it is said
that the south winds bring the
fish in, so let it blow until come
November 2 and we will see if it
is good fishim? as there will he
many boat? and eager fishermen
aboard tr'.'f? ,to i"no me w -gtit
ones in Pp.nori Pv f on
Hbvcm'fcr 3-11. during the.Prn the.Prn-attfa
attfa the.Prn-attfa Mariin Club's 5th Annua';
John Schmidt on the Caiman
n aeft for the Islands last Fri Friday
day Friday tout put In at Taboga Fri Friday,
day, Friday, night in hopes the wind
might not be so strong on Sat Saturday.
urday. Saturday. It was still somewhat
on Saturday mornms
went on down to Pedro
s Island and an went
31 about midday and the
Increased again and on
the same conwon pre-
rvp crew on mp uaiman
four sailflsh antf lfoat-1
-leased three, emem
amberiack at Niagara
mi a few bonita scatter scatter-and
and scatter-and there.
Tin Goose left Balboa
n morning with Don
. Glenn Redmond ana
-in-law. Mr. Beck, from
tta. and Douglas Schmidt
They also found it poor
in the- sloppy seas on
! ra'sed one sailfish and got a few
rinlnhin and bonita.
The Barbara u len rranj
evening and the Flying Scott
Saturday morning for the week
end at the Perlas Islands. The
Barbara II stayed at Taboga on
Friday night and started for the
Islands on Saturday, but the
crews of both boats found it too
ronh for a p'e'nt week end so
retu-nod to Balboa Saturday
4to Race "H" Natives 5 V
Purse $275.00 Pool Closes 2:20
1 Solito J. Avila 120
2 Fabionet D. Cortez 110
3 Tap Lady A. Gonzalez 110
4 Que Lindo O. Mazuera 118
5 Jai Alai E. Ortega 118
S Damadura R. Vasquez 118
7 Don Manuel O. de Leon 106
8 Conquistador B. Baeza 103
5th Race "Non- Winners" Nat. 4 Fas
Purs $250.00 Pool Closes 2:55
1 D. Perfca G. Montero 110x
fRnfn,"to A. Vpquez 116
?. nnrpijta B. a 101
1 Profesor A. Ycaza 113
5 Tacera F. Alvarez 113
6th Race 3rd Series Imp. 6 Fes.
Pur- 400.00 Pool Clem 3-35
FIRST PCE OF THF. DOUBI ?
t 7 Coon r
All participants or thase who
exrject to enter the
Marlin Club's 5th Annual tour tournament
nament tournament are invited and urged
to attend the meeting of the
Marlin Club at the Pedro Mi Miguel
guel Miguel Boat Club on Thursday eve evening
ning evening of this week. Dinner will be
served at 7 p.m. Reservations for.
dinner will be necessary and
may be made by calling any one
of the following numbers: 2-
138V 2-3227, 2-2428. 2-2535, or,
S-2170. At this meeting all will
hdvised of the tournanwatt
retWat one. fjshlnsr rules, ana
t3 committee will give ouWfctt tgrh Race
necessary forms needed aboard:
the boats for the tournament
FUTURE IS BRIGHT
Saturday and Sunday.
EAST LANSING, Mich. (NBA)
Michigan State plans to enlaree
Macin Field, now seathie 60.031,
to a double-decker stadium hold
They ing more than 76000.
Rocky Graziano's Story Comes
To The Bella Vista Screen
HptsSBvV ''jVLVjHl BBMvBBBafapSaLl
hms KbobbiYhbbbkSIw j iPPs
IjVaiBsom etjuaoaao Boo
E. Orte?a 106
F. Gtva m
O. d Tprin IW
V r)-tnnl lie,
B Ru'z 105
P. Pneza i"8
G Mmtero la'x
F. Alvarez 108
7th Race 2nd Series Into. 7 Fos.
Purse $500.00 Pool Closes 4-05
SECOND RACE OF THE DOUBLE
1 .Tnoulmfzo V. Castillo 118
2 Kenslnttton R. Vasauez 113
3 Two Colours D. Cortez 105
4 Topocalma F. Gatica 113
5 wl Fakir J. Rodriguez 113
6 Po'sHnovich A. Gonzalez 108
7 Andes O. Mazuera 110
8 Dtatingo F. Alvarez 115
Elimination" Imo. 7 Fas.
Purse $600.00 Pool Closes 4:40
1 Quematodos F. Alvarez 108
2 Lazy Brook O. de L6n 108
3 Dixie A. Gonzalez 106
4 Vulcanlzado J. Jimenez 117x
5 Newbrighton A. Mena R. 115x
i Rullacoya J. Bravo 118
7 Armador A. Ycaza 124
' :. The extraordinary-and fascinating story of Rocky Gra Gra-ziano,
ziano, Gra-ziano, who ros from an environment of squalor, reform
school and the New York City Penitentiary to become not
only middleweight champion of the world but a regenerat regenerated
ed regenerated human being, is unfolded on the BELLA VISTA screen
in MGM's "SOMEBODY UP THERE LIKES ME."
Based on his intimately revealing autobiography, with
Paul Newman portraying Graziano and Pier Angeli cast as
Norma, the girl who married him and who was largely re responsible
sponsible responsible for bis "turning the leaf" "Somebody Up There
Likes Me." provides engrossing drama In its story of a no
good punk who was determined to be top dog.
Don't miss this fascinating drama which
Wednesday at your BELLA VISTA Theatre.
9th Rar "oetiel" Imp 1 Vs Mlleo
Purse $100000 fn Closes 5:15
PHILADELPHIA, Oct. 30 (UP)
Pennsylvania, where recent
football victories can be counted
on the fingers of one hand, won
its second game in its last 36
starts today when it turned an
interception and a blocked punt
into touchdowns for a 14-7 tri triumph
umph triumph over Brown in -an Ivy
PRINCETIN, Oct. 30 (UP)
Tailback Tom Morris, Charley
Caldwell's latest single wing
sensation, three times led
Princeton from behind today
and nailed a 38-36 victory over
Colgate by scoring three touch touchdowns
downs touchdowns and passing for another.
WEW YORK, Oct. 20 (UP)
Quarterback Claude Benham,
playing the full 60 minutes with
a stiffened left leg participated
in all four touchdowns plays
that gave Columbia an upset 26 26-20
20 26-20 victory over Harvard today
and broke the Lions' losing;
streak at 11 games.
ANN ARBOR, Mich., Oct. 20
(UP). Michigan put a foot on
the road to the Rose Bowl today
by turning back the stubborn
Northwestern Wildcats 34-20 in
a game played in intermittent
rain before 81,227 fans.
HANOVER, N.H., Oct. 20 (UP)
An injury-riddled underdog
Dartmouth team which saw
scores snatched away four times
on fumbles, finally tied Holy
Cross 7-7 today on a 14-yard pass
play in the last three minutes
with quarterback Mike Brown
connecting with end Ron Fraser
for the deadlock.
SYRACUSE, NY., Oct. 30
(UP). A rigid Syracuse line line-held
held line-held Army to a fourth period
standstill on the one -foot
mark today to preserve a 7-0
victory before a record crowd
of more than 40,000 at Arch Arch-bold
bold Arch-bold Stadium.
ANNAPOLIS, Md., Oct. 20
(UP) Navy edged scrappy
C --Hnnatl, 13-7, today prin prin--
- prin-- 4 he hard running of
treats stunned a
crowd of 4,000 by carrying
the fight to the future ad admirals
mirals admirals for much of the second
half when they threatened to
tie it or go ahead.
COLUMBUS, Oct. 30 (UP)
Underdog Penn State, taking
advantage of every break and
making a few of Us own, up upset
set upset previously unbeaten Ohio
State 7-6, before 82,585 amazed
fans here today.
F. Gatica 105
O. Mazuera 110
J. Bravo 118
A. Vasquez 115
F. Alvarez 110
R. Vasquez 114
10th Race 'Special" Imp. 1 Mih
Purse $700.00 Pool Closes 5:40
1 Empire Honev F. Gatica 106
2 Begonia O. Mazuera 110
3 Lucky Test E. Dario 105
4 Double Four O. de Leon 103
llth Race "C" Native, 7
Purse $325.00 Pool Closes.
1 La Frtea R. Vasouez 116
2 La Gvararefln A. Oonza. 103
3 Rina Rot G. Vasquez lOOx
-aay Eana f. Alvarez 110
5 Ika J. Rodrlanez lis
LONDON (UP) Peiping Radio
reported Wednesday that Mu
Hsiang Hsiung, Communst China's
ace breast-stroke swimmer, won
the men's 200-meter event in 2:3S
country's Olympic swimmers.
Hsiung s best time m the event
is reported to be 2:36.
SECOND PAYS OFF
Boulder, Col. (NEA) The
big prize in the Big Seven Con
ference this season is a second
place finish to Oklahoma. The
Sooners are ineligible for an
Orange Bowl trip.
TO RIDE AGAIN
Boston (NEA) Tony De
IOWA CITY. Iowa, Oct. 30
rup Undefeated Iowa rolled
over the University of Hawaii,
34-0, today despite a parade of
Hawkeve substitute who began
entering the game in the second
NEW HAVEN, Conn., Oct. 20
UP. Unbeaten Yale, boasting
it. hest. team in two decades,
shook loose its hlgniy ratea
backfleld today to defeat win-
less, injury-riddled Cornell, a-i
The victory gave the Elis undis-
Tigers Have Five
Candidates For Job
to Guide Birmingham
DETROIT, Oct. 30 (UP) The
Detroit Tigers had five candi candidates
dates candidates today for th. Job of man-ao-inir
Birmingham of the South
ern Association next year but d c 5
said a decision probably wont c? "l
The Birmingham dub was
added to the Tiger system re recently
cently recently under a working agree agreement.
ment. agreement. "We are in touch with the
Birmingham front office at least
weekly," Tiger personnel direc director
tor director John J. McHale said. "We
haven't reached (the point where
we've made a definite attempt
to separate-the candidates, but
it will be a mutual choice."
McHale said candidates for
the post are Johnny Pesky, who
managed Durham, N.C., last
year; Pat Mullin, Jamestown,
va manager; Bill Adair, Val Val-dosta,
dosta, Val-dosta, Ga., manager, and scouts
Rick Farrell and Schoolboy
Birmingham's manager this
year was Phil Page. He remain remained
ed remained with the New York Yankees
who lost the Birmingham agree agreement
ment agreement to the Tigers.
McHale said the announce
ment on selection of a manager
would be made at Birmingham.
puted possesion of first place in
the Ivy I eague.
NASHVILLE, Tenn., Oct. 20
(UP). Little Jimmy Dunn, who
doesn't look much bigger than
the football, started Florida's
scoring with a sneak pass and
backs Ed Sears and Harry Spears
sparked other drlyes as the
Gators upset Vanderbilt 21-7 to today
day today before 24,000 fans.
ATLANTA, Oct. 30 (UP).
Little .Johnny Menger, a third
string handyman, cruised
through unbelieving defenders
on runs of 60 and 87 yards to today
day today to lead Georgia Tech to a
solid 28-7 victory over Auburn
before 40,009 fans.
SOUTH BEND, Ind., Oct. 30
(UP) Michigan State struck
for six second-half touchdowns
with lightning force and speed
today to overwhelm Notre
Dame and its one-man gang,
Paul Hornung, 47-14, before
59,378 fans Including Demo Democratic
cratic Democratic Presidential Candidate
Adlai E. Stevenson.
LAWRENCE, Kan, Oct. 30
(UP). The mighty Oklahoma
Sooners faltered to give up
Sooners faltered to give up
season but It didn't slow them
as they rolled to a new modern
winning streak with a 34-12
victory over Kansas today.
LINCOLN, Neb., Oct. 20 (UP)
Indiana ground out a 19-14
victory over Nebraska today
after spotting the Cornhuskers a
two-touchdown lead. It was the
first win in four starts for the
Hoosiers and left Nebraska with
a t-z recora.
PHILADELPHIA. Oct. 20 fUP)
Temple University, scoring its
unia victory m a row alter an
upemng aeieai, neat a scrappy
but outplayed Carnegie Tech
team, 27-12, before 6,000 at
lempie Stadium today.
MADISON, Wis., Oct. 20 (UP) (UP)-Wisconsin
Wisconsin (UP)-Wisconsin and Purdue senrpri
touchdown apiece in a Bie Tn
football Came todav anrl thf-n Wh
fumbled and stumbled
to a 6-6 tie.
DETROIT, Oct. 20 (UP) Quar Quarterback
terback Quarterback Chuck Wines kicked a 24 24-yard
yard 24-yard field goal today to give Tulsa
a 3-0 VICtOrv over the Ttni uorcili
of Detroit in a Missftim vna,
rs m 'j
oroerence. fame before 9,118
NORFOLK. Va.. rvt mTTl
The Pitt Panthers, exploding for
tnree touchdowns in five minutes
uu me passing and running of Cor
ny Salvaterra and Jo Walton, de
ieaiea uuke 27-14 today before
. MINNEAPOLIS, Minn., Oct. 20
vur, ruuoacx Dick Borstad
came through with a clutch field
goal and transfer quarterback
Bobby Kox scored two tnnrhHnumc
to lead Minnesota to a 16-13 victory
over Illinois before a crowd of
w.uot nere toaay.
ueiron (NEA) General
manager wicx Kerbawy of the
Detroit football Lions started his
career teaching Spanish in high
school, then did publicity for
Soirito plans to ride again injHe saw sucn decisions usuauy
Florida this winter. He has been; are made Just prior to or during
recuperating from injuries suf-ithe minor league meetings,
fered in a fall at Laurel last' which will be held Dec. 3 this
spring. year n Jacksonville, Fla.
CAP I TO tO
36c. 1 20c.
T I V O L I
BLADES OF THE
- Also: -THE
Robert Mitchum Genelve
Dana Andrews Linda
with Gordon MacRae
with J. Simmons
35c i 15c
NEW YORK (UP) Welter-
weight champion Carmen Basilio
wiu De given a testimonial dinner-
a New York hotel, Jan.
the New York Rnvino
Managers' Association. Former
welterweight and lightweight
l.-Amin Did! 38.40. 12.80
2. Don'Dani 3.20
1. Tiny Brook 5, 3.40
2. Grimilda 4.60
First Double: 113.20
1. Wlnsaba 3.80, 2.20
2. La Pampanini 2.60
1. Jachalin 10.80, 8.20
2. Moonshiner 9.60
1. Nacho 4.40, 2.40
2. Rabiblanco 2.40
1. Fuerte 9, 4.60
2. Te Gano 5.40
1. Suzerain 12.20, 6.40
2. Trirreme 4.40
Second Double: 143.60
1. Redondita 4.80, 3
2. Avispa 4.20
1. Eric 5.80,
2. Gavilan 2.80
1. Pappa Flynn 3.40, 2.60
2. Blakemere 4.60
v ELEVENTH RACE
1. Radical 8.80, 4.40
2 Don Brigldo 2.60
NY Rangers' Spunky
Goalie Just Can't
Impress Own Coach
Trv as he mav. eoalie Lome
(Gump) Worsley of the New York
Rangers still can t impress nis uwu
coach, Phil Watson.
The spunky, chunky netminder
turned in his second shutout in
three games Wednesday night as
the Rangers launched their home
season with a 2-0 victory over the
A crowd of 12.358 at Malison
Square Garden cheered Worsley
loudly at the finish, but back in
the dressing room Watson once
again was reluctant to praise his
"When Worsley Ishot hes not
and when he's cold he stinks,"
Watson declared. "And you've got
to admit he was lucky on a couple
of shots by the Bruins."
Andy Hcbenton put tbe Rangers
ahead at 4:32 of the opening pe period
riod period when his long shot from near
the blueline caromed off goalie
Terry SqWchuk's stick handle and
into the cage. Dave Creighton
picked up the insurance tally at
3:35 of the middle stanza, polish polishing
ing polishing off a neat passing play with
linemate Ron Murphy bv fooling
bawchuk with a short poke.
The Rangers' victory. In the
only National Hockey League ac
tion, enabled them tn climb into
second place, two points back of
Detroit. Tonight s games wil
Chicago at Montrea and Toronto
By LUIS ROMER
6 After Me
9 Mossadeq (e)
10 Empire Honev
SEEN BETTER DAYS
NEW YORK (NEA) Three
former welterweight champions
champion Barney Ross will make Gavilan, Tony DeMarco and John-
tries accnniarinnV otnaiu) T) n
-e ounwuuwu o onoiu lU. DU51JIU. Uy OUlOIl.
Showing at Your Service Center Theatres Today!
DIABLO HTS. 3:31 7:00 GAMBOA 7:00
"MGM'S TOM AND
JERRY FESTIVAL" Tues. "Cash On Delivery"
o GATUN 3:30 7:H
. "All That Heaven Allows"
Monday "Diane" Tuesday "Cobweb"
MARGARITA 2:30, 6:15, 3:3C CRISTOBAL 3:30 7:M
Uny Kaye lr-Condltloned
lnJi Johns o Jeff Chandler
"THE COURT JESTER" "PILLARS OF THE SKY"
w.l u Cinemascope Color!
Monday "Cobweb" Also Showing Monday
:30 3:50 6:10 8:35
stm Allen donnaReed
ALSO SHOWING MONDAY!
LA BOCA 7:00
&PARAISO 6:15 8:00
CAMP BIERD 6:15 8:15
"Court Martial of Billy Mitchell"
Editor: CONRADO SARCEANT
This week the leaeue leaders.
Butler (old name Terminals)
increased their lead to four
points when they took two
games and total pinfall from
the Police team. Conover lead
the Butler boys with a 565 se series
ries series wi.h a 221 sinele same.
Guest led the Cops with a 531
traiiea by Martin with a 527.
Powells moved ud Into a tie
for third place when they took
Agenda Kam for four points.
Dougan led the Plymouth men
with a 510 followed closely by
Devoll with a 503. It's DeVolls
first 500 series in league bowling.
Casa Yohrns rlrnnnprt frim a
tie for fourth place into a fifth
place tie when the Naval Station
'took three points to hold onto
their tie for the cellar. Wright
Bros, all alone In second place,
dropped three Mints to the cel
lar dwelling Aces.
Guest comes through again to
take Class A honors wiiih his 531
as the Aces Piotrowskl rolled a
nice 585 to take Class B honors.
It didn't take a 500 series to
take Class A honors with his 531
as the Aces Piotrowskl rolled a
nice 585 to take Class B honors.
It didn't take a 500 series to take
Class C prize. Stroop of Butler
took it wii;h a 488.
Conover . 177 m7 t km
Stroop ... 184 146 158 488
. 114 186
. 183 156
. 135 140
. 203 158
. 161 162
796 811 786 2393
Robinson . 144 129
. 147 142
. 134 167
. 160 124
. 157 164
. 172 163
. 211 159
. 177 116
. 166 113
. 137 174
895 757 810 2462.
Butler and Son ....... 17 7
Wright Bros is 11
Agenda Kam 12 12
Powells 12 12
Police Assn n is
Casa Yohros 11 13
Aces in 14
Naval Station 10 14
D. Rudy 173-13
W. Graham ... 171- 7
S. Guest 171- 3
St. John 168-13
E. Spinney 188- 3
G. Martin 166-13
C Stepp 166- 7
P. Stewart 106- 6
F- Hoppe 185- 9
R. Hogan 165- 2
findlJuskows k i
167 160 200 527
164 152 176 492
148 174 154 476
150 143 179 472
O e sterle
. 156 134 290
772 785 843 2400
. 155 157 145 457
. 147 136 133 418
. 133 143 101 377
. 176 140 133 448
. 159 115 171 445
770 691 701 2145
10 17 17 44
789 708 718 2189
. 189 154 139 482
. 148 135 164 447
. 129 178 154 461
752 834 781 2367
3 3 3 2
755 837 784 337
142 150 191 483
120 177 176 471
120 156 162 m
202 189 194 585
134 313' 158 505
724 885 "Ml 2490
NIGHT OWLS ONLY I
New Vnrk NF A 1 n..n.. i
television station time .New
York's only weekly fight club,
the St. Nicholas Arena, Is tercel
to start Its main event at 10:30
each Monday night.
I & 9 4B 9 9 ejp 4F
I $ w
1 .tor .e
a. 40, a: id,
The life and
ft loves of a
E E K E N D
5:09, 7:02, 8:55,
1:15 3:39 6:03 8:45
THE SEARCHERS I
VBTAYtSWH TtocoLoe I
Jimrmsrm-ntAMiau A I
1 SP ?S jf
THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
Wilkinson Makes Football So Simple, Bui Try To Slop So one ff
(EDITOR'S NOTE: Bud Wit
Icinson of Oklahoma new it ac accepted
cepted accepted at college f a e t b I I't
number one coach. This is the
first of three dispatches in which
NEA Sports Editor Harry Gray Grayson
son Grayson takes .searching look at the
University and its- all-conquering
team and fabled coach.)
SUNDAY. OCTOBER 21. 5
A LIVING MONUMENT True world's winningest horse, Nashua, stands poised as a living
monument before boarding a horse pullman at Belmont, N.Y., for a trip to Lexington, Ky.
Trainer Sunny Jim Fitzslmmons, 82, (left! and groom Al Robertson escort the thoroughbred
to the waiting train. Nashua will be sent to the Spendthrift farnr of Leslie Combs II for
breeding purposes next season,
No Glory And Gold At Columbia,
So Benham Has To Like Football
By JIMMY BRESUN
NEW YORK (NEA ) This
is the college football world of
Gaude Benham of Columbia, who
wai trie navion s secuuu rtaumsiaw uii una ,a-jv v,vw
paster last season.
On the Friday mghtTefore Co Columbia
lumbia Columbia was to lose to Yale, the
line coach tried to whip enthusi
asm from a disinterested student
body gathered at a pep rally.
"I jusf want to make one point,
the coach snapped. .(ll1f
'iSo does the team," a student
yelled back. The rally became a
Columbia has won only two
.nmAX rill ri n tf Senior Benham s
I.- ArminH the CamDUS. the
kids are more interested m pass passing
ing passing a chemistry quiz than they are
it.-v, Cstnrriav afternoon. Ben-
vm vinri-inHlv throws Dasses off
. his ear while a couple of tacklers
brush past inadequate blockers
and batter him into the turf. On
Mniv npnham is back on the
practice "iield worKing nara aim
fnrMne himself to believe that hU",
team has a chance to win on sat
? . J Cn,
For Claude Benham, football fe
not a world of big-time bowl victories-,
headlines and acclaim. It
is. instead, a world of bruising
losses. The bruises don't bother
him but the scores do.
For he is a 170-pound package
of unadulterated football player,
a pin-point passer who could run
any team. On defense, he is quick
to diagnose a play. If it's a run, he
slams blithely into blockers and
ball carrier and is a part of al almost
most almost three-quarters of his team's
tackles. He also is one of the
nation's leading pass interceptors.
'You can't get discouraged,"
this camstant loser says. "I love
to play so each week is new. 'We
can win if everything goes right,'
I say before each game. I play the
best :T know how,
"We lose bad sometimes. I don't
get much time to throw. Seems
somebody always is on top of me.
Sometimes, late in th j game, I get
tired and the other team seems
to break in even -quicker on me.
I get a little disgusted then. But
the next day I start thinking about
the game coming up and it's all
I 7:00 3ffifc A
a SHrnng Rat RuaMU, f,.,h
aWFaBeaeK Jaar i- rom
IU Wt -.V 'n her fifst tinging. .aalBVBlBW
HSkb dancing acron rota' flj BL
If you take Benham's kind of
football, its losses, bruises and
lack of glamour, and match it
with say, that of Ronnie Knox
and the Pacific Coast mess, you
things the right way.
There is no time for writing
magazine articles exposing college
football. A quiet kid from Ports Portsmouth,
mouth, Portsmouth, Va ..Benham is too busy
wrestling with pre-med courses.
There is no monthly paycheck
from the downtown automobile
"Benham," rasps Coach Lou Lit Little,
tle, Little, "would make somebody move
over at any college." Jordan
Olivar made a point of saying how
nice it was to see Benham play
his final game against Yale.
That Benham can retain his
spirit and play it all-out despite
his situation seems to make a
mockery of the way well-paid
blast-furnace schools run this
In 1954, Don Holleder
All-America Army end
rsennam s arm ounng a ou -poim
route and nearly wrenched it off.
tFL!. n 1 1 I
This season Benham crashed into
Princeton during a 39-0 loss and
came out of a pile-up unable to
remember signals, He wobbled to j
the sidelines with
a mud concus concus-back
back concus-back the next
sion. But he was
Against Yalo the other after afternoon,
noon, afternoon, Benham comnleted 13 of 22
passes. The three Columbia touch touchdowns
downs touchdowns were of his making. His
record would have been startling
with some help.
On a button-hook pass, Benham
hit a frail-looking end on the
chest. The end let it pop out for
an mcompiction when a Yale
tackier rammed him. Twice re receivers
ceivers receivers just missed touchdown
tosses. On another occasion, an
end hit Benham from behind as
he threw. The ball wobbled in to top two-year-old, is a Nasrullah
an interception. !colt like Nashua trained by Jim
Benham usually throws on the; Fitzsimmons and ridden bv Eddie
dead run, with a couple of the Arcaro. both associated with Mr.
opposition hanging onto his free! Millionaire.
arm. He looks like a man trying
to make a train while putting on' JINX FOR TERFS
his overcoat. Miami. Fla. (NEA) The Or-
He is first downfleld under punts ange Bowl has become a first-rate
anl kickoffs. Perhaps the only; jinx for the Maryland football
question mark about him is his'team. The Terps have lost their
ability to produce in the clutch, last four games in that park.
LUSH I LAVISH I LYRICAL I
A SUPCR-MUSICAL SET s
IN FABULOUS LAS VEQA8
, - ;, -I
i f 1
m m m, i aw
On this, Claude Benham and Co Columbia
lumbia Columbia plead ignorance.
They've never been close enough
to find out.
CHIP OFF BLOCK
New York ( NEA ) Bold Ruler,
Gloria De Haven
j JAMES 6LEAS0N
Frederick Brisson. Robert Pirosl
: nwav ay
Robert Pirosh and Jerome Davit
By HARRY GRAYSON
NORMAN, Okla. (NEA) Nor Norman
man Norman is a simple burg of 20.000 sit situated
uated situated 20 miles south of Oklahoma
City and its oil derricks. I
No night clubs or anything like
that. Nothing more than the iimiu!
movie and all-night restaurant you
find in any college town.
Charles Bumham Wilkinson
makes the brand of matchless foot foot-ball
ball foot-ball Oklahoma plays sound the;
"We have only five basic plays
explains Bud Wilkinson, now rec recognized
ognized recognized as the number one coach!
in tne college game. One is the
quarterback sneak, so actually wcj
uave umy iuur.
'Most of our plays are optional
run or pass. The passing pat pattern
tern pattern is always the same. The on only
ly only change is on the receiving end.''
They would give you the idea
that Wilkinson reduced the split split-T
T split-T variety of football to its sim simplest
plest simplest form to guide the Sooners to
a new modern consecutive win winning
ning winning streak of 33 after a previous
run of 31
But there is considerably more
than that in the Oklahoma repcr
toire. While oncratina from Wil
kinson's standard split-T with a
balanced line 95 per cent of the
time against Texas, for example,
the Big Red also ran from three
Wilkinson went back to the sin single
gle single wing he learned so well under
Bernie Bierman at Minnesota for
four plays. Oklahoma ran the
split-T from an unbalanced line.
Wilkinson even resorted to the
swinging gate nonulariied by
late Francis Schmidt at Ohio
State in the mid lS30's, five line linemen
men linemen lining up. to the right, the
nearest several yards from the
center, the backs in an I or t a n n-dem
dem n-dem behind the center before shift shifting.
ing. shifting. Oklahoma is so good and deep,
you see, that Wilkinson can afford
to put on a show even against a
squad as formidable as Texas. He
it determined to complete his per perfection
fection perfection by making the Red-shirts
as entertaining as they are dead deadly
ly deadly efficient.
It has been said and written,
you know, that split-T football e e-ven
ven e-ven that turned in by Oklahoma.
was at times on me ami sme
This despite the fact that the Soon
i ui.-uui Hi' mvi mm wsv
agains this fall are packing
Bud Wilkinson j
. RELAX AND ENJOY
The ROYALTY of RADIO and TV
vrrtoAt, on. 21. is
Armed Force Hour
4 Op Encore: Martha Raye
SW Look Up and Live
.VJtt Faith (or Today
Industry on Parade
Your Are There
Playhouse of Stars
Toast of Tha Town
What's My Line
11 OS Robert Montgomery
"J" St. No. I3-A-3. Tels. 2-2388
Tivoli Ave. 18-20.
TRAP SHOOT PARTICIPANTS This group picture shows the
thnt was won bv Henrv J. Lelsv. (Left to rlahtt Lee Carr, R.
tive Savage Arms Co.. Leisy, i'rank Chollar, Calle Janson, Joe
Fogarty, Les Loga, Bill Cunningham, Bill Kllgallen, Capt. I. G.
OUT OF DOORS
This Dog Has Egyptian Histor
By JOE iiETSON
IT'S interesting how things seei i
to run in cycles. Right now,
for no reason that I can ththk
letters are asking about the Afn
can barkless dog.
Does it really make no. sound?
Is it an old breed? What is it used
stadiums as the nation's leaders m
m at .. l ,iitAf n 1
...... i, ;,. tnfnl nffensfl anu scuii"
They showed the way in rushing
and scoring a year ago.
Wilkinson adopted the tplit T,
,.,v,i.h h hdned oerfect, because
from it his team can hit quickly o-
vpr a broaa iront.
ly passes ana men
more often man not is uuuc a,
DacK on me run.
cs ball POMon, reanimg to make
than most that a team cant be j-j, tab, in th nouso.
SttSSWM; 155 th. more
air imX, with all Plays lookingl interesting because of it. ind ind-.
. ind-. L Vu: fot wiiiinson Pm- Pendencc and initiative.
aiiKf ei, wic "V
hfiiished the snlit-T more
I II it II
somewhat. Olahoma is m position
to hit anv spot, move left or right.
Wilkinson doesn't tie himself up
with one passer. Both halfbacks,
Tommy McDonald and Clendon
Thomas, are adept at passing
while on the run. Quarterback
Jimmy Harris hands off, passes or
Smatking Maryland in the Mia Miami
mi Miami Orange Bowl last New Year's
bay, the Sooners amazed a live
audience of 76,561 and mllliona on
the nation-wide television hook-up
with the rapidity with which they
got off their plays three in 37
seconds, 73 from scrimmage dur during
ing during the afternoon. Football men
suspected that Wilkinson was run run-nine
nine run-nine nlavs in sequence, b ut he
"We iust got back into and out
of the huddle a bit quicker than u-
I k. "TV,- h.MHU ii .till
audi, lie say a. iuc uuuuiv v,.
necessary because of the noise.
The formation must be described,
the play and starting count call
The ftttt break threw off the
Maryland defense because if cre created
ated created a tempo to which Big Jim
Tatum's side was not accustomed.
I reduced the number of Mary Maryland
land Maryland defenses, forced a quicker
calling of them.
As his brilliant record makes
crystal clear. Bud Wilkinson takes
advantage of everything you see.
especially the element of sur sur-rpise.
NEXT: Bud Wilkinson is at
close to tha faculty and alumni a
MOXDAY, Oct 1W
3 00 Armed Forces Hour
; 4:00 Godfrey Time
4:15 Godfrey Time
4:30 JDvt and Harriet
S:00 You Asked for It
5::1 Wlnky Dink
:00 Panorama and News
7:00 favorite Husband
7 :30 Beat the Clock
B.H0 Martha Have
-SB I've Got A Secret
10 00 Kraft TV
11:05 Encore: Toast of the Town.
for? Will it make a good
It's small wonder thai so
know so little about the Basenji,
since it was not until M years o
mat the tirst of the breed we ; Louise Suggs in l9o,j.
successfully introduced to BBfc- She also has a chance to be be-iand
iand be-iand and not until five vears latercooie the winningest woman golf golf-that
that golf-that they came to our shores. Ar.rer in history by taking the Law Law-nual
nual Law-nual registrations, in fact, are ton event.
still fewer than 200.
The Basenii is a medium-sized. I ATLANTA, Ga. -UP-Paul An-
build. Predominantly red or black
jn co, wit f t gnd
' ... ....
tail screws tightly ove;
The breed has an ancient lint-
age,, having been bred by the
Egyptians 5,000 years ago anl
found the earliest records of the
Centra! African peoples, thtve
"s nave becn l"eir hunting com.
country, the short,
,mooth font and relativo freedom
t'nf ll.o onr.mn K-
v v,,v apuitaiimu, tiic milt
Basenii can double in the
Its hunting heritage has not been
lost. Given opportunity on Amer American
ican American birds an appreciable num number
ber number of individuals demonstrate an
instinct to point and a natural
inclination to retrieve. Their soft
mouths conform to what is ex expected
pected expected of a functional retriever.
Getting back to the utterances
of the barkless dog, it must hot
be thought that they are sound soundless.
less. soundless. They have a warning growi,
less. They have a warning growi, . j
11 1 1 1 isai
Dlitrtbutors: Compania CYKNOS. S. A. Colon Panama )
participants In the recent Savage Arras Handicap Trap aHook
Lastenger, Maurice Holmes, frank Sterner local repieei.-
Kueter, Casey Casanova, BUI
.Hay and Dr. Earle Oerrana.
LAWTON, Okla. (UP)-Pr.cttyderson, the 330 pouml
Marlene Bcuer Hagge, leadins repuuJ to be (,.;.
winner among women's golfers jest man, said today
this season, has a good chance of! break suite ot '&
becoming the top money winner ofjwaight lifting records when
all time in the So,000 Luwturi PGA
women s tournament opening here;
Mrs. Hagge is only $108.50 short!
of the record $19,816
emit squeals of delight when hap
leave no doubt of the
distress when they, feel loneiy r
it js onv the sound which nc
chnically limit to the term bark,
wnich sounds like what we mean
when we shout it. that is definitely
lacking in the Basenji repertoire
Open MchflT from
21 (BLACK JACK)
VHHr bBoB 1HV lm
I f';feSsl i
Jones, William Simpson, Toni
he hope, t
own 1 uvrd
competes for tne United States
the 1956 Olympics. Anderson
three wonu maks.
Today Encanto .35 .20
Kelvin McCarthy in
"INVASION OF BODY
Fred MacMurray in
"AT GI N POINT"
Today IDEAL .25
Suson Hayward in
"I'LL CRY TOMORROW
Glenn Ford in zwm
THE S I'M) AY AMERICAN
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 81. 1951
YOU CAN PLACE YOUR AD ATJ4 DIFFERENT LOCALITIES IN THE CITY
inexpensive Want Ads Bring Quick Results!
LEAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE OF OUR AGENTS OR OUR OFFICES AT 57 HH" STREET, PANAMA
I Steed No. 12
Agt rrcias Internal, da Publicacionss
No. 3 Lottery Flua
Central Ave. 44
182 La Carrasquilla
No. U "B' Street
4th ol Julr Ave. & J St.
At. Tivoli No 4
FARMACIA ESTADOS UNIDOS
141 Central Ave.
164 Central Avenue
J. Fe. do la Oasa Are. No. 41
Justo Aroeemeaa At, and IS St
M Street No. a
FARMACIA EL BATURRO
Patau Lelevre 7 Sboet
Via Puna 111
Via EspaAa Ave.
Phone Pnm -5'
Write Box L. Balboa. C.Z-
Hour to" 12. 1:30 to 5
Saturdays 9 a.m. to noon.
After hours Pan 3-705Q
Automobile, fire, etc.
TRANSMUTES BAXTER. S. A.
Packer, Shippo" XSSL
Phones 2-2451 f0P
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL
Riding fir Juipif Cls
to 5 a m. WWW 2-2451
or Dy appointment.
classic, popular and lan
87 Street No. 6-A-Tel. 31596
Open until 7:00 P
The seer of bi h V"
covery of French scisnce.
"Jipiderm" Royal Jelly
A eenfdntritdd super !"
product of wonderful vitsliung
AGENCIAS LATINO AMERICA AMERICANS
NS AMERICANS CANOANEDO Y CIA. LTDA.
T O. Box 4215 Phono 3-4864
; .. Panama, R. P.
-CANAL ZONE LADIES
Do you hare gray hair?
"COME ALIVE GRAT
Made Just for you.
Y.M.C.A. Beauty Salon
Learn 5 Dances for $15
J Tango & etc.
HARNETT & DUNN
McLevy Machine. Massage
Steam Bath male and female
58 A. Jute Arosemena 3-22 17
Dr. SCH01X train ea uuiobuuu.
On Stage Tonight
At Clayton NCO
The popular Sparky and
Pluggy dance team will head headline,
line, headline, a show and dance at the
Fort Clayton NCO Club tonight.
The show Is scheduled for 10
p.m. and will be preceded and
followed by music for dancing.
in addition to Sparky and
Pluggy with their crowd-pleasing
act, the show will feature
rhumba dancer Mara, rock n'
roll singer Norma Blanco and
the Panamanian comedian "Pa-
V. v s
Get more miles
Famous Marfak chassis lubrication protects your car, cush cushions
ions cushions your ride. A lubrication expert gives your car a
close underside inspection... checks for muffler and tail
pipe holes ... tire bruises ... and other potential trouble
spots. And we lubricate by chart, never by chance, so
you're assured of proper chassis are for your make and
model car. Today, drive in for longer lasting Marfak
chassis lubrication 1
Vou .if welcome
ATTENTION, G. I.! Just built
modern turnished apartments, I,
2 bedrooms, hot, cold water.
Phone Panama 3-4941.
FOR RENT : Furnished, 2 bed bedrooms,
rooms, bedrooms, living-dining room, two
bathrooms, porch, cool. 48th St.
No. 27, Apartment No. 4.
FOR RENT: Unfurnished apart apartment:
ment: apartment: 2 bedrooms, maid'i room.
2 baths, sitting dining room,
kitchen, porch, garage, $90, at
Bella Vista, N. Obarrio Street No.
23. See De Castro. Are. "B" No.
24. Phone 2-1616.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment
ment apartment 2 bedrooms, studio, din dining
ing dining and living room, kitchen and
hot water. Beautiful view. Jose
Gabriel Ouque Avenue, La Crea Create.
te. Create. $200. Phone 3-1899.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment
ment apartment at San Francisco, beside
Roosevelt Theater, overlooking
SAS Commissary. Via Porras 1 20.
FOR RENT: Newly furnished
and unfurnished apar t m e n t s,
A L H A M B RA APARTMENTS,
10th Street No. 8061. Phone
FOR RENT: 2-bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, living-dining room, small
spare room, kitchen, garage.
Well located. Peru Avenue No.
81 (or 37-113 new number).
Can be teen at any time. Call
FOR RENT: Furnished 1 -bedroom,
living room complete,
kitchen, basement apartment,
$60. Best section, suitable one
child, enclosed garden. Phone 3 3-1146.
1146. 3-1146. NO HANDS Demonstrating
the effectiveness ot a new
"Hands Free" telephone booth,
Hazel Mayhue has no difficulty
making a call even though she!
loaded down with packages and
an umbrella. The booth con contains
tains contains a recessed transmitter and
microphone in its soundproof
walls. It was introduced at the
Illinois Bell Telephone Center
during the Democratic national
convention in Chicago.
pi," with Dave Constable as em emcee.
cee. emcee. Tomorrow afternoon from 2 to
6 p.m., the club will feature a
"Western jamboree," offering
some of the best "country and
m : ; ; jfti ,V
ngw'jkv ..... gar
BaM E SajMsESaBEw jig
nan v& Pfllsasl i
FOR SALE: 11.5-ft. Admiral
refrigerator, like new; Bendix
Economat washer; 21 -inch TV.
All, 60 cycles. Qtrs 370-B, Fort
Clayton. Phone 87-5130.
FOR SALE: Bedroom furniture
consisting of twin beds, night ta tables,
bles, tables, vanity, chest of drawers fend
upholstered chair; light blond
wood, very good condition, at attractive
tractive attractive price; telephone table,
coffee table, collection of 78 78-rpm
rpm 78-rpm classical and operatic rec records.
ords. records. 50th Street No. 30, up upstairs.
stairs. upstairs. Phone 3-6908.
FOR SALE: Youth bod with
mattress $25; Tappan gas stove
$35; two metal dressers $10 ea.;
accordion $25; portable type typewriter
writer typewriter $35. All in excellent con condition.
dition. condition. 1785-B TaverniHa Street,
Balboa. Phono 2-2873.
FOR $ALE: Rattan furniture;
teak desk and chair, chow bench,
nest of tables, lamp, 3 radios,
Venetian blinds, 2 tables, pic pictures,
tures, pictures, miscellaneous household
Hems. Leaving. Must sail. House
1345-A 15th N.D. Phone Bal.
FOR SALE: Crib with mattress,
bathinette, feeding table, scale,
stroller, swing usable as car seat.
Everything like new. Mornings or
4-7 p.m. 9080, 8th St., Santa
Isabel fir Roosevelt Avenues, Co Colon.
lon. Colon. FOR SALE: Washinc machine. I
25-cycl, Kenmore semi-automatic;
refrigerator. II new, 60 60-cykcle.
cykcle. 60-cykcle. Phone Panama 3-1454.
FOR SALE: 17" RCA. T.V..
five months old. Best offer takes
it. No. 17, Calle 29, Apt. 3.
FOR SALE: Westing house
Laundromat $100. 2111-D Cu Cu-rundu.
rundu. Cu-rundu. Phone 7225 after 5:00.
FOR SALE: Gas auto, stove,
perfect condition, 10 months old
$150; Bendix auto, washer $80;
gas hot water tank $65; portable
electric sewing machine $40.
Phone 3-6840, hrs. 2 p.m. to 9
HAPPY END Two-year-old
Theresa Zaza, from Hoboken,
N.J., was unintentionally beat beating
ing beating the heat au natural at near nearby
by nearby Palisades Amusement Park.
A real crisis arose when, in ad addition
dition addition to losing her bathing suit,
Theresa lost her parents. But
happy ending she was quickly
re-united with all three with
the help ot patrolman Fred
Speedy Service .
with no sacrifice of
We w anrf
tubes. ..the tubes
with the Good
EsMfia ft 45th St.
EtrlEWEiaB aanaT i
FOR SALE: 1955 Chevrolet
Six Fordor Sedan, excellent con condition.
dition. condition. Nous 124-B, Gam boa.
FOR SALE: 1948 Pontiac, good
condition, $200 cash. Phone
FOR SALE: 1955 Hillman
hardtop, 7500 miles, cream,
black top, radio, undercoated,
duty free, $1200. Phone Balboa
FOR SALE: 1948 Lincoln, fair
condition $150. Quarter 337-1
Clayton. Phono 5117.
FOR SALE: 1951 Hillman in
very good condition, $425. Qtrs.
50. Phone 5174, Albrook
Paramount Regards Production
Position As Most Favorable
With 22 features completed or in
various stages of production and
prepration, Paramount today re regards
gards regards its product position as the
best in many years. All in Vista Vista-Vision
Vision Vista-Vision and 14 also in Technicolor.
these new productions include ma.
ny that are set for or awaiting re release.
lease. release. Leading the parade of forthcom
ing Paramount features are seven
which are set for release during
the next several months. These
"War and Peace," a Technicolor
filmization of Leo Tolstoy's im
mortal novel, which has already o-
pened and is doing record box of
fice business at the New York Ca
pitol and Hollywood Paramount
Theatres. Produced entirely in Eu
rope bv Dino DeLaurentiis and di
rected by King Vidor, the massive
production stars Audrey Hepburn
Henry Fonda and Mel Ferrer,, who
bead a cast of many thousands.
"The Vagabomd King," a Sep"
tember relase which is now play playing
ing playing in many key theatres through throughout
out throughout the U.S., co-sfars Oreste, the
brilliant new European singing
discovery, with Kathryn Grayson
With tunes by Rudolf Friml, the
Technicolor musical was directed
by Michael Curtiz and produced by
Pat Duggan. The film's top-name
supporting cast includes Rita Mo
reno, the late waller Hampden
and Sir Cedrtc Hardwicke.
"The Search for Bridey Mur Murphy,"
phy," Murphy," the filmization of Morey
Bernstein's best-selling book, on
hypnosis and ago repression, is
scheduled for release this month.
Starring Louis Hayward, Teresa
Wright and Nancy Gates, the
film was produced by Pat Dug Duggan
gan Duggan and directed by Noel Lang Lang-ley
ley Lang-ley from his own screenplay.
"The Mountain." also to be re
leased this month; co-stars Spen Spencer
cer Spencer Tracy and Robert Wagner. It
is the tense, powerful story based
peak which was the scene of a tra
gic airplane crash, produced and
directed by Edward Drhytryk, the
Technicolor film features' a top
supporting oast which includes
Claire Trevor, William Damrest
and Anna Kashfi.
The Ten Commandments." Ce
cil B. DeMille's downing achive-
ment and one of the most ambi ambitious
tious ambitious undertakings in film history,
has been set for important Novem
ber openings in several keythea
ters throughout the world. The
film features an imposing cast of
thousands, headed by Charltor
Heston as Moses. Yul Brynner a.
Rameses, Anne Baxter as Nefreti-
ri. and Kriward f. Rnhincnn V.
vonne de Carlo, Debra Paget, John
Derek, Sir Cedric Hardwicke. Nia
Foch, Martha Scott, Judith Ander
son, Vincent Price, John Carra Carra-dine,
dine, Carra-dine, Olive Deering an Douglas
"The Rainmaker," produced by
Hal Wallis, is a Technicolor film
version of the widely-hailt'd Broad Broadway
way Broadway stag success. It will have its
first releases in December. The
picture co-stars Katherine II e p p-burn
burn p-burn and Burt Lancaster and is di-
! rected by Joseph Anthony, who di-
lected the stage version.
"Hollywood or Bust," another
Hal Wallis production, is a Dean
Martin-Jerry Lewis comedy which
co-stars Pat Crowley' and Maxie
Rdsenbloom and features Anita
Ekberg as guest star. Scheduled
for release during the Christmas
New Year holiday period, it is the
hilarious story of a madcap cross
country automobile journey. It
Tchnicolor, the film was directed
by Frank Tashhn,
Need an extra car?
Drive a sparkling new car
as your owir
M M I 1 W AT
FIPCTA CR RFNTAI.S
HOTEL Kl. PANAMA
CALL: Pan. 3-568 Colon 74
FOR SALE: Pedigreed leier
puppies. Phone Panama 3-3082
for appointment. Mrs. R.K. Mr-
FOR SALE: Venetian blinds.
House 0932 Amador Road. Tel Telephone
ephone Telephone 2-2964.
FOR SALE: Two-place Ercoupe
plane, model 415-C. Continental
engine C-75-12. Phono Panama
FOR SALE: Winchester model
12, 12-gauge, excellent $55.
Call Jenks. 2-2446, 2-2196.
Wanted To Rent
WANTED: Desirable one-bedroom
apartment, furnished or
unfurnished, in good location.
In addition seven other impor-
in ouuibiuii acvcii .unci uiiywi
tant productions have been com-!
nl it Thou stpj. I
"Funny Face," a Technicolor
musical comedy co starring Au- the results are pnniea m "--drey
Hepburn, Fred Astaire and language which only a few nun
Kav Thorn Dson and featuring mu- trt scholars will read.
sic by George and Ira Gershwin. i
Produced partly on location in
Paris by Roger Edens and direct directed
ed directed y Stanley Donen, the film will
mark Audrey Hepburn a first sing
ing and dancing role.
"The Loves of Omar Khay Khayyam,"
yam," Khayyam," a romantic Technicolor
adventure drama of ancient Per Persia,
sia, Persia, which co-stars Cornel Wilde
in the title role, Michael Ronnie,
Debra Paget, John Drok, Ray Ray-Massey
Massey Ray-Massey and Yma Sumac. It was
directed by William Deiterle and
produced byFrank Freeman, Jr.'
"Gunfight at the OK C o r r a V
produced by Hal Wallis. is an ex
citing outdoor action story direct
ed in technicolor by John Sturues
Co-stars Burt Lancaster and Kirk1
uouoias head the film's all star
calf which includes Rhonda Flem
ing, John Ireland and Jo Yan
stars CharS SffaJR NX?
ed the Civil War in the West The,hve,tued "P-000 vntuns'
Technicolor film was produced by ma,nI gr?pa,"l,S1n?icftr
Hugh Brown, with Rudy Mate di-!mi?or n' m to-.0-! 01 st
reprints a en in thA ri rs:i
bert Roland. Tom Trvon F.l.in..
Stritch, Bruce Bennett and Fomat.1
"The Lonely Man" is a signifi significant
cant significant western which co-stars Jack
Palance, Anthony Perkins and
screen newcomer Elaine Aiken.
tne tense, gripping story of a re reformed
formed reformed frontier gunman, the film
was directed by Henry Levin and
produced by Pat Duggan.
"The Buster Keatnn ctn
ww VJW1 ia
based upon the fabulous life and
tit:cr oi tne oeioved silent screon
comedian. With Donald O'Connor!
in uie uue roie, tne film was pro produced
duced produced bv Rohprt. th fii, ...
j ; i...m was uiu-
duced by Robert Smith rvH ha
Qheldo.With the latter h.j
Sheldon with the latter also hand-
himself acted as technical advisor
on the production, which also
stars Ann Blyth, Rhonda Fleming
anH P.u, r ....
f J'm Plorsall Story'' if
the filmixation o fth best-seller.
r.r ainitos out," the star
-wren rea sox outfielder's per
"' account of bis bout with
'"""' i inoss. Marring Anthony
Perkins in th, title ret,
cademy Award winning actor
Karl Maiden, it was product by
Alan Pakula and directed by
Robert Mulligan. 7
inree turns are tn vanoiw nh.
es.nf prodVction ,Tnev r:
L."" Janlfs:' '" '''
and starring Bob Hope in the title
role is the filmization of the life
OI iew York's colorful fnrm..
m-.vUi JB1es walker. A Melville
shavelson Jack Ros nnuLur
wjlh Shavelson directing and Rose
huiiiiB, viu? nun co-stars Paul
uuugias, vera Miles and Alexis
filmed entirely on 1 o c a t i o n in
Spain, is an exciting Technicolor
u.a.u lu-siarring Kichard Kiiev
-.Hi iiiiuus apanish actress Car
mnn C. . ) 1 mi. vt
mm uc,uw, inesrorv of an A
laus m 1Dve wun
rL. Dd dcted by
"The Delicate Delinquent," Jer
xj nisi soio-starnn
uon picture .casts the fa m o u
COmeOian With Martha Hvo- ..J
,t. L vVU1' 1)00 McGuire di-
IXi.;" ? UZ" ""eenpuy.
r.i..UJl Uve leatures
being prepared nd will start pro pro-duction
duction pro-duction within the nt f
months. These are:
"The Joker is Wild it. i-
biography of Joe V. I PtVIC tullinli
wiU star Frank Sinatra in t)te title
rote, aamuei J. Bnskin will nro.
duce and Charles Vidor will direct.
rrooi'cuon is set to start n e x
"The Tin S ar." a Pe-tbers.Se.--
ton prolttclion, and the team'si
first western, will star Henry t
PHILLIPS Oceansid Cottages,
Santa Clara. Box 435. Balboa.
Phone Panama 3-1877, Cristo Cristobal
bal Cristobal 3-1673.
FOSTER'S COTTAGES and large
beach house). One milt past Ca Casino.
sino. Casino. Phone Balboa 1866.
Gramlkh't Santa Class Beach
Cottages. Modern conveniences,
moderate rates. Phone Gamboa
DRAWER "A," DIABLO
BOX 1211, CRISTOBAL. C.Z.
ATLANTA, Oct. 19 (UP) -Biblical
scholars are trying to recreate
the New Testament in the very
words of the first devout men who
recorded.it nearly 2,000 years ago.
Th.. task is staeEenng. oeve,.
years already have gone into ine
uinrlr Perhan another 15 years
and $500,000 will be needed when
But Dr. Merrill M. Parvis,
for Af thwiloev. be-
ucn iuu -
i;,.. npw transition Ot me
nra testameni win eveinuon.
r.nme from the international Greec
New Testament project he directs
from two small basement rooms
at Emory University here.
Scholars working at Emory and
Oxford. England and journeying
with microfilm to libraries, muse-
and remote monastenss on
Mt. Sinai, are Rating every vana
t,ion of everv word in every known
manuscript written In the nrst
thousand years of the Christian
In the 800 manuscripts, mostly In
Greek, they expect to find 1 mil million
lion million variations in the 188,283 words
of the oresent New Testament.
"The New Testament wa s not
considered the basis for a religion
lat nrst. rarvis sata. m-n.v
! Thirty thousand hours of work
i i.uivr annic.
B-t th meaning itself is very
The facts come almost untouch
ed down the centuries."
Parvis said his group was not
attempting a new translation.
"It will probably be another
generation of scholars that does
that." he said. "But a new trans
lation can't help but be the out
come From our work there will
be enough material to permit a
better reconstruction of the text
than we have now."
curvaceous Broadway beauty.
Is all set to make her big bid
for movie stardom in a well well-rounded
rounded well-rounded performance. A "dis
creet" wardrobe of 18 form-
fltting gowns has been designed
for the big effort of the girl'
who's being billed as a Utter Utter-day
day Utter-day Jean Harlow.
da and Anthony Perkins, Anthony
Mann will direct the film, which
is also slated for an October start.
"Teacher's Pet." another Perl-
seM-Seaton prodnction. will start
, NW.mhr A nrioinil rnmedv
by Oscar-winners Fay and Michael
Kanin. it will star Clark Gable.
"From Amongst the dead," Al Alfred
fred Alfred Hitchcock'r new Technicolor
suspense production, is also ached
lad tn beein filming in Novem
ber. The cast will be headed by
Jame, Stewart, who recently star
J in Uityhi.no-'. "The Man Who
Knew Too Much."
"The Red Nkhols .Story," to star
t' Danny Kaye in the title role, win
hein" shnntins during December.
It will be prn-hrccd and d'rcc'ed in
Technicolor by Melville Shavelson
on and Jack Rose
HOME WANTED: Four kitten,
six weeks eld. Free Hons 0932
Amador Road. Phone 2-2964.
WANTED: Experienced secret-stenographer
with knowl knowledge
edge knowledge of English and Spanish.
Mutt speak both languages. Ap Apply
ply Apply St Sears On Trans-Isthmian
Highway, Monday 22, 9 to 10
FOR SALE: Motor bike B.S.A.
125-c.c. Call Balboa 2474.
Seek To Recreate
In Original Works
The finished work 800 pages
on St. Luke alone will have
one or two lines of text, followed
by one or more pages of foot footnotes
notes footnotes on those lines all written
in "post-classical Greek."
Funds have come from such di diverse
verse diverse sources as the Rockefeller
and Carnegie Foundations, the
Methodist Church and a Roman
Catholic cardinal who donates $1 $1-000
000 $1-000 a year.
The biggest gift, Parvis said,
will come from the Clarendon
Press of Oxford, England, which
will print the nine-volume work at
a cost of about '250,000.
The press can't expect much re return
turn return on 500 copies, but, Parvis
said, "time doesn't matter. Re
cently they sold the last copy of a
book they printed in the middle
of the 18th Century."
OUR SPECIAL SALE
A B C. STORE
9th St. and Csntral Ave). No. 9123 Colon)'
Raw silk plain and printed
- Silk chantung
Moygayshel linen plain and printed
Dacron & Cotton Dress Fabrics
ALL REDUCED TO MINIMUM
SPACIOUS PARKING PLACE
UNITED FRUIT COMPANY
Great White Fleet
New Orleans Service Crhrtobal
"TELDE" v Oct. 84
A Steamer Oct. 30
"SIXAOLA" Nw. M
"SANTO CERRO" Nov. 20
fth Handling Refrigerated and Chilled Cargo
. 1 1 1 1 1
New York Service Crittobai
"ERA BERLANGA" Oct. M
"MUSA" Oct, tt
"METAPAN" Oct. 2
"HEREDIA" NOT. 5
"SAN JOSE" Not. 18
A Steamer -Nor.
"CHOLUTECA" -Not. U
Weekly sailings of twelve passenger ships to New
York, New Orleans, Los Angeles, San Francisco
trpicfnai. tinrrWP TRIP PASSENGER FARES FROM
CRISTOBAL ANDOK BALBOA:
T Mow York and Return ......tMM
To Los Angeles and San Francisco nd
Returning from Los Angeles imM
To Seattle and Return I3tSJ
CRISTOBAL 2121 PANAMA 2-2904
FOR RENT: Furnished chalet:
2 bedrooms, living-dining room,
kitchen, bathroom. Apply 45th
East Stmt 2-241, 8 a.m. to 9
Boats & Motors
FOR SALE: 15 -ft. fiberglass
beet, 16-hp Scott-Atwater mo motor,
tor, motor, both about year old; trail trailers,
ers, trailers, accessories. Bargain far cath.
Far information cad Albrook
6176 or 2165.
NEW BELGIAN STAMP
Issued to commemorate the
Scaldis Exhibition, held simul
taneously in Tournai, Ghent!
and Antwerp, this new stamp,
above, has been placed on sale
by the Belgian Postal Admin Administration.
istration. Administration. The stamp combines
pictures of the five-towered
.Cathedral of Tournai, St. Ba von
in Ghent and Our Lady Calhv
SUNDAY. OCTOBER Jl. IN
THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
Apples Turn Into Witches
j Through Halloween Magic
Jjp Women's World
Corduroy IdtedAi Glamor fabric
! DELICIOl'S in both name and Utte, these apple witches first
law and then satisfy hollaay appetites.
ly CAYNOR MADDOX
NEA Food end Markets Editor
IN Haverford. Pennsylvania,
Steven Muller, a youthful
professor of political science, and
nil spirited young wife are both
interested in good food and the
presidential campaign. Active m
National Volunteers for Stevenson
and Kefauver, they often ask oth
er, independent voters in for. super.
They like to sink their teeth Into
bright fee- apples ana tne issues.
. Margie always has a supply of
6oth on hand. She gave us two
recipes, one for Halloween to win
the children's vote, the other to
woo their young parents.
Halloween Apple Witches
Twelve to 15 large red Delicious
apples, V cup butter or marga margarine,
rine, margarine, li pound marshmallows, 5
cups crisp rice cereal, marshmal marshmallows
lows marshmallows for witches' faces.
Wash and polish apples. Melt
margarine or Jwtter in large
sacuepan. Ada marshmallows.
Cook over low heat, stirring con constantly
stantly constantly until melted and mixture
and cereal is coated with marsh-mallow.
With buttered or moistened
hands, form about half of mixture
into cones for tall crown of the
wucnes' nats. Form the rest into
flat discs for the brims. Assemble
the hats and place on apples at
whatever angle you like. Snip
- i ii r
inaisnmauows wun wet scissors
into pieces for eyes, a long hook
ed nose and mouth. The cut sides
will stick to the apples.
Apple Coconut Cirsp (Serves S-6)
Five apples, 1 tablespoon lemon
juice, Yi cup brown sugar, Vi tea
spoon cinnamon, cup butter or
margarine, cup flour, V4 cup
Pare, core and slice apples
Place in layers in a greased 1
inch round baking dish. Sprinkle
with lemon juice, Vt cup brown su
gar ana cinnamon, uomblne re remaining
maining remaining brown sugar, butter or
margarine, flour and coconut.
Work together until crumbly.
Sprinkle over apples. Bake in mo moderate
derate moderate oven (350 degrees F.) about
30 minutes or until aDoles are
tender and top is golden tan. Serve
warm with cream or ice cream.
w- 111 ii
ebk 1 LB H ebV Bfi MFm' 9aBiBm. .RB" v MBfj&tMkKWmiillm
IRBPy iKSBey mJ:- T .oaWLt9 aBaflaBlllL.
IH. 1 pfflt 'pLBfaai oaPPrwR iBev&illr
American designs stops traffic in Paris When it s
Maid of Cotton, rat mwmn. r.
the gown is by iew sums l,h
handled like velvet tieui in a
worn by thii year's
rvmine at the Paris opera
..... i.t Mark ninu'ale is
. ...... d .iik.,... nip.i liv uhite satin
Francois Premier Pat wears Dan Millstein's luxurious coat of
Kr, "'---.'-, -y .- ,hnrl vnine dress
pr.nteo i eonwrjj - v ,, ,jnwa,f.
S K heml ne border The dress is done in soft
shades Sol 23m. These clothes are part of an Amer.can col col-lection
lection col-lection flown to Paris.
cocoon silhouette (center).
7ie Ma fate Patent
BY MRS. MURIEL LAWRENCE
LAST term Nick had a "best
fi.nd" ta wakl to school with
every day. This term he has no
Several weeks ago his parents
moved. In their new neighbor
hood are a by, assorted toddlers
nne teen acer and his 12 year
old sister all unlikely "best
friepd" prospect for Nick. So
these school mornings bring no
.uhutli't in (lash the old look of
pride and eagerness over h 1 s
eight-year old face.
Without his friend, school de departure
parture departure has become just depress depressing
ing depressing routine to Nick. To his moth
er watching bis lonely, uncompa uncompa-nioned
nioned uncompa-nioned little figure disappear
down the street, it's also brought
How long will his friendless
Just so long as his mother sees
him as a pitiable object.
JOR this is exactly how Nick
is seeing himself just now. WifJt
the added pressure of his nother's
Dcuer that he s a poor fnend'ess
miseiame muc noy, INlcK Is m
acute need ol reassurance that
ne is none of these undesirable
Denied the reassurance bv his
mother, he's begun to seek it ag
ressive insistence on their special
reassuring attention which they
resist by avoiding him. They are
right to do so. It is Nick's mother
obligation to correct his view of
himself as undesirable,- not his
To correct it, she must
seeing him as undesirable
THE basic principle of wash washing
ing washing th hair is to get the scalp
completely clean wUhnut reduc reducing
ing reducing the hair to a dried, frezy
It it uirt nOSSlUiC. II .j
best be done by sudsing
..la t.hree limes and the
once. It ean't be done this way.
The "1 just washed my hair
and can't do a thing jm J
predicament, and its alternative,
washing the hair several, days
before an important event, both
indicate that hair can be over over-washed
washed over-washed while the scalp may still
not be clean. .
Unmanageable hair is hair that s
had all of the natural oil washed
out of it.
Most women know th s. They
know that their hair loofts bet better
ter better several days after shampoo shampoo-ing
ing shampoo-ing even though it is net as
clean as it was immediately after afterwards.
wards. afterwards. Hair develops an odor when it s
ft ejeen. wu we scats uoycwj
it much faster. Like the rest of
the -skin, it gets a living odor,
.U lkM i at a Airi nrinr
A woman can get a successful1?"
shampoo in a salon, in the shower
or in her basin, depending on her
The key to keeping the scaip
clean without stripping the hari
of its vital oils is shampooing
A shampoo done when the hair
is grimy dirty takes about three
or lour, lathering. The first
mi lamous poet lioetne once
wrote: "ll we treat people as if
they were wha they ought to be
we 'help them become what they
are capame oi becoming.
Just recently I proved the
truth oi this statement. Jn the
strain that preceded the death
my father, an experience eame to
me in which I felt great need for
comtort. As my need has passed,
I've realized how instinctively I
avoided seeking it from people
who would have felt sorry for me
Distrusting my own strenght, I
chose to show myself weak and
faint-hearted only (o friends who
know that I am not these things.
BY GMI.E DUGAS
NEA Women's Editor
corduroy tskes on in
where It appeared recently In a
whole collection of clothes by
American This very fine plnewale can be
creasing I handled like velvet and that's
glamor with each new season. In1 the way most designers chose to
the fine pincwale, it left the use -it. It was cut Into bouffant
campos and the country for Paris, 'lateday dresses and slender, so-
hlsticated evening dresses. Design Designer
er Designer Oleg Cissini used it for a
beautifully tailored chiffon
weight day dress.
For plane travel, Vera Maxwell
did a tweed-printed corduroy in
shades of gray, black and yel yellow.
low. yellow. For another day dress, cor
was used. And a
in coin dots
urnlikinai Keed Ifjot (Be Co&tlu
(S 1 vj-. w "----w 8
With a new design approach
and a fresh fabric theme, cordu corduroy
roy corduroy assumes an entirely new
,;.v, ssjrsrr 'sk"." - !-.
are examples ef
A child brings, us his sadness
not to be burdened by our respon
sive discouragements, but to be
refreshed by our deligth ir. him.
the our contented spirit, our
But until, we know that we
ourselves seek such comforting
refreshment when we are sad,
we may continue to give anxiety
to children in the name of comfort.
ly RITSY WADE
NiA Stiff Writer
ing off in the home lurnisn ns
field. Not many years ago, low low-priced
priced low-priced furniture meant bulgy, o o-verstuffed
verstuffed o-verstuffed couches and chair s,
....kkiv rsnrnriurtion taoies
WHAT mai.es the belle of the
balf what she is?
This is the sometimes miserable
qiiesuon many teen agew ask
inemteives when they get home.
They wore new dresses, the right
amuunj oi upsucK and were clean
as whistles, yd the girl who's
been the belle since third grade
In many cases it's caprice.
Sometimes a girl who's a yo'inger
sister to many brothers i; dainly
and feminine from the dav s li e
starts kindergarten. Somehow she
never grows into the awkward
iwmetimes it's because a girl
growing out of the tomboy stage
just doesn't register, as a girl, on
the young men she's known for so
Observe the new girl in the
class. She's not particularly prct-
iy, yei sue s getting a rush. It's
because she's new.
Most parents would ralher have
a girl who's a "slow starter." She
learns early the value of kindness,
of tact and of genuine interest.
These values never fail, even in
later life whe youth will.
The gin who's the adored crum crumpet
pet crumpet from the day she toddles may
grow up to be snobbish, rude and
and selfish. Or she may suffer an
awful comedown that's hard for
parents to help her bear.
One bright hope for girls who
are in the shadow is the fact
R. bHebW wiv I
bbbbbI J3 -M
!rb-b-b-b-b-b- S JP H H
HHB).s j4h ebV
l-aBa--R.8K J9la-t Jl
ESal 'Sx (' m I
Solution to advance preparation fer a bit affair It crystal clear I
crystal clear plastic wrapping material, that Is. The filmy
coverings keep everything spic-and-span until the bir day.' 1
IF you're heading toward some
large-scale entertaining such as a
'amtiy reunion or a big dinner par
the youngsters never
and har- other.
I never seen that she's attractive.
ctk AT)Y pressure from hpme-holstery fabrics in the lower price Imonizing brass-trimmed tables
makers for style at a price is pay ranges are now more widely avai:- with beige p.astic tops tor equa
dHIC. I II IS IB gWU JICW8 IUL HHI-y- If WW lUIVCO.
of us who must put small cliillren Distribution is not the stumblin,;
and new furniture together in the block it once was, either.
same room. When the large manufacture! :hlt evervone can eradnate sunn
To prove her point that a plea- nut out good riesiens ata low cosr.ior nr tnr A now inh new
...f.ii" vonoprs if vou'want- sant, wefl coordinated roon they're meeting a demand and the ehnn! enllrcp nr iravpl m'av brine
ed much style you had to dig deep; doesn't depend on a stuffed pock- merchandise is available in both' new young men. And they may be
intn vour pocket for the price. I etbook, Miss Whitfield pointed to Wg and little cities and store able lo see what those who have
JUW 1" -4. Hi',. .'fall dim innA. inI .Kr J ,k. .... U- I 1. J I ... 1 1
Talking the OUier cay who n num unc eiiu oi uic cuun iu mi imjk ai hit an oi ner inc n.ur
Adele Whitfield, stylist for one at very mooeraie prices
the world's largest lurnnure m
nufacturers, we agreed that homr homr-makers
makers homr-makers with a limited budget have
much haooier choice today.
sivin THOSE who aren't too
concerned about cost may find ex exactly
actly exactly the style they're looking for
in the moderate-price rangi.
For example, the idea that
vuhitj. iinhnlttprpd furniture was
wildly impractical and could only
be used in the most elegant sur-i-minriinsc
it fadinf with the de-
velonment of tough plastics and
ty. don't wait until the dav before
the doorbell nr s to get the te tedious
dious tedious cleaning and polishing tasks
This is the lime when you
should make your best china and
silver service shine. Also, the ta
blecloth should lie fresh and clean,
but these needn't' be last minute
We had a reunion of brothers,
sisters and children from Vene Venezuela,
zuela, Venezuela, Nebraska and Washington,
D.C., under our roof recently. I
had a chance to Iry out personal
IX some of the suggestions for ad
vancc preparations I'd received,
tfere ere those I found the most
I. Well in advance (it can be a
week, 4 month or longer) wash
the company china, glassware, big
plattcrr, silver hollow ware.
With, the help of a high school
girl I poiished all the silver (to
nirror brightness. To keep metal
untarnished and clean and china
and glasses ppolccted from das
we wranped them up ar
Toil-Clear, plastic wrappin
like any" airtight skin to the sur
faces of irregular shaes. such as
candlesticks, pitchers, Beep bowls
with fancy edges or s t e m m ed
2, Wash and iron the party ta
blecloth and roll it around a card cardboard
board cardboard tube fo prevent heavv creas
ing. If you don't have a drawer is
store It in, wrap saran around the
roll, and shelve It.
3. To avoid an enormous last last-minute
minute last-minute marketing list, store non non-perishable
perishable non-perishable provisions gradually.
It's a real comfort to know
you've got plenty of coffee, soup,
canned ham or quick meals rea-
Hv tli aorva If VAIl hana m fpABTjtp
' V ' V 1 in... U 1 V V V.
stock up on bread, butler and
cream, as welt as vegetables and
4. Clean the house from top to
bottom a few days ahead of time,
then rely on quick picking up to
keep things in reasonable order.
No one wflf notice a little dust on
the bookshelf when the conversa conversation
tion conversation starts.
S. If the party or reunion will In
clude the children, get the toys un under
der under control. One thing that con
der control. One thing that contri
butes to the feeling of disorder is answer
a toy-strewn house. 1 bundle as career
6. When the reunion includes sev
eral extra overnight guests, the
"where" and "how" of sleeping
srrangements is a problem. Per
haps you have or can borrow rolV
away cots or beds. If not, look up
a rental source."
We rented comfortable beds at
a very low price. Sanitary stand standards
ards standards are set by law in our stats
and the equipment was clean.
You can also rent (at a modest'
figure) extra plates and cups and t
saucers if your own suppply won't'
stretch to accommodate a big par-
7. Line up a baby sitter to help J
out during the hours when you
want to give your full attention to J
meal preparation and service. Sm
can give baths, read stories and'
feed the little ones in an effort to
keep them on their schedule. )
Best answer to the problem of
keeping white nylon lingerie whita
Is to suds it after each wearing in
a pure, mild, white soap.
You et more mileage from -a
bottle of perfume if you spray It.
You also get a more .subtle effect
than you do by dabbing it on your-
A very frilly blouse do
pair up Well with a -tailored skii
in tnese nays oi coordinated se
arales. it's possible to find taild
ed blouses for simple, straight
skirts. Save the frilly blouse for
your wide and fancy skirts.
Coming into fashion focus: ho hosiery
siery hosiery colors to complement this
fall s loden green, cranberry red.
vivid blues. They look darker
the box than they do on the leg.
. A fur-trimmed suit could ver? ver?-well
well ver?-well be your big fashion invest investment
ment investment this fall. Good this vpr,'
next year and the year after"
Pick a classic style and a color
that fits well into your wardrobe.
Flattering fake cake furs ...are the'
for the gousewifc or-
girl on a budget. The
many of the small toys as I can price is low.ithe upkeep is easy
lay hands on into a big cardboard: and while nc one thinks you're
box and shove it out of sight. In1 wearing fur, the effect is there.
A new, three
porary sofa, as
inches long, pad
HORRIBLE, but true: Many Ba Babies
bies Babies actually fike milk and orange
drink, hutmn, VbheVi.
is a suggestion to t h 7 wn!'e v.,n5"' ele81
wnose Hahies ri k .iik.- i i-"
01 UnUCr Jn.mi6 'vuni
chairs are also available.
The immaculate appearance
easilv maintained with use of
ange juice or milk at some slave
Mix them, going heavy on the fa
vorite, uo ii out of sight.
not even lather, because of thei meats
oii. dirt and dust. This is a sham-; weeks
poo that leaves the hair flya- hungr;
Frequent shampooing keeps thej
Scalp clean. It taxes nut the ex
cess oil on the hair itseif. But
because it isn't a spring cleaning
op-ration, it doesn't leave the
Some Babies are wolfish in the
morning and will eat two eags
wo slices of toast and a glass of
mux. ine same ones mav want
may i to skip supper. So long as his
A Baby who can sit un mav on
joy anting in a sandpile. even if
nc cant do anything there. He
may toppfe over from time to
time, but he gets a feeling of'par of'par-ticpaUon
ticpaUon of'par-ticpaUon from the activity.
soapy clotn. ii wnne isn i yum
decorating dish of tea, other pas
tela and neutral tones and an in inky
ky inky black are just as handsome
You know from your own
shopping that you can spend a V t
on chairs. But nowadays you'll al also
so also see well-styled chairs at a man
ageable price. Versatile hostess
chairs, for example, arc trim trimly
ly trimly upholstered in boucles (.some
with sylmer finishes to resist soil)!
and are mounted on swivel bases
They're tagged under $50.
Incidentally, sylmer-treated up-,
I -H Jm tffKrBB H flaf I rr V
t WtJt Saw tjsjaasaaa ',- i
TradlUonat a.nil mti u.i i. m . .,.
, . : ua mb mau n compatioiy in ittt sett nr ta uiutmonr h
iZ'TjaVVi ?terir, Provind" lMWMt wltfc bWrUtltehet
ta fMling the provincial print of drapery fabric and the lamp but mixes uSb with eestseT
"" UfcU" Ubl r"M webbed Z,ZL,TZt
Ef Afl K SMS
II -ft J-kal H
H if Vi m m
8 Wm bSJ Bfl
W as SS Hi kISsK RRRR A
KS BK eEV gfls
ik i "k YjM aRBBaEi
L aBBB-l I
WHEVJPtafli Wr Ir
For autumn, the enormously popular poppit pearls lake on an
entirely new look. They're In (littering metallic, gold, silver'
and copper. We show them here in the Jo-inch length but, of!
coarse, they pop apart to make neeklaees and bracelets of any1
wanted length. By GAILt DUGAS, NEA Women's Editor.
-if BRi I" a.S.e..a-a -i, QS. a M. -l---.0.-.- v t t Mltllf ll H . b.
ifrfi.c. 7 Naw 12 Penn State . 7 Georgia Tech 28 Mich. St .... 47 Oklahoma . 34 Pitt 27 N. Carolina 34
rj ynv . - -- -- -- e
Armv. .0 CInn'i ...... 7 Ohio State ... 6 Auburn 7 Notre Dane 14 Kansas..... 12 Duke 14 Maryland .... 6
At J. Everett Heady's Retirement Party
Can Can And Can't Can t Dancers Kick And Creak
By W. Edmunds Claussen
furi story As Frank Ude. the tall drifter,
teps out of Sheriff Lew
: ... t
arkness, receding iuuimci
- Sim that he is in danger. Soon two shots, which both
-" . i- j;MI,i;nn and Frank lpe s IllS
uss, ring out m m u..
un at a ngure uwi
res and the thud oi Dunet againsi uuuy tew
e has got his man. Soon,
achtnwn arrives on tne
S?S i" i! n Frank
LaTour, however, who is
that Frank was
tells Norring, "You run
FRANK swung tojds
Chantry, he. saw with pie""
had replaced nsJXot Opening of Hyman stepping in from the
drew ,t fm the boot P en 8 room g kept hef back
the breech and ctocMig 10 jhim Snehld been over this
it still loaded ;n L'"., ha'bS,e eyto endlessly in her mind since the
, bare frac tion he was a D been alone
make out a ftiTfhambrai and it wasn't pleasant. When he
ins an eye on his town.
Then at the edge of town he
drew in the black turning for J
final look at the street Resent
ment swept over him as. the shoe
of the shooting returned. His
"ind was full of that scene ;
George La Tour's yard, of Nor
ring's icy maner, and revulsion
of this town's evil carried U
bitterness through him. Norr ng
had admitted a meeting at the
bank between Hackett and him himself
self himself and the bank clerk and
Frank understood the order had
gone out to break him.
While .the raw anger swelled
through him the sore spots from
his fighting with M.lo cbegan to
ache once more. Ran"
him He slipped the saddle gun
Sm its boot looking forward to
the confusion he would cause to
the Alhambra when he shot out
Av a vision of
Lew Chantry came to him as he
appeared beside the saloon porch
awwthing the trouble he knew was
i 4nr fnchtnwn. Franks
firieer paused on the half drawn tnis gelding watching the Alambre
v .i jl liffprt their j.-u n ....
i.;...) a onn flrail
i.fi.i ii. Iho hack of
S ck C He veSry nearly had made
Sn error, for Chantry leaned
havily toward Jean Cash W
sentiment. Slowly he lowered the
laddie gun from his soulder n
"You surprised me franx, a
husky voice came from the curo-
UHe turned seeing Lily appear
beside an adobe building.
"Hvman came to help watch
Jonathan," she explained softly
"I went out after a little air. 1
would De aioug
Si kt 11.. vnii'ra fie miicn
5 place in this camp as a preacher
Tat a game table."
ft She stood beside his knee, her
Might cloak open along its front
revelling a lacy dvess.
shrugged, and the scent of her
clothes rose to him. "You re here
C. without explanation, too. You
-just, rode into this camp. You
i-intn cnmPihinc that's bigger
' than you expected, something
hat'e paiieht vou up. and might
-.kill you Why don't you
" He merely shook his head
that doesn t explain you
-. III.. npdct
vou sine ilkc a
thing about you speaks of being
. i j.. ,i ,,,, i ot like one.
a lauy ) 1 -v :
nis worus hmiih i"v
from her mouth. She continued
1. nn ill I I I
to look at mm snarpiy.
out a dark road to meet a man?
You're right Frank I wanted
to be with you. I want you to
HE held her gaze ano when he
lira c cum nf what he read in her
eyes he leaned over his saddle.!
Her arms came about his neckj
and so he lifted, holding ner
tight. Her mouth pressed warmly
"Wi.ll. that's this much. Some-
think I can rememoer. sne saw.
"That's taking it where you
find it, for sure, he said siowiy.i
Cash woman has got your in
terest. Tomorrow you may be kicking him into action. Swede
dead." 'stared at him as he rode athwart
Tomorrow it may not be! the .trail. "This is one time."
worth taking. I'm afraid the Swede growled in slow admis admis-dead."
dead." admis-dead." jsion, "I might have been knocked
Her cynicism shook him from saddle. Glad it was you."
"Something's given you a terible He supposed Swede was keep keep-shock,
shock, keep-shock, hasn't it," sing an eye on him and he asked
Again she stpped closer and flatly, "How'd you figure I was
nlared her hand against the, headed this wav?"
b ack's neck. "You weren i
the war, were you? But you ve
had something else! It shows
the thing that tempering does to
steel, that's what I see in your
face. With me, the heat destroyed
some aualitv inside. Before Se-
cession I studied with Madam
C Phios in Richmond. I saw her
c go Hungry. I saw her steadily
" .weeaken, untill she was faint. I
wsaw Sheriden's cavalry ride on
our lawn and I asked them not
n to go into the house. Mother was
ill and by that time my father
was half insan" She drew a
long, deep breath: and Frank
2 could sense the undying hatred
visile knew toward the soldiers. "A
couDerboltoineii captain went in
to the house with a dozen troop-
ers in spite of everying I told ; figuring a raid,
him. There was a pistol shot and "He might." Swede atreed. J
I knew father had fired at them, got to admit I wasn't altogether
When they came the captainifair about you, Ude. You're a
was holding his arm. Blood w a si hard case, and I ain't changed my
running between his fingers. He mind about that. But you're on
barc'y lonkcd at me when he' the level with Jean cash."
climbed to his saddle. There was A dark hedge of timber skirted
smoke coming from the door-! them on their right. Frank de deft
ft deft nd that was the end of myjeided the other side of this would
Chantry's office in sooty
tu,i.,rrU n olW warn
wuuji. -rj v
&teve pornng, ui
scene ana uemmiua u.v
for "murder." Dr. George
a witnes s to the shooting
fired at tirst. ine snerui
your business, 1 11 run the
She walked away.
SHE slipped, out of her cloak
feeling depression lash out at her
and grip her. 5ne was conscious
looked at her she felt like shout
ing: Where were you 10 years
ago, I could have loved you
"With a voice like yours,
should be somewhere else."
She smiled half sadly,
don't get involved with me
not what you belive."
His hands tightened on her arm
untill they hurt. "I'm asking you
to marry me. If you want, I'll
ake you away from this."
She was silent a long moment.
"Hyman, you're in the wrong
room. La Tour's counting on you
across the hall. Please leave me
EVERY moment since Frank
Ude told him about Cash's bunch
sent an urge dragging through
Chantry to ride to Yates' home homestead.
stead. homestead. Anr" setell an usuel cu curiosity
riosity curiosity held him in Cashtown.
From his position beside the
Alhambra he hade seen Hyman
enter the Corbin House. Later
George La Tour and Jubal Sims
entered the hotel. A few in his
entered minutes later Frank drew
i his ffalriinff t.he hotel A few in
It was too dark for Chantry t o
see the raised rifle. But he saw
Lily step to Frank's side. His
brows arched when Frank lifted
htr to his Jtirrups.
He pondwed more gravery
after Lily reentered the hot el.
In turn Swenson strode rapidly
out, picked up La Tour some someplace
place someplace and crossed the street.
Why had Jubal Sims remained
inside the Corbin House? What
would draw a dull, roughly clad
boy like Jubal into the hotel?
And then like white light sus suspicion
picion suspicion bloomed into certainty in
Chantry's mind Jonathan Yatt's
had been brought to the hotel, to
It came to him Norring prob probably
ably probably had a man in the lobby, and
there was enough traffic through
Lily's room to arouse suspicion.
A brittle smile drew Chantry's
mouth unevenly He longed to
cnecK out nis discoveries, vet in
side him a more compelling urge
was minding stronger every mo
ment. He meant to pay Emmett
Cash an overdue visit.
By the time Frank arrived at
a fork in the trail he had already
made his mind up. Here he
reined the black to. the left tr,ail.
A board crudely shaped like an
arrow carried the burned brand
of circIe N nd was oint d thi
way. oenina, rranx coum
.1. .a... ...
me sieaay, iar-on Deat of a
In a quarter mile the trail rose
sharply in crossing a ragged
sp'ir. ine summit of this rise
was crowned by a thick stand of
pines Into these Frank kneed
The sonunds of the hard driven
horse were much nearer. He was
uncertain of what the black
gelding might do and so closed
his hand about the wet nostrils.
His free hand dropped to loosen
ine gun in nis neit. men in an-
joiner moment ne tooK a
Breath, calling clearly:
son! It s tide hold up!'
' He freed the black's nostrils.
"The dust at the fork," Swen-1
son said quietly but Frank knewj
he had been coming too fast to!
be guided solely by dust. He had
known which trail Frank se selected
lected selected before he arrived at the
fork. Then Swede struck his bay
with heels and set him forward.
He shook his head. "I guess you
didn't miss what Norring ad admitted
mitted admitted in Doc's yard, either," he
said placidly, "Hyman told me
what Norring said. I made him
go over it a couple times. If Nor Norring
ring Norring sent Hackett to Circle N I
guess there's something ip
wind for tonight."
THEY rode along soberly until
Frank said, "Hackertt might
'be Rafter C. Not far beyond
M m m t
HAPPY MARGARET JANSSEN does the can-can, with Dana
Bissell at left, and hula-happy Ted Melanson at right.
W&ffiiW kWoBMsKEeimS&f ill jJB
iB . 1? fill
THESE TRINIDADIAN BELLES
. ted Melanson
SMEAR OF LIPSTICK and
Selby despite his
were meadows, and cattle were
crashing through the brush. He
threw out a hand to halt Swede.
Now he could hear the running
of horses, much closer.
Turning off the trail, Frank
plunged the black between rows
of timber. They rode into the
smell oi gun smoKe. noises were
running around a bend to the
right. That way would lead
eventually to Rafter C. Once
Frank's gelding veered sharplv
man's piercing scream struck
the night. A bullet had found
DIRECTLY in from Frank
made out two men bent-over and
rancing toward their horses. At
the sound of them crashing
through the woods the men
wheeled, lifting their handguns.
are: 1 to r, Jack de Grummond.
and Bill Hall.
a wig can't hide popular Jim
hula skirt and lets.'
The roar of a .44 beside Frank
sent them plunging on. One man
threw himself wildly beneath a
rail fance. Againn Frank canugt
the crash of Swenson's gun. Red
flames of exploding gasses poured
from Swede's pistol muzzle. Then
their horses had taken the trail
fence in full stride, coming down
in a clear meadow.
A ma.n loomed suddenly In
tront oi frames Diack.
out a throaty yell: half anger.
half fear. 'Ude!"
A blast of muzzle flame leaned
at Fank virtually within arm's
reach. He heard the whistling
whine of the lead ball and was
conscious at the same time of his
black striking Milo Hackett a
fierce blow wttn Us shouldec
Hackett never made a further
sound. He went sown and lay
sprawled on the ground. Swea
Text and Fix
By RALPH K. SKINNER
When nis friends had a retire retirement
ment retirement party for J. Everett Heady
Oct. lz at the Albrook Officers'
Club, it was a party he will long
remember. An old-timer here, Hea
dy supported scores of farewell
Darties for his former associates
and was a connoisseur of such oc
He reports that his was tops a
high mark to beat in the future.
It opened early in the evening
with a cocktail Hour followed by
a bountiful Deet dinner wun 1 1 s n
and other items.
Then, when everyone was get
ting full one way or anoiner, mas
ter of Ceremonies Art Wy n n e
started the formalities agoing. A A-bout
bout A-bout this time most of t he best
looking ladies and gentlemen pres
ent slipped quietly through the
side door on a special errand.
Acting Comptroller Stephen V.
N. Powtlion read a letter frem
Comptroller Philip L. Steers, Jr.
:away in Washington) and Chief
of Executive Planning John Hoi Hoi-ten
ten Hoi-ten realy letter from Gov.
William S. Potter, also in Wash Washington.
ington. Washington. Assistant Comptroller A. J. 0'
Leary made a compact speech and
with Ev Heady nicely blushing
from all this attention, John Fish
er, assistant chief of the Account
ing Division handed over the gifts.
For Mrs. Heady there was
large hand cut crystal vase with a
matching crystal ash tray. For J.
Everett Heady, there was a real
wrist watch suitably engraved.
Later, for Mrs. Faye Wheeler
who master-minded the floorshow
there was a gift of Swedish wed
With all these essentials out of
the way, the floor show came on.
A capable orchestra provided
background music and there were
special accompanists for some
The opening production was Fol Follies
lies Follies de Paree (Can-Can Dance to
the initiated, so the program said)
with some French girls labeled as
Giselle, Michelle, Paulette, Ro
chelle, Collet te,' Georgette, and
By some coincidence, these
French dancers were the exact
images of local gals named, in
the same order, Dana Bissell
Frick, Bricky Jurnoy, Pat
George, Kay Sigl, and L y n n e
The applause would have
brought at least three encores in
any musical revue theatre. But
these girls were m o-d e s t and
wouldn't take so many. (Besides,
they were out of breath, from all
that high kicking!)
Lynne Jones did a specialty
dance number, to finish up this
part of tne program. More ap
Hefty Paul Helton sang with his
usual aplomb convincing his listen listeners
ers listeners that here was a real voice
worthy of more than dictating
Three blushing damsels of Trim
dad then took over the stage, as
took over the audience, also.
Ted Melanson, Bill Hall, and
Jack de Grummonl were the
three calypso singers, and they
put their all into a melodious
rendition of Rum and Coca Co Cola.
la. Cola. Looking more like young mai maidens
dens maidens than would be considered
possible, they swiveled their hips,
flashed their eyes and smiled
toothily as they carefully mouthed
the words of the calypso song.
However, they didn't make a
sound. That was because, there
was a hi-fi record of Rum and Co
ca Cola being played through the
loudspeaker system! At- a short
To By Maharajah
BEIRUT. Lebanon fUPW-
Queen Narriman of Egypt has had
an offer of marriage from an In Indian
dian Indian maharajah but would prefer
to return to return to ex-King
Farouk for the sake of their in
fant son, it was reported here to-
The newspaper Assay ad said he
marrrage proposal was cabled
Dy an unidentified 50-year-old mul
ti-millionaire maharajah. Narri
man divorced Farouk after he
was deposed in 1951. She recent recently
ly recently won a divorce from her second
nusDana, Egyptian Dr. Adhem Na
kid, in a oeirut court.
MONDAY, OCTOHR 22
:55 11:21 a.-.
5:H ". tltM p.m
MISC ..." 4
son's bay leaped over him.
The was the ast thev saw of
; tht Circle N fight and the last
they heard of firing.
Frank knew as thev nlunsed
on in the wake of the string that
they had burst head-on into Em Em-mett's
mett's Em-mett's raid. He realized, thev had
and the knew Swenson realized
inadvertently aided Cash
covering the horses.
(TO BE CONTINUED
t mm P WmE mm
M KW i
J Ik MM mmw m
00 LA LA, and here are the French Follies de Paree! This catch as catch can-can galaxy
featured, 1 to i, Pat George, Kay Sigl, Dana Bissell. Margaret Janssen, Bricky Journy and
BBKKn9BlBBK&fe. PBBHK PyrBBBBJFBJBBBBBBBBB8s.' -ji awiflBJ
BhMPHbhBIbV ?BsBs iliSBHiiifc; iBK : BunSgBV UftS
Pp i mm It -J
BBl .tl j iJ flHtj: iPiEBPjHfc jflrl
ifBjiflL SMI 'tHWtShII jlffSy I
' "wsHtv1' ffife .r: i mwBmmwSmr -mwM Lik jja3m
V ti wrf'mmkmMA WBkm&mwm
BHBaMi mBfi BiK 1
BACK OF PRETTY LYNNE JONES, left, are the Aloha Wahinis of Waikiki Heights, includ including,
ing, including, 1 to r, Elmer Nordstrom, Paul Helton, Jonn Montayne, Dick Egolf and Jim Selby. In back background
ground background is talented Faye Wheeler who staged the whole production.
distance the illusions was perfect
and these three accountants will
have a name as calypso singers
from here on out.
There was a considerable change
of pace then as talented Karen
Magunuson who is known as a bal
let ballerina here and in the States
did spvial dance
We have saved the best for last,
the master of ceremonies might
have said, but he didn't.
Anvhow. there were eight hand
some hula warriers, who had been
locked in the backroom to keep
their public away, who were now
permitted to step gingerly into the
Elf-like creatures like John
Montayne, Fred Helton and Dick
Egolf, skinny wahinis like Ted
Melanson and Jim Selby, tall
Elmer Nordstrom,, rounded Paul
Coleman end slender, shapely
Bm w Bfl I
H I I
Ba BT Ba
BBH t. ..
J. EVERETT HEADY wore a sign which said, Guest of Honor
With elephantine grace, these
prototypes of a. Hawaiian beef
trust dragged their bare feet a a-cross
cross a-cross the cold tile floor. Waving
their arms in what they thought
was a graceful movement, they
looked like Medusa's snakes giv giving
ing giving a final wiggle. They executed
the several steps of the classic hu hulas
las hulas and the word "executed" is us used
ed used advisedly.
It reminded me of the poem
She thought I said.
She could dance like a zephyr.
What would she do if
She knew I said heifer?
After the hulas retired, the au audience
dience audience which had laughed itself off
chairs and tables gradually return returned
ed returned to normal posture, and clapped
Grabbing at this flimsy excuse,
these stagestruck wahinis rushed
back on stage, eager to give an en
core. But they reckoned without
them in a genuine Hawaiian eve evening
ning evening gown, and put on her own
Eventually; the finale came Not
too quick. The audience wa's sd
Wheeler who worked with the eag eag-pounding
pounding eag-pounding the tables in ecstacy. 1
ueeueu a resi.
Praise for the show goes to Fay
Wheeler who workel with the eag eager
er eager beavers for several weeks to
stage it. She also did the guitar
music for the aloha number Char Charley
ley Charley Belden shot the official movies.
i snoi a couple of pictures. A
Baldwin had me locked in th
oacuroom me rest of the time.
TODAY! 75c. 40c.
1:30. 3:05, 5:00, 7:00, 9:00 p.m
You will find more en enjoyment
joyment enjoyment in seeing a pic picture
ture picture from the start.
flkk Marikn'e onMH
HBO I ummtcmu
i mm wouit
" .. ..
- M 4 0 f p m m a -TT" 'f m
. ..... ?..
. 1 .
OiVE WOID LEADS TO ANOTHER
Sec Through It'
2-5-3-4-5 -I -7-2-9-IM3-l2-5-l5-4'l7-
THE answer to this clever cha-
rade la right before your
eyes. You should see it right
away. Do you?
Sly FIR8T is icon and never lost;
Reversed Its now before ye.
Ky SB XT reversed is red as
In veins o Dew or GOP.
If y WBOLS so vwrndrow strange,
Must candidly confess it,
Though you're ingenious, it tcfll
A wonder if you guess it.
SUBSTITUTING nnmbers for letters is one of
many systems used In transposition crypto cryptograms.
grams. cryptograms. In the above problem there is concealed a famil familiar
iar familiar quotation of anonymous parentage, which points
out a human failing. Bach of its letters has been re replaced
placed replaced with a number substitute.
Object of the poser, of course, is to restore the
Here's a clue: vowels are indicated by even num numbers.
bers. numbers. (Dots separate letters; dashes separate words).
-pomawn las ri in
uin uv :pmj noA iiu jnpuniq am "I.. n
He Hopes He'll Make the Grade
MEMOR Y TEST
AS an interesting test of the
memory, try this:
Prepare a chart showing the
rtumerical order of the letter of
the alphabet A is 1, B is t, and
so on to Z, for Instantaneous ref reference.
erence. reference. Having the attention of
others at the party, read off this
numerical ok art slowly. Just be before
fore before you do so. warn your listen listeners
ers listeners that you are going to test
their memories when you have
completed the reading.
Now, having "read the chart,
call out numbers between 1 and
26, asking the Listeners to tell
you Instantly the letter corre corresponding
sponding corresponding to it Vary this routine
by calling out a letter and asking
Its numerical position.
It's surprising how fsw per persons
sons persons can spot a latter beyond
the first five or six within two
or three numbers of its correct
order. Try It yourself: What's
the numerical order of HT
the key words
which appear in
In the diagrams
at right proceed
Copy all of the
letters now show showing
ing showing in the empty
Then employ a
trial and error
method of letter letter-Insertion
Insertion letter-Insertion to form
words, if correct,
may be deduced
the missing let letters
ters letters of the larger
key words. Oc Occasionally
casionally Occasionally short shorter
er shorter words appear
more than once.
-JOJ 'DUKUBq pU3J
JO jaiS ; fuiBJa
-Hip .'.i).isdsjj aoj
.ldSUt) JO 13 qiS
1 IfI E Id"
L Joj W 51
SVPPOSS someone engages you
in a discussion of a particular
sport uHrAouf giving its name.
Such as gymnastics, which is a
nobby o songstrees Joanne Gil Gilbert's,
bert's, Gilbert's, judging by the photo above.
Could you identify the game or
pastime from such conversational
dues as the following:
1. "Yon that a four, not five on
that hole. Why cheat yourself?"
2. "What a score! Two hundred
and eighty, and the game's not
S. "The winning score slipped
SIS flak kid
aw tfce flick
Solve This With Scissors
CUT out the
and the four tri triangles
angles triangles at left.
Then see how
quickly you ar arrange
range arrange them to
form a perfect
square. It's not
easy. Paste the
pieces to thicker
paper for easier
through his gloves into the net"
4. "It's my point. It would have
been your point, but you moved
ft. "You'll have to deduct ten
points from your score if it's
within the lines."
Answers are given elsewhere.
BUSTBR Rupp is about to take
his horernAde hot-rod down
Thrill Hill. If Buster veers from
the course he's sure to crack up,
but if we select the right path,
he'll sureiy be the, winner. Can
you steer him through to vic victory
tory victory without mishap?
AFTER the first word, each missing word in the
following Is to be supplied by combining air
letters of the preceding word with one new letter.
To start you off: contained is the first word are the
three letters i r g See if you can take it from there.
The xxx of his boat Is tin very best. Everyone
In the harbor can hear his commands xxxx out as
he holds the tiller and xxxxx from sheer delight.
He acquired his love of the sea in the Navy from
which he had to xxxxxx because of Ill-health. He
is still rf In the reserve. He is known for
xxxxxxxx connections with acquaintances who be belittle
little belittle his present mode of life and then xxxxxxxxx
his decisions as be realizes they do Dot understand.
His way of xxxxxxxxxx life's happiness lies In his
txnxxxxxxx present way.
aisssjd oAjsjd 'SuisjaA
-SI 'SIJ8SM 'XOS nxisu 'tups iai -ih :! it
Simple Bat You Can't Lose
WANT to make a bet that you can't lose? Bet
someone that you can place their left hand
where their right hand can't touch it It's no trick
at all when you know how. Simply place the per person's
son's person's left hand so his right elbow. Try it am your yourself
self yourself if you have any doubts about it.
ANSWERS TO "WHAT'S THE GAME?" TEST
aiswaa imuk spuri sera sqi lood a o ooA pjaoa
-jmnqi ai -9 -siw n AOa no ji iuui ij l u(od
qf area oo op noA iVou (Vlj; in noX PIP
jo) suHAoq n aiqpiod i uS pupanu 9Jt) v mZ "ini
eon joae ioi il WS o Xj no jioS ai i ijm"V
BRIEF REPORTS on select new
books of interest to home
craftsmen, hobbyists and collec collectors.
tors. collectors. Selected by Clark Kinnaird.
The Berlitz Complete Hand Handbook
book Handbook of Effective English, edited
by Robert Strumpen-Darrie &
Charles F. Berlitz (Qrosset &
Dunlap, 407 pages: $4.95). The
techniques developed in foreign
language Instruction In Berlitz,
school classrooms and self-teacher
manuals are, for the first time,
put Into a book for the benefit of
Americans who want to Improve
their use of the language, orally
and in correspondence. It Is well
organized for home study."
Korea's Heritage, by Shannon
McCune (Charles E. Tuttle Co.,
Rutland, Vt., 250 pages: $5). A
regional and social geography,
with two dozen maps and charts
and 64 pages of expository pho photos.
tos. photos. The Home Booh of Recorded
Music and Sound Reproduction,
by Edward T. Canby, C. G.
Burke & Irving Kolodin (Prentice-Hall,
339 pages: 14.95). Sec Second,
ond, Second, revised, edition of the vol volume
ume volume that brings together the vi vital
tal vital and practical information on
turning your home Into a high fi fidelity
delity fidelity symphony hall and enjoy enjoying
ing enjoying it to the utmost
MILKING YOU FOR AN ANSWER
LINDA is a fair artist for a ten-year-old,
as you will see in
the accompanying drawing.
Linda was careless, however, in
a number of small details.
She made at least six mistakes
which can be readily ascertained
by inspecting the picture closely.
How quickly can you find
q.nwn ion op sdsiw
soq :tpioui ou op aauin-xiis :ssjp
10 uiaq uiojj auisnnu uXSp jo iJd
uojbui iou op 9.wis io naps
-ioo jo gapji 01 uo suiiuuip) iusjjj
lip :xaui anojqsXa ljaq :miv
to drink milk,
of course, and
those shown In
the diagram at
right are In close
proximity to a
But this part of
the drawing is
obviously miss missing.
ing. missing. To restore it,
lines from dot 1
to dot 2, etc., un until
til until you reach dot
you may wish to
Do you think
you can guess
before you be begin?
gin? begin? Riddle
WHAT is the
for a stingy man
to part with?
qui 03 v
'J dp fjLH
FIND THE COMBINATION
TO 80LVB this wits tester, pro proceed
ceed proceed as in a crossword puz puzzle,
zle, puzzle, using numbers instead of
letters for the answers. Insert a
single digit in each square. The
trick is to get answers that will
function across and down,
1. Time to register for the draft
3. Carl adder! one to a number,
multiplied the result by 5, and
obtained 460. With what
number did he start?
5. That one ate too.
6. A nail was driven Into a tree
2 feet from the ground. If
the tree grew 1 foot per year,
how far was the nail from
. the ground at the end of 4
7. It figures: 99, 33, 36, 12, 15,
5, and what?
8. Difference between a winning
and a losing free throw in
9. How many states can you
name that begin with letter
10. Double your fists and you'll
have bow many hands?
It Hiding in "monkey."
12. Mozart was bom this many
14. Supply the missing vowels:
g h t n e
16. Decode: f y 1 s f n t m y x
L The city of Washington was
burned by the British in 14.
2. Rhymes with "Weighty Sue."
(Qyiz (gBosswoBB With Wisdom from the We
Its Your Move
3. How many letters In the
name of the city where the
1996 Olympic games wis be
played in November.
4. A Centaur has heads
arms, tails, legs,
5. Fuel five numbers In this
Of all life's little mysteries
This one we most debate:
Why are they called the
When we're the ones who
12. He gave his wife some silver silver-tongued
tongued silver-tongued oratory, throwing In
a few sterling remarks. How
long had they been married?
13. The innocents have
IS. Number of birthdays that you
t-5i -Hrti tc-ti -nm-9 wm
- -s- ra-t v-t-oAoa w-si ts-n
OOE-Zt T-n ot M T- '-i z-
TM-S it-t H-l-oT IUWkV
By Eugene Sheffer
1 Seat of Baylor University.
5 Shut noisily.
9 -My God, why Thou for forsaken
saken forsaken Me?" (Mark 18:34)
IS Street urchin.
14 Part of the harness.
15 Division of Bengal.
16 One of five kings of the Midl Midl-acties
acties Midl-acties (Num. 31:8)
17 Feminine name.
18 Ezrahite mentioned In 1 Kings
It Cut off s syllable.
21 The mother of Solomon (1 Ki
23 A tribe of the Canaanites
25 Large cowardly animal
26 English Queen.
28 Thu priest of Baal was slain
before his altars (2 Ki 11:18)
22 An Israelite in whom there
was no guile (John 1:47)
33 Anglo-Saxon money of ac account
count account 89 Biblical town (Esek. 27:8)
41 Masculine name,
r 42 Word in Hosea 2:1 meaning
44 Good man who aided the
traveler (Luke 10:33)
47 Bushy herb used in the
l..nin, nf Utvn tv 14-41
fit Book of the Old Testament
51 Stretches across.
64 He slew s thousand men
( Jud. 15:16)
58 Feminine name.
64 The Philistines took Samson
here (Jud. 16:21)
66 Geological formation.
67 He accompanied Paul and
Barnabas to Antloch (Acts
68 Son of Beriah (1 Chron. 8:15)
1 What the mariners cast forth
2 A son of Gad (Gen. 46:16)
8 Room on s ship.
4 The second of the lion-faced
Gadites (1 Chron. 12:9)
5 Personal pronoun.
6 The wolf shall dwell with this
animal (Isa 11:6)
7 Hill to which Joab pursued
Abner (2 Sam. 2:24)
9 A son of Othniel (1 Chron.
11 Wound covering.
12 River of Africa.
15 River of Russia.
20 Volcano in Sicily.
22 Garment border.
24 A king of Leinster, Ireland Ireland-27
27 Ireland-27 Auditory organs.
30 Plane surface.
31 Gaseous element
32 Who built the first altar?
83 Defensive force.
34 Scottish caps.
35 Feminine name.
v 36 Monk of Tibet
43 A descendent of Mosei
(1 Chron. 24:21)
45 A variety of sheepskin.
46 "A mighty man among the
thirty" (1 Chron. 12:4)
O 19S6. King Feature Syndicate, lac.
48 Turns back s door. 57 Necessities.
49 Established value. 58 A box.
52 The name given Simeon (Arts 59 A name In the Apocrypha
56 Of whom did David ask the
place of his threshinitfloor?
- (1 Chron. 21:221
(1 Esd. 5:34)
60 Soft mineral.
61 To whom is ascribed the au authorship
thorship authorship of the books of
1 Y I V lb I7 I MM1 1' 1"
32 i J4 JS 5 WW
j 40 PP
jf Tmw k
it w sr
H 1 1 m 1 1 11111
' ' I I J
mk H mm mm
II .. ,;
STOP & GO QUESTION
TTlERE Is a
1 story about a
stops for a red
light When the
light changes to
green he stays
put He continues
to stand at the
corner as the
light changes to
green: red, yel yellow,
low, yellow, green, etc.
All this time he's
being watched by a policeman, who finally comes
over and asks: "What's the matter. Mister don't
we have any colors you like?"
Perhaps this is the same motorist who sees vis vis-tons
tons vis-tons of red, green and yellow traffic lights flashing
through his dreams. But instead of the customary
3 lamps, each standard has 9, as shown above.
Intrigued by these apparitions, on waking in the
morning he sets to work discovering how many dif different
ferent different ways the 3 colored lights could possibly be
arranged on these 9 lamps.
What Is your estimate?
psjpunu l.tii S tuoiiBjnuusd ;o jaquinu oqx lUMtny
A QUESTION OF AGES
TOMMY is twelve. Uncle Joe is 56. In how many
years will Tommy's age be one-third that of
his uncle's age?
See if you can answer this one in less than a
X)g-1XS B 0
pas oi-xiaaji t muioj, aaqa Ma A aa) uj uaaaav
WHERE does White go from
here? He goes on to win in
five moves, if he employs the
It's White's turn; he's traveling
up the board. Can you play out
'95-US fWlH tt ZS 3)!i(M iZ-OZ 13
K-SZ MM Uia ZZ-Ll 'liiM
'06-82 ia '9r.-0B )IMM :lnS
CB08SWOKD ri'ZZLE SOLUTION
' i: 113
.f.-.-.-.- .v.-.::::;:-.-.-.-. ..
'COPTER CARRIER The
arrives at Long Beach, wftt
Calif., from San Francisco. MaW
Hk 4H& v
IN MARCH TEMPO Getting in step in the March of
Dimes campaign against polio are singer Eddie Fisher
and coed Mary McLane. The two, meeting in Holly Hollywood,
wood, Hollywood, plan to enlist tennagers in their campaign.
SORT OF DISTRESSING This unidentified young lady
looks as if she could use a helping hand or two
as the wind bothers her on a New York beach.
THE RUGGED OUTDOORS Montana, "the- Treasure state," is famous for its
rugged beauty picturesque peaks, waterfalls and wooded valleys! This area is
near Great Falls, Mont. Big peak beyond Swiftcurrent lake is Mount Grinnell.
jtSmM 11 9 if
WHEN SUMMER COMES NEXT YEAR If it's warm where you live, then these
swimsuits may be appearing on your beaches. If not, they'll be seen in the surf
next year. These Cole suits include on that grows or contracts for the wearer.
CORDUROY COMBO For snow-time vacationing or
campus use, this corduroy outfit will come in handy.
The pants are fudge-colored and the bloused car coat
is mixture of fudge color and black-striped corduroy.
King Feature Syndic f
FEELING OF FALL IN THE AIR? These Aqua-Ctewns are' traveling at a break
neck pace, but this is no spot for any fooling around, unless one is as gooa a
water skiier as the-e boys. They're part of water show at Cypress Gardens, Fla.
JUST TO PROVE that there are indeed two sides to every coin, here are two
photos that show there actually are people who want to return BEHIND the
Russian iron curain. Some 25,000 resettlers from former German territories now
under Soviet control, massed in the West Berlin Waldbuehne open air theater to
demonstrate for the right to return to their home provinces. Many formerly lived
in East Prussia or Lower Silesia. They paraded in their national costumes.
c fi BfcJCilgPJi lid
Her is general view of demonslralors in theater. Banner reads "East Prussia.
V mmi WlkmmmmWkmmm WmW'M
K V J B Mm wrb sM
! mmtt A oomR mm sMmm
m,9mm Hf. mu- m mm mmmWmmmt Wm
Mmm mm 9HI mm r BftjHj
HjC- 4Vmmmlmv'' m oKk9
BEHH HHm mt
I IkiSMl i WWm Wm
Pig-toiled girl and man ond
mm from lower Silesia wear their costwmes.
..: M I'd,.
MARLIN CLUB FOUNDER Copt W. S. Bitler, one of
the founders of Hie Panama Marlin Club and his 308 pound
Block Marlin caught in Pino s Bay in 1948, Navy Tournament.
PANAMA, p SUNDAY, OCTOBER Zl, 1956
Panama Marlin Club Looks
As 1956 Tournament Time
The Panama Marlin Club was
founded in 1948 by Capt E. S. Bit Bitter
ter Bitter and a group of enthusiastic
fishermen interested in the life
and habits of fish as well as an angling
gling angling for the big ones.
Due t o curtailed supplies for
maintenance and operation of
small craft and limited member membership,
ship, membership, the Marlin Club did not spon sponsor
sor sponsor a tournament until 1952. How
ever, the Navy sponsored inter
service tournaments from 1948 1948-1951.
1951. 1948-1951. R. R. Cannon's 464 3-4 pound
world record on 90 pound test
line was caught during a Navy
sponsored tournament in 1949
from the Caiman II This record
was not broken until approximate
ly sis years later.
Each year the Panama Marlin
Club tournament creates more in interest
terest interest and enthusiasm than the
year before as those who have
participated each year have com comparisons
parisons comparisons to make, another tour tournament
nament tournament to talk about, and of
course, arrival of new personnel1
for the Panama Canal Co. and
Armed Services bring new mem members
bers members to the Marlin Club and add
to the competitive spirit and sports sportsmanship.
manship. sportsmanship. .While the club does not
state that theirs is an internation
al tournament there are often en entries
tries entries from the United States, Co
John J. McConaghy and 901 pound Bay Record Black Mar Marlin
lin Marlin caught first day of 1955 4th Annual Marlin Club Tournament.
wt BBaw aViHar HfJH
LaV :i t" 111 W
When the day's fishing is oyer, the crew can relax. Here a-
board Caiman 11 are seen Kay Tclercio. Louis Schmidt, Jimmy
Bouka.is, Eddie Kennard and Ca,t. John Eehmidt, Jheodore Schmidt and his 854 pound Black Marlin caught in
lombia, Costa Rica and other
It U a unique tournament due to
the fact that so many boats par
ticipate and go a much greater
distance than it usual from home
base to hold their tournament
making it necessary to arrange
fur supplies, radio contact with
the home station to report catches
to the local newspapers, and keep
those Interested ones at home in informed
formed informed daily of the progress of
the tournament. It is necessary
for the boats to rendezvous at
Cocos Point the first and last
last nights of the tournament to
avoid running at night to reach
Pinas Bay, or better known a s
"Tournament Bay", which is 130
miles down the coast, close to the
Many of the Panama Marlin
Club members hold or have held
world records, to name; Ralph
Dugan, Silver Marlin on 130-pound
test line, Charles Ashely, Silver
Marlin on 80-pound test line,
Samuel Torian, Silver Marlin on
50 pound test line, Katherine
Taliercio, Silver Marlin on 80 -pound
test line, record for women
Chubby Wright 148 -pound Sailfish
on 30 pound test line, women's
record, formerly held by Virginia
Spencer, Frank Baxter, Sailfish
on 12 pound test line, John Ma Ma-honey.
honey. Ma-honey. Sailfish on 20 pound test
line and other, There were five
world record catches made by
Marlin Club members in Panama
Bay in 1954.
Of course we also have Bay re records
cords records and at the present time John
J. McConaghy holds the record
for black marlin with his 901-
DOlinder eanpht on Iho firtt Hsu
of the 1955 tournament, replacing
ineoaore Schmidt s bay record
854-pound black marlin caught in
1953. However Theodore still holds
the bay record for sailfish with
his 203 pound catch, in 1948.
Chubbv Wright has th loraoof
fish caught on 301b. test line for
Panama Bay. Tillie McConaghy
is the only local woman to catch
a striped marlin and Kay Talier Taliercio
cio Taliercio is credited with the only silver
marlin caught by a local woman.
The Marlin Club membership ia
comprised mainly of Panama
Canal employes, civilian, employes
of both the Army and Navy and
members from all branches of
the armed services and a few
business and professional men
from Panama. The membership is
open to both men and women but
the men far outnumber the worn-
(Continued on Page THREE)
wsj mmm I t-gfe , ' ZimSCltti 'tmnu"'!' "SiaJaKlaMS?iaMaiil
riMjTm-Mmi ', BiWilMr TftwaWasTawMasal
bbssssssssbwIbbB fV awanSf X Wr wHslH Jr W I
W VII BBBSSMMttHBttH SHE! iBBBBBwl W V
BSam W1 BBBBBBslwaBBW&HH W W WKk W V I
TaawANaBBBsl kw fL Hj M
asal Bam "L lsam I j gm
4mm L BBsl BBsBbSBBBBWL ' jftte'g.-. CLatiBSBBSBBBBBBSBwj
UaSt .BBB 1 KPP VBBSSSlBBBwl
SSp s TB sswsnwBTji
. - . j
Chubby Wright is shewn with her first Marlin 209!2 lbs, caught "Hot. 13, 1954, one week after she landed the Women's World Becord for Sailfish on 30 lbs.
test line off Cocos Point.
Sunday sWikan Surp!emart
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 2l, VM
I "'1 i
Back At Triumphs
n, but guess it just doesn't take,
u many women to catch the lar
gest percent of the fish!
It is expected that there will be
approximately 25 privately owned
boats participating in the tourna-;
ment with an average crew of'
five per boat, which is a lot of!
fishermen and fisherwomen'out af after
ter after the largest marlin. the lar largest
gest largest sailfish and the largest of
any species that they might be
lucky enough to catch. In addition
to the private boats, the services
wMl have approximately 10 boats,1
as the Marlin Club is sponsoring
an inter service tournament in ad addition
dition addition to their annual tournament,;
for service personnel fishing from
These participants are also
eligible for the annual tourna tournament
ment tournament prizes if they pay the re required
quired required entry fee. The Marlin Club
is offering 20 trophies and plaques
for the individual winners and
boat winners In the inter-Si.
tournament as well as the attra
tice Club prizes for all partici participants
pants participants of the annuai tournament.
The tournament committee' ha
worked very hard to get every
thing organized to make it as con convenient
venient convenient as possible for the boat
owners requiring fuel and ice, and
reporting their daily catches, and
whatever they felt would make
the tournament a success. The Theodore
odore Theodore Schmidt is com mi 1 1 e e
chairman and is a vested by Col.
Paul C. Davis Col. Bishop and
The committee hopes this will
be the best tournament of all,
weather permitting and fish co cooperating,
operating, cooperating, and of course they are
looking forward to giving some
pretty stiff competition for the
hard work they have done in get-!
ting set up tor the event starting
Nov. 3 and ending Nov 11.
a arRM f O r
aflHL-O) faJMi BETa4BaMkanw.
WKmmWmmm '"W m. mmmcTSt....
The Viking with J. McConaghy and crew aboard for a fishing trip.
Charles Ashley's world record Silver Marlin on 80 pound test
Bne. caught from the Caiman 11, 1954.
aaaaaV iaf laiKalBaaCi H$ rBBBBBM Jitt
BMt aak. 'M!m
A group of contestants enjoying a "tall cool one" at the Carta Vieja Cocktail party aboard
the El Rey Barge in Pinas, Yes, the Indian is proof that this is an international affair.
ia iaaaa ll
R. R. Cannon's 40b1! oound world record Bl-.rk Marlin en go pound test line, raueht In INt
t tyles and his 777 pound Black Marlin caught in l&ii. m the Caiman n Photographed from VTB 536 I to r. T. Schmidt, L. Schmidt, Jr. R. R.
la Pliias Bay. (Cannon.
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 21, 1956
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
mi UtB UILIIHIII st THS MANAMA amskican mm, INC
ouNnio niuon MumrrtLi m was
MAAMOOIO AH1AS. totton
7 m vnien o eves -J i or P.
TgL"HOMf 2 0740 '9 LINKS I
Cash tMHIU MNAMEftlCAN, Nm
COtOK 01C S '79 CCNTAAl AvNUI KT f TV .NO ISTH HHIII
Foaiion "t-J iaimt.tivm JOSHUA OOXMCR WC
3 49 MAD1SOM Avi NEW VOJ l7 N V
WA MONTH OVANeC 70 0
Fan SIX MONTHS N APVANCr 80 J J 2?
O. 0 SAA IN ADVANCE
By Richard lni"-
The White House Is working quietly in the intellectual com community
munity community this election year to break the Democratic party's long
monopoly of "eggheads."... In this attempt the Presidents lieu lieutenants
tenants lieutenants have been representing him as deeply concerned over the
party's failure to attract the leaders of thought and the cultural
lions away from the Democrats. The. Times.
Come, leaders of thoughtl Arise and venesf
To be Democratic is strictly passe.
Weire the new G.O.P. and a vote for usll
Mean chats about Orwell and Bertrand Russell.
We're up on our Berenson, KafKi, Camus,
We don't miss a line of the Kenyon Review;
There's change in the wind, and you'd better be ready ;
The new O OP. is going eggheady.
Come, cultural lions! Arise and venex!
Come, chuck the Mew Deal! From the Dull Dems, away!
Your interest is one with the G.O.F.'s heart
(Which is bursting with Copland, Brancusi, and Sartre),
For Charlie is learning to use the mot juste,
And Len goes to bed with a copy of Proust.
We're le pins, we're avant. we're T. Roosevelt's scions;
Ca aam- lis D-niikfifl m Aiill-tireil lirmcl
UW VII -C lV CWHUII-HII v. via V vi A UJ
TAO IN THE YANKEE STADIUM BLEACHERS
(What comes of reading Cbuang-Tiu between innings)
By John Updike
Distance brings proportion. From here,
an inexpensive seat, the populated tiers
seem a segment of the show:
a constructed stage beast, and allegorical rose,
or a Chinese military hat
cunningly chased with bodies.
Falling from his chariot, a drank mens unhurt
because his soul is intact. Not knewin; his fall,
he Is unastonished, he is invulnerable.
He Is the pare man. Pure.
too, is the undisturbed spectator.
It is not necessary ta seek Mi
a wasteland, swamp, or thicket.
The old men who saw Hans Wagner
scoop up balls in lobster hands,
the opposing pitcher's pertinent hesitations,
the sky, this meadow, Mantle's baked red neck,
the green slats, wet stone: appearances come
to me as when an emperor commands
a performance with a gesture of his eyes.
No king on his throne has the Joy of the dead,
the skull told Chuang-tzu.
The thought of death is peppermint to you
when games begin with patriotic song
and a democratic sun beats broadly down.
The Inner Journey seems unjudgeably long
when small boys purchase cups of ice
and, distant as a paradise,
experts, passionate and deft,
wait while Berra flies to left
. AH Poems Courtesy of The New Torker.
eunoay Crossword Punic No. $51 Rtltax Sopt
Herewith find solution to Sunday Crossword Pus Pus-Mo
Mo Pus-Mo Ne.rl, published today.
SSmSSSSS JURY rims tKm-
'iAHPd a t1; t a B t
ant epaItIeIHtIi wiRidull-Mi IlilI
UOTV i l l A Ukft-K BfeUhte BK
PIRII IDIE-BRlblAIP-BPffffTP-Bn i It Idol
HIS LOVE FLOURISHES FOR ALL TO SEP
Pornt, Wis., knows that someone loves "Julie." Indeed he does. Jack Kenyon 24 using a
fertilizer spreader for a pen, wrote his girl's name across a quarter mile of hillside in letters
100 yards in depth. Now the grass is up and nourishing to spell out his message. It must have
jmpressedjus lady-love, 20-year-old Julie Fernekes, because the pair eloped soon after.
j TiT -i
PFSPITF FDrtM TFNSIOM Gondola-like croft provides a floating- haven for a Nationalist
Chinese family as they relax from the tension in war-geared Taipei, 30 miles away. The idyllic
setting of Green Lake is a favorite recreation spot for both Formosa- sad Americans stationed
on the Nationalist Chinese-held island.'
Walter Wincliell In New York
Ed Hines. the President of Tren-22.2 . Diaah'ss 2nd half hour:
dex (the ogres who take your TV, 20.2.
rating overnight and make or un- "In summary," adds Mr. Tren
make your act), was the source dex, "you bad a larger share of
on the WW-TV premiere ratings, the audience watching TV during
tan wnson, wno goi Liucsy me-, your complete half hour than Dl
cause we were born), says he got nan had, though her rating was
his from Variety . Variety 0b- one-tenth of a noint higher Vn.it-
viously suffered from a typo,' share of the audience was 3 points
printer-talk for error higher than Dinah's
Mr. Trendex: Is it fair to take
the ratings of one program in 14
cities and another in IS cities and
make them public?
Att'n San Francisco: We have
not' seen the complaint, but one
m.l. (.Mental Lase suggested that
we should be expelled from the
Press Club there. For displaying
the Club's Sacred Symbol on the
coaxials ... To whom it may
concern: When the San Francisco
Press Club honored us recently
(for the second time) the presi president
dent president of that club said (before a
large crowd of applauders) "Wal
ter, if you hold it in your hand hand-on
on hand-on your first show we will know
that you are thinking about us!"
This, then, is to slap him right
in our 3 Dts . The following
documentation (on our first rat rating)
ing) rating) comes from Mr. Trendex, the
only authority on the subject .
we hated ratings even when we
were among the pace-setters as a
commentator for over 25 years
We learned decades ago that no
matter how big your rating and
head get the sponsor always gets
another Boy when the product
We printed tbe rating an our 1st
show (a half hour, which topped
the hour show that followed, Di Dinah's
nah's Dinah's and Frankie's) because we
know that when you don't get good
ratings the f opposition can e
depended on to print them . 1to
wny cant we make them public,
Anyway, listen to Mr. Ed Hines,
headman at Trendex: "ARboueh
everybody talks ratings, it is the
'h or nf that i,ii,iian,i
--"- v. vi u nuuiruvc luai m
gram has which is the significant
factor. Trendex Surveys are made
in 15 cities. These cities are mar markets
kets markets where 3 TV shows can be
seen simultaneously. In short,
cities where there are 3 TV sta
tions on the network cables. So
that people have equal opportu
nity of viewing whichever net network
work network show they wish. ... The
important factor then be
comes me numoer of sets in
use of the total number of homes
surveyed. Note (adds Mr. Hines)
that if the number of sets in use
is low the ratings will be low. If
the number is high (when more
tows are home because of a
"This is because the number of
sets in use is multiplied by the
share of the audience to get the
final rating. But, it is the share
of the audience which actually de
termlnes the percentage of people
watching your show. Here is the
rating on your opening program:
Winchell in Fourteen cities:
Sets On: 48.4 . Share of audi
ence: 43.5. Rating: 21.1 ... Di
nah's program: Fifteen cities
Sets on: 52.4 for one hour. The
Winchell show was on a half-hour
. . Dinah's share of audience
40J . Dinah first half hour
The following is privileged and
fair comment by a newspaper re reporter
porter reporter . For ever 20 years 1
was en FDR's team. You know,
"one of those FDR New Dealers-"
. . Candidate Adfai Stevenson ac accused
cused accused the Eisenhower administra administration
tion administration of being "soft on commu communism"
nism" communism" But when Mr. Stevenson
was Man Friday to Secretary of
the Navy Frank Knox, Mr. Steven Stevenson
son Stevenson was a tot softer.
This, then, Is to quote Mr. Ste Stevenson
venson Stevenson on that subject ... My
source is from a report of a Sen Senate
ate Senate Hearing investigating the ad administration's
ministration's administration's security laws. The
Erobe began Jan. sth, 1954
Ittle more than 2 years ago.
The following (in part) is test!,
mony before that Senate probe probe-by
by probe-by Rear Admiral Adolphus Staton
. . Holder of the Navy Cross and
The Cong. Medal of Honor .
Admiral Staton testified under
oath in 1942 that Adlal Stevenson
(as ass't to the Secy of the Navy)
said (among other startling
things): "I don't think we ought
to be too hard on the Commies."
alvml Ian ...Ji. ' .! 1 .
being "disloyal to our country
The Admiral added that hff
Committee voter! nnanii mulu m
discharge them. That he told Mb
Stevenson: "This is emergence
legislation. They are unfit to woif,
in our convoys wun naval shift
carrying valuable cargoes for tig
war. If there was any reasonabi
doubt, the reasonable doubt shouF
be in favor of Uncle Sam" .
The Ass't to the Secy of the Nav
(Adlai Stevenson) replied: "Wei,
Admiral, I don't think we oughj
to be too hard on the Commies
I submit this to President Eis.
enbower and his official family ft,"
rebuttal to the Democrats' will
charge that the Republicans are
"soft on Reds."
Remember this, please: Mr. Ste.
venson, who now comforts the er
emy (with demands for no draft
and stopping U.S. nuclear tests),
made the above statement during
wartime . After the Admiral's
committee unanimously ordered
those Reds fired!
Mr. Stevenson said that when
Admiral Staton was chairman of
a commission to kick subversive
radio operators off American ships
. . We now quote the sworn tes testimony
timony testimony of war hero Admiral Sta Staton:
ton: Staton: "Mr. Stevenson summoned
me to his office. He said: 'Ad 'Admiral,
miral, 'Admiral, I don't think you fellows
have anything against those peo peopleany
pleany peopleany of them' . The Ad
miratt km testified that he had
Man Going Without Sleep Dept:
The Hollywood Reporter denied
the Pres. of the ABC-United Para,
mount B'castlng Co. was "being
forced" to resign. There won't be
another board meeting for a
month . Collier's lost wordV
juggler Bill Davidson to Look .
We now vote Republican after being
one of those awful FDR New
Dealers for 20 years. We will vote
for Anthony Akers (a Democrat)
against Repub "Frits" Coudert
(the lawyer) who defeated war.
hero Akers (last time) by 314 lazy
votes . Mr. Akers was one of
the 4 heroes who inspired the best,
selling book, "The Expendables"
... He helped rescue Gen. Mac
Arthur out of Corregidor, etc .
Judy Garland (two Sabbath eves
ago) had a difficult time getting
us up out of our 4th row pew
onto her stage . Now she can't
get The Big Ham off! He's there
aimosi every night! Harmonizing
the obligate to her "After You've
Gone." Plus his small time hoofing
routine . Thanks to all teevee
critics (in the 48 States) for their
constructive suggestions on how to
make our Fridsv nipht NHi'.TW
program better. But we will not
remove our nat . Judy wears
a hat a lot in her act! . Jimmy
Durante wears over 20 of 'em .
So geddouddahere, allayez! I have
Nick Kenny- . Stand by for
our col'm quoting the TV raps I've
seen. Very interesting . Sud Sudden
den Sudden Fright: Actress Margaret Sul Sul-lavan
lavan Sul-lavan isn't the first TV star to dis
f AGE FOUK
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 21, 196ft
Caiwef Can .paigning, Too
By PETE EDSON
WASHINGTON (NEA) -'resident
fiembers are now being sent out
all directions to steam up tneir
political campaigning. Republican
National Committee headquarter!
minimizes the campaign activities
for the department secretaries
and says it has few commitments
for their 160 per cent political appearances.
Their own offices say that most
of the Cabinet speeches are non non-political
political non-political appearances "before busi business
ness business groups in which their
departments have a particular
interest. But if in telling about the
wonders of the administration pro programs
grams programs they get in some political
plugs why that's only what you'd
There are a few exceptions. Sec
retary of State John Foster Dulles
mad an oarly resolve to stay out
of the campaign m the interest Of
a nonpartisan foreign policy.
-But even Dulles now admits
he's not sure how long he'll be
able to hold out against getting
involved in pontics. He has al already
ready already issued a statement defend defending
ing defending the role of the President's
brother, Dr. Milton Elsenhower,
in dealing with Argentina's Keron.
Secretary of Defense C. E. Wil Wilson
son Wilson had planned to make a couple
of political speeches. But his re recent
cent recent operation stopped them.
Secretary of Health, Education
and Welfare Marion B. Folsom is
trying to stay rat of politics. He
feels that health and education
should be nonpartisan.
Folsom has issued several state statements
ments statements correcting what he consid considers
ers considers mistakes in Democratic
programs. But his only scheduled
speeches are being before Ameri American
can American Council on Education in Chica Chicago
go Chicago Oct. 11 and National Confer Conference
ence Conference of Catholic Charities in Buf Buffalo
falo Buffalo Oct. 28.
Atty. Gen. Herbert Brownetl
and Postmaster Gen. Arthur E.
Summerfield are both former Re
publican national chairmen, and
they re more involved politically.
Brownelf has already made two
speeches in California, one in New
Jersey and two in Illinois. He's
tentatively booked ahead for three
days in New York state, two days
in Missouri, two in Minnesota.
then back east for two more ap
pearances in Pennsylvania and
Summerfield spends four days
in Columbus, Tiffin, Fostorla and
Ashland, Ohio. He speaks before
two rival organizations of post postmasters
masters postmasters Oct. 17 and 18 in St. Paul
and New York. He addresses a
political rally at Gettysburg, Pa.,
Oct. 22.. On the 19th and 20th he'll
dedicate new post offices in Dade
City, St. Petersburg and Fort
Secretary of Treasury George
Humphrey is also trying to hold
down cn strictly political rallies.
He went with President Eisenhow
er to Cleveland and Louisville and
will probably go back to Cleve
land for a big rally Nov. 2. But
he has Connecticut and Massachu
setts and manybe a few other
speeches tentatively lined ijp.
Secretary of Labor James P
Mitchell is speaking before everyi
labor union convention he can
make. His future book includes
Springfield, III., Seattle, Chicago
In between he'll make straight
political appearances in his home
state of New Jersey, in Illinois
and Ohio, and an all-day tour of
Secretary of Interior Fred Sea Sea-ton
ton Sea-ton started campaigning when
Vice President Nixon did, on Sept.
IS. He's been at it ever since. His
particular area is the West, where
Interior land, water, power and
reclamation policies count most.
Secretary of Commerce Sinclair
Weeks has been specializing on
business and trade associations
like Mid-Continent Oil and Gas
Producers meeting in Houston,
Municipal Bond Club in Philadel Philadelphia
phia Philadelphia and the Traffic Clubs in
But as a former GOP Finance
Committee chairman, Secretary
Weeks is most useful in money money-raisin
raisin money-raisin 2 campaigns. Thus he is
principal speaker at a $100 a plate
Republican dinner id ues Moines
and Ohio Republican Finance
meetings in Cleveland and
None of the other Cabinet mem members
bers members can match campaigning with
Secretary of Agriculture Ezra
Tail Benson, however. He has
spoken in every state of the
Washington News Notebook
Ambush For Pere New Contender
-David's Gifis-Party-Soft Stuff
DOUGLAS LAKSiSN and KENNETH O. G1LMORE
WASHINGTON (NEA) Un-the court is already in session, ihas refreshment for non drinkers
less Perle Mesta has slipped in As a novelty, Mrs. Cafritz will on hand at parties. At the Russian
embassy and others, for example,
you can always spot a large con container
tainer container of orange juice which also
makes a sneaky drink when
mixed with gin or vodka.
Despite the gigantic horde here
who delight in guzzling cocktails
and out of town in disguise, the1 have a harpist on hand to play for
onetime "hostess with the most the 300 guests and party crash
est' has not shown her face in ers who will be there to get
the capital since before the Dem- themselves a good meal, among
ocratic convention in Chicago. other things.
Wtih all the Democratic big-, Gwenn is hoping Chief Justice
wias from Adlai Stevenson down Earl Warren will show up. But
passing through town, people are 1 she claims his daughter, Virginia and such, there are quite a few
wonaering wnen sne s planning u warren, win oe were, ior sure. wno aon t toucn tne stuff,
come back for all the party do-1 Did she ask Adlai? With the help of the Na-
lngs. But she might not at alV "I have never met Mr. Steven-, tional Temperance League and
When the former Minister t) son," Mrs. Cafritz replies. "And from observations along embassy
Luxembourg does return to Wast-- I never ask people I don't know."i row, here are some of Washing-
ington she is sure to be slappel ton's most prominent non-
with a summons by a VS. Three guesses and none drinkers.
marshal. of them counts what Presidert Heading the list, of course, is
Two attempts have already! Eisenhower did with the two base-, Agriculture Secretary Ezra Taft
been made to serve Perle at her balls he brought back from th Benson, a well-known milk
plush new home in Spring Valley, opening game of the World 5erie. drinker.
Both times, just several days be- That's right. He gave them t Then there's Wilbur M. Bruck Bruck-fore
fore Bruck-fore the Chicago convention, the his grandson, David. ler, Secretary of the Army, and
place was shut
up and under
Senators John Spark man id Aim
One of the snazziest debutant" Richard Neuberger D-Ore) and
parties this year will be for Am William Lanecr fR-NDv Ami
ine summons is the result of a erownen, daughter of Atty. uen rene Mesta, when she s here
suit filed in U.S. District Court in Herbert Brownell.
July claiming that Mrs. Mesta, It will be held at the swank i Child psychology: Government
her sister and her brother-in-law Anderson House right after friend of ours was having an aw aw-took
took aw-took $8,700 in antique furniture. Christmas. Mothers are already ful time keeoine his kids in-
angiing to get their daughters u terested in anything other than
v'ted. I TV and free candy.
, I In desperation he picked up
Actually, Mrs. Brownell is ar- some acorns from trees in front
ranging and handling the whole of the White House and brought
deal herself, from sending out the them home,
invites, to ordering the "Here are some acorns from
champagne, to hiring the ban-i. the presidential oaks on the White
Anderson House is avail a b I s House grounds," he announced
only to top government officials I and then aulcklv laid nut nin
is preparing 10 pui ner nest toot mcuiwrs ui me society oi we lor reforestation of the back lawn,
forward in the absence o fPerle Cincinnati, often called the mo-'; The kids bought the project
Mesta from the capital go-around. exclusive men's organization in with enthusiasm. He didn't even
Again this year she'll throw her .the world. have to throw in that old line
mid October frolic in honor of the, i about mighty oaks from little
Supreme Court opening although Nearly every embassy in town acorns.
from a relative by marriage
Recently Perle has- been in
New York in connection with the
forthcoming TV movie of her life.
Mail coming to her suite at the
Sheraton-Park Hotel is being for forwarded
warded forwarded to her brother in Okla Oklahoma
homa Oklahoma City, Okla.
You can bet that Gwenn Cafritz
The Washington Merry -Go-Round
ly DREW PEARSON
HB; -Haw pj
ft I V:
....... v .: .. t .V''"-
'nmrir nnir err- ti.. .j.t t. u.w arfn mlmu
upside-down, view into crater of Japan's Fujiyama, but cam- j
eras of his U.S. Navy Banshee jet will record the hasty peek
inside Nippon's sacred mountain. The swift camera ship is i
one of several flying from the aircraft carrier USS Kearsarge,
operating in Par Bast waters.
LOS ANGELES In the entire
length and breadth of the USA
there is' probably no more fasci
nating race for congress man mat
between India-born Judge D. S.
Saund and clamor miiuonairess-
aviatrix cold cream manufacturer
Jacaueline Cochran Odium.
Down in California's Imperial
Valley, which extends from near
tne sprawl ea-oui suouros ui lms
Aneeles to the Mexican border
these two candidates, as unlike as
any in the United states, are Bat Battling
tling Battling it out to see which shall rep'
resent California's 29th district
Judge Saund, born of bearded
Sikh parents in the Punjab, came
to the United States 35 years ago.
won a Ph.D. in mathematics at
the University of Souhern Cali California,
fornia, California, became a small business
man in Riversile, Calif., and fin
nally became an American citizen
after Congress passed a law per
nutting the naturalization Of
Despite this late start in citizen citizenship,
ship, citizenship, his neighbors elected him a
local judge, and more recently he
defeated Carl Kegley in the Dem
ocratic primary for Congress. It
was a primary in which Kegley
raked up enough money from
various sources to run full-page
aas attacking juage sauna
some of the ads in such bad taste
that newspapers refused to use
them. Judge Saund spent little
money, won easily.
Jackie Cochran, in contrast
spent more money in her Repub Republican
lican Republican primary than any of the 72
other California candidates for
Congress recorded $58,000. Run Running
ning Running against five Republicans.
Jackie barely nosed out her chief
opponent, Fred Eldridge, by 1,500
m a race so full of smears that
Eldride's campaign manager is
now supporting Judge Saund.
RAGS T ORICH1S
Today -Jackie flits around the
cotton and date ranches of South South-era
era South-era California piloting her own
Lockheed Lodestar, shaking some
40,000 hands, and changing her
ciotnes inree ana tour times a
day in the sweaty beat of the Im Imperial
perial Imperial Valley.
Though Jackie now lives In one
Southern California and is mar
ried to Floyd Odium with his
Atlas Corporation millions, she Odium owns the biggest uranium
was born with no silver spoon in
her mouth. Like Judge Saund, she
csme up the hard way.
An orphan, she worked in a
Pensacola, Fla., beauty shop,
dated naval fliers, learned about
flying, organized the World War
II WASPS and got stung by some
of her own girl fliers, but became
the darling of brass hat bosses of
the Air Corps. Since the war, the
late Gen. ffoyt Vandenberg, Air
Force chief of staff, entrusted
Jackie with job of sprucing np the
supposedly sagging smartness of
Air force women.
Necessarily the candidate's hus husband,
band, husband, one of the wealthiest cor corporation
poration corporation manipulators in the busi business,
ness, business, has come into her political
picture. To some extent he is
running too inevitable when
Jackie's activities have been so
intermixed with her husband's,
It was partly through Jackie
and the Air Force brass that Od Odium
ium Odium and his Consolidated Vultee
copped off one of the biggest Air
Force contracts, notably that for
the B 36. It was the Navy's op
position w me d-36 ana no rum
pus raised by Adm. Arthur
Radford, who at that time did not
oeneve in inter service harmony
which caused a concessions
probe of the B 36 and Secretary
Stuart Symington's friendship
wno mi. um jars, uuium.
URANIUM KING ODLUM
As the campaign warms up in
the always hot Imperial Valley,
Floyd Odium more and more has
Been sucked in. His far-flung cor corporations,
porations, corporations, ranging from Italian
utilities to Northeast Airlines
(just granted a lush license to fly
between Boston and Miami)
manes mm a natural tareet. Jack
ie uuium, li eieeiea, it s charged,
would be voting her husband's
corporate interest, not Southern
California's local interest.
Jackie led with her chin and not
her husband even more involved
when she opposed rigid price snn-
ports for farmers. Immediately,
Judge Saund pointed out that no
man in America profited more
from guaranteed price supports
known on Wall Street as
the "uranium king" for Floyd
of the swankiest ranch houses in than his opponent's husband, do in India
producing companies in America.
and already uranium interests
are demanding a continuation of
the governmen price support on
uranium beyond 1962, when it
Odium's .ar flung uranium em empire
pire empire includes the Wasatch Corp.,
Albuquerque Association Oil, the
Hidden Splendor Mining Co... the
San Diego Corp., and Airfieets,
Inc. All either hold uranium se securities
curities securities or have uranium proper'
ties leased. Recently the SEC
gave Odium permission to merge
RKO pictures with these five cor corporations.
porations. corporations. His Atlas Corporation
also owns or controls the Babb
Co., dealers in used ircraft;
Titeflex, which makes airplane
parts; and Northeast Airlines, of
which Jackie Odium is a director.
Celebrity-conscious Californl Californl-ans
ans Californl-ans galore have climbed aboard
Jackie's guttering bandwagon.
Whether they will vote for her on
November remains a question.
Many are delighted to shake her
hand, but perhaps more
are swayed by the plodding neigh
burliness of Judge Saund.
Many are also ir .pressed with
the argument of the Calexico
Chronicle: "In all her twenty
years ir this district, Mrs, Ollum
has never served on a second
board or a city council. She knows
the President. She knows more
generals and admirals than you
could shake a stick at. But
as a representative in Congress,
Mrs. Jacqueline Cochran Odium
looks very risky indeed."
Finally, there's a sort of latent
pride even in Southern California,
never celebrated for its race tol
erance, that this Is a country of
free opportunity, where anyone,
white or brown, not only can be
an American citizen but can bo
elected to represent other Ameri American
can American citizens in Washington.
Thre's also a feeline of "r el'.
show that fellow, Prime Minister
Nehru la India, that we are not
the bigoted country he says we
are, that an Indian over here can
do what no American could ever
in Mil munti csr.?-"
SUNDAY. OCTOBER 21. 1956
fetor "Ir tej sM
"FISH" HOOKS LICENSE Marie Fish, 28, left, hat hooked
James Bass, 31, and she has a license to prove her right to make
the catch a marriage license, issued by Mrs. Inez Harrington,
Lillington, N C, license registrar. Rising to the bait of the
unusual combination of names, a fishing magazine published
at Oxford, Ohio, will fly the couple to New York City after
their marriage in Angler, N C
" BALINC, BALING Baling H t ; easy 83 driving wit'.i this
new model baler, above. It's the first self-propelled "one-piece"
baler produced for the average-sized farm. The operator con con-itrols
itrols con-itrols two separate engines, one providing ground travel and the
.second running the automatic baler. The machine, capable of
baling nine tons of hay an hour, is shown being demonstrated
t at New Holland, Pa.
Parents anil Teen-agers Talk Things Over
By Milton Lomask
SHOULD TEEN-AGERS be al allowed
lowed allowed to date on school nights?
WHEN, ir EVER, It It all right
for teen-agers to go steady?
The TRI UNE Conference of
Hartford, Conn., la an attempt
to answer these questions. Each
conference consist of three ses ses-inns
inns ses-inns Oniv teen-erera attend
the first and only their parents
attend the second. The third Is
session where teen-agers and
parents discuss together the
problems from the previous two
meeting in parish halls and
chooi auditoriums, each session
Is begun by a few remarks from
the moderator, Father John C.
Knott or one of his priest assist assistants.
ants. assistants. The starting point of the
TRl-UNE approach Is the cat
fphl.m definition at a Derson
a creature composed of body and
soul, made to the image ana iuco
nem of God."
After seeing the dignity ot the
nerson. the group toes to his
individuality. Parents begin to
realise that torn-boy daughter
Ami ant be the lady like flrl
Premier Sunday Cross-Ward Puzzle
snTssa iii V isaT
ItojIMSaBf HltCH IB fl K. A3mLu BiiASsttssttiBSBBBwS'
. .. ..-.RigwfBee'-
sr sr 7z? yyfr
45 4b 47 77? 40 49 W 50 51 52 5i
ST" STP- 5T 86
94 : W77PW 97 y1
Til j5j7 '6
rzr &-Z7?vZ W WL Z-
w far v? f
H 1 1 1 w 1 I PH l 1 gLiJJJ
across the street. Teen-ager
Johnny sees he Is wrong when he
complains Pop is not like Mr.
Jones next door.
"EVERYONE IS a creature of
God, made to live with Him in
heaven." "Everyone is a unique
individual, seeking to love and
be loved." Having understood
these principles TRI UNE sets
about applying them.
oenerallv sDeaklne. the teen
agers show themselves aware of
the dangers m going sieaay.
They see it prevents them from
knowing more members of the
opposite sex. They see It often
puts them in tne danger 01 sin
ning. Through tbi-unb wey
learn that sex Is God's gift to
married people, that "necking"
and "petting" are occasions or
sin for unmarried people.
at ONE final session of par
ents and teen-agers, each group
listed what they liked and dis disliked
liked disliked about each other. Parents
praised teen-agers' earnestness;
criticized disrespect, una teen teen-r
r teen-r snokeaman said. "Our par
ents complain because we don't
confide in them. But wnai can
they expect when they give us
the Impression they're 'too
The results of TRI-UNE? No
official record is kept, but one
happy fattier said, "Thanks to
tri une we got things out in
tne open, we reauy cienrcu w
air. Believe me, life is more
pleasant at our house today."
The increasing number of TRI TRIUNE
UNE TRIUNE Conferences indicates that
many others have seen the same
t mans ifcn.JL'
1 Body In
1 m r :i
(0 Land of
90 River of
35 Kind of
1 38 Vended
43 Indis Indiscreet
creet Indiscreet 45 Cauter Cauterised
ised Cauterised 48 Spendthrift
50 Meaaur- -ing
58 Short Short-tailed
tailed Short-tailed bird
64 City in
vania Pennsylvania 65 Precede
82 Flower of
90 Bark of
94 Animal of
102 Day Day-spring
spring Day-spring 103 Stop
110 Chick pea
126 Source of
128 Part of
130 Self Self-respect
respect Self-respect 131 Build
4 Portu Portuguese
guese Portuguese money
6 Officer of
7 Lowest -deck
8 Stream Streamlet
let Streamlet 9 Bird of
40 Founda Foundation
tion Foundation 41 Decora Decorative
tive Decorative vessel
47 Excite Excitement
ment Excitement 48 Lived
49 Prevari Prevaricator
cator Prevaricator 51 Whole
57 Tree of
60 Ground Groundwork
work Groundwork 61 Dweller
63 More re reliable
liable reliable 66 Plunge
69 River in
74 Venerat Venerating
ing Venerating 75 Raise
79 Integu Integu-latent
latent Integu-latent 80 Bobo Bobolink's
link's Bobolink's food
91 One who
93 River in
97 Mud vol volcano
cano volcano 98 Source
100 Charac Character
ter Character 102 Baser
103 Over Overwhelm
whelm Overwhelm 104 Small
105 Pea tree
112 Place in a
113 Under Underground
ground Underground worker
116 Poly Polynesian
nesian Polynesian chestnut
GUBUA GHAIUAUI: APNBPOXF DHAN SXRIK PLGX-
F X I U
Mm at iiraMin- nOaaHe:- Distribute by Klnf Featura Byndlc.t.
For The Best In Fotos & Features
..It's The Sunday American
titautah Aaaatsus uiMuemcBi
SUNDAY, QCTQPER 21, 956
Review 0 The Week
A POTHER KICKED up in New York over non nonexistent
existent nonexistent "secrecy" allegedly maintained by the Pan Pan-ami
ami Pan-ami line as to which Congressmen had been trans transported
ported transported free during the last year, gave Isthmians a
grin early this week.
Somebody had put the American Society of News Newspaper
paper Newspaper Editors on the scent of possible "abuses" of the
freed travel privileges accorded national lawmakers
and reduced fares for their km. Rising to the bait the
chairman of the society's freedom of information
sought names in the States and didn't get them.
Warming to his task, be wired the board of directors
(then meeting in Washington) insisting the public had
a right to know.
The embattled board said yes, 25 members of -congressional
committees and their staff traveled free
and 30 dependents were also transported during the
fiscal yeas ended June 30.
Meanwhile, Isthmian newsmen had been sending
back word to Washington that there was nothing se secret
cret secret about such trips. Indeed passenger lists had for
years been highlighting Congressional visi tors.
Several Congressmen defended the propriety of their
visits to the Zone on business. And at mid-week the
United States Citizens Association of the Canal Zone
circularized IS dailies in seven congressional districts
from New York to California in support of the solons.
The USCA called it entirely right and proper that
members of the Merchant Marine & Fisheries Com Com-mittte
mittte Com-mittte come to the Isthmus to see themselves what's
going on. It is hoped they'll come often the USCA said.
Just who or what group had started the
dustup Was not wholly clear but speculation
pointed a' finger when John S. Coleman, presi president
dent president of the U.S. Chamber of Commerce called for
the immediate sale of the Panama line to private
interests. Coleman said the question of the me of
the line by "junketing" Congressmen could be
solved by selling it. He lashed at the Hne as a
"flagrant example of government competition in
But the Panama Line had the last word at least
for this week. It announced willingness to sell or
charter the SS Panama to any comer who made the
best offer. Reason: The volume of Canal company -government
freight for the Zone Will fall as a result
of the 1955 Panama-US Treaty to a level where the
Panama's sister ships the Ancon and the Cristo Cristobal
bal Cristobal can haul all of it.
Members of the Territorial Democratic Committee
for the Canal Zone had collected around $500 by
week's end and were driving for a higher figure. An Analysis
alysis Analysis of the Hatch Act by the Civil Service Commis Commission
sion Commission revealed, the committee reported, that a federal
employe may make a campaign contribution, but he
is barred from accepting one, and he cannot make
his contribution in a federal building.
Democrats and others were saddened by the death
in Litchi'ieid, 111., of former U.S. Marshal John E.
Hushing, 70, who was a delegate to the national con convention
vention convention in Chicago last summer. Always an energetic
Democrat, Marshal Hushing had made his home at
Tivoli Guest House since his retirement in 1953.
Civic Councils in all but one of the U.S. rate com communities
munities communities in the Canal Zone will hold elections for new
members on Nov. 6, a Tuesday, simultaneously with
the national elections on the, continent.
Subsidized housing in local-rate communities may
to an end, Oov. Potter warned at a Santa Cruz town
meeting. He told 200 residents that the government
has been subsidizing local rate rents to the tune of
Potter's rent statement followed the revelation
earlier in the week that a five-cent-an-hour a-eross-the-board
raise for local rate positions on
Jan. 1 will be added th'e four-cent one granted last
May. This, Potter said, figures out to a 13 per cent
raise. It having previously been stated that after
Jan. I, when many such emoloyes lose commissary
privileges, their money will buy 13 per cent less in
President Ernesto de la OuardJa. Jr., was credited
by Potter with having initiated steps last June which
led to the forthcoming pay raise. Meanwhile. Under Undersecretary
secretary Undersecretary of the -my Georee H. Roderick said the
raise had nothing to do" with the treaty. He attri attributed
buted attributed the raise to "routine procedure" whereby wages
are revised in relatibn to living costs. The new hike
will cost $1,000,000 annually.
Spokesmen for U.S. rate unions on the Zone said
tlwy were glad to see the local raters get the raise
but deolored what seemed to be the "pressure put on
the U.S. by Panama." Most Americans questioned said
they were "disgusted" by the "weak-kneed action" of
their government in this matter. Many Americans feel
the money will come out of their pockets, either in
commy prices' rents or otherwise.
The five-cent salary increase probablv took soem
of the steam out of rally called by Local 900 and 907.
AFSCME CIO-AFL. last Wednesday. However, more
than 1500 local rate emoloves of the Canal Zone
showed ut for the demonstration which paraded from
Santa Ana Plaza to the Legislative palace.
Given the courtesy of the floor, spokesmen for the
two unions told their listeners they hoped the five five-cent
cent five-cent wage raise, scheduled for Jan. 1, when some
Panamanian employes will lose their commissary pri privileges,
vileges, privileges, was not ah Indication of the kind of raise the
U.S. Conaress will eventually approve for Panama Panama-Mon
Mon Panama-Mon employes. i
Jose de la Rosa Castillo, president of Local 907 who
Was one of the speakers, said the loss of commissary
.privileges will represent a lost of 30 per cent in salary
for those local raters who will be affected.
Castillo also hit out at the Foreign Relations Coun-
SUNftAtt, DCT6T3ER '21 i056
OKLAHOMA IS MAKING a record runaway of of offensive
fensive offensive records among the college football teams.
The latest statistics show that the Sooners are as
good as the scores of their three straight victories in indicate.
dicate. indicate. Oklahoma has produced an average of 49 points and
477 yards per game . almost all of it through a pow powerful
erful powerful grounds game. While leading in total offense
with 14-hundred and 31 yards, the Sooners lead in
rushing with 12-iiundred and 19.
Texas Christian is second in total offense. Ohio State
is runner up in rushing.
Washington State is the top passing team, with
Stanford a close second.
Olympic speedster Ollie Matson of tlie Chicago Car Cardinals
dinals Cardinals is showing his heels to the field in National
Football League ground gaining.
Figures released show Matson has clicked off
306 yards in three games, with the help of a 105 105-yard
yard 105-yard kickoff return against Washington last Sun Sunday.
day. Sunday. In all, Matson sparking the amazing Car Cardinals
dinals Cardinals has averaged just under seven yards per
Rick Casares of the Chicago Bears is runner up to
Matson in ground gaining, with 29 yards less on his
Eddie Brown of the Bears leads the league in pass passing
ing passing with an average of nine and a half yards gained
while completing 28 of 39 passes . four of them for
Big Mike Fetchkk of Mahopac. New York Sunday
won the !8-hole playoff of the Western Open golf
Fetchick shot a six-under-par 66 in defeating three
foes in the playoff on the Presidio Golf Course in San
Francisco. The 34-year old veteran of the tournament
trail easily beat Jay Herbert of Sanford. Florida
Doug Ford, .also of Mahopac... and Don January of
Lampasas, Texas, who finished in that order The
victory was worth five-thousand dollars to FetrWck
and two-thousand dollars each to the three runers runers-up.
up. runers-up. o
T,hf new manaKer the Detroit Tigers promises hs
will field a "tough" club in 1957.
Jack Tighe. who stepped up from his Job as Tiger
coach to replace Bucky Harris, said "We will be
toueh. I know all managers say that but I mean It."
The 43-year-old Tighe, who signed for one season
said Detroit's first need Is bullpen help. "We nped
explained Tighe, "a pair of reliefers one for short
distances and the other for long." Tighe also denied a
report that third baseman Ray Boon would move a a-cross
cross a-cross the diamond and take over at first.
Tighe said "If we moved Harvey Kuenn from
shortstop to replace Boone on third we would be weak
at two positions. We don't have a shortstop to replace
Kuenn and it would take Harvey time to get accus accustomed
tomed accustomed to playing third."
The new Tiger manager denied stories that he is
an "umpiie baiter." Said Tighe "I'll protest If I
think I am right and I'll back un my players, tout,"
Tighe went on, "I won't help a player If he's arguing
just to alibi."
Tighe, a former minor-league catcher, named Wil Willis
lis Willis Hudlin, Don Lund and Billy Hitchcock as his
coaches. Hitchcock and Tighe were the only Detroit
coaches last season.
Other major-league clubs continue to juggle the
The Chicago Cubs sent relief pitcher Jim
Hughes and outfielder Monte Irvin to Los Angeles
for inflelder George Freese. Cleveland gave San
Diego two players Inflelder Stan Pawloski and
catcher Al Jones. The Indians also obtained pitch pitcher
er pitcher John Gray from Indianapolis and pitcher Dick
Mesa and outfielder Bob Usher from San Diego.
Brooklyn sold pitcher Ralph Branca and catcher
Dixie Howell to St. Paul and inflelder Bob Aspromonte
to Montreal. The Dodgers also bought catcher Joe
Pignatano and shortstop Bob Lillis from St Paul and
pitcher Bob Darnell and outfielder Jim Koranda from
Fort Worth. Baltimore gave outfielder Hoot Evcrs and
southpaw Johnny Schmltz unconditional releases.
The New York Yankees purchased four outstanding
prospects from minor league farm clubs and sold two
players to Denver in the American Association. The
Yanks bought pitchers Mark Freedmsm, Jack Urban
and Jim Depalo from Denver and third-baseman Dick
Sanders from Binghampton in the Eastern League.
Pitcher Sonny Dixon and outfielder George Wilson
went to Denver.
The Chicago White Sox sent third baseman Joe Kir Kir-rene
rene Kir-rene to Indianapolis on option and obtained outtield outtield-er
er outtield-er Jim Landls and pitcher Don Rudolph from Mem Memphis.
phis. Memphis. And the Chicago Cubs announced the purchase
of two of the top sluggers of the Pacific Coast League
outfielders Jim Bolger and Bob Speake of the Los
Angeles' farm team. The Cubs also sold first baseman
Frank Kellert and shortstop Ritchie Myers to Las An Angeles.
geles. Angeles. Welterweight Garnet "Sugar" Hart of Philadelphia
scored a technical knockout Monday night over Earl
Dennis of New York.
Hart registered his ninth straight win bv stopping
Dennis In the third round of the fight in New York
Dennis was floored by a hard right to the jaw at
the bell. Dr. Alexander Schiff did not permit him to
continue saying Dennis was 'glassyreyed." Under New
York rules It was a third-round TKO.
It was Hart's fifth straight knockout and the 15th
kayo of his career that includes 17 wins- and only one
defeat in 18 pro fights.
ell. headed by Dr. Harmodio Arias and Dr. Rlcardo 3.
Alfaro, but next day he was rhided by Foreign Min Minister
ister Minister Aquilino Boyd for quoting a statement made by
HAVANA Two yacht-loads of Cuban youngsters
have laid claim to a tiny British possession off the
north coast of Cuba. The politically -minded lowered
the Union Jack on undefended little Key Sal, and
raised the Cuban flag. Reports in Havana political
circles say that neither of the two groups met any
opposition. The Cuban government admitted the In Incident
cident Incident had happened . but disclaimed any connec connection
tion connection with it.
Rio de Janeiro The Brazilian news agency says
four persons have been killed and nearly 200 injured
in a train wreck near the town of Salvador In Bahia
state. The report says that a passenger train was de derailed
railed derailed and wrecked.
La Paz, Mexico An American seaman has burned
to death and four others were injured in a tugboat
fire off La Paz, Mexico. A Coast Gauard plane eva evacuated
cuated evacuated the victims to San Diego when the tugboat
burned and sank yesterday. ,
Rio de Janeiro Public transportation has return returned
ed returned to normal In Rio de Janeiro for the first time
since drivers for 37 bus lines went on strike last Mon Monday.
day. Monday. The three thousand drivers ended their strike
today when the companies agreed to pay a 25 cent
wage increase granted them seven months ago. Set Settlement
tlement Settlement was made possible when the Federal Gov Gov-rnment
rnment Gov-rnment granted the companies the far Increase they
had demanded as a condition to pay higher wages.
Washington The Department of Commerce says a
water project in Monterrey; Mexico, has been opened
to United States bidders. The estimated eight-million
dollar project will expand the existing water supply
In the city.
Buenos Aires Observers in Buenos Aires says a new
decree will make It possible to dissolve the Communist
party in Argentina. The lay issued by President Pe Pedro
dro Pedro Aramburu says that dependence upon foreign
organizations may be grounds for dissolution of a poli political
tical political party.
Nuevo Laredo, Mexico The President of the United
States and Mexico will be invited to Nuevo Laredo,
Mexico, in December. . for the official opening of the
new international bridge over the Rio Grande.
Here's an examj'e from Reno, Nevada, of how it
pays to speak up when vou have something to say.
A 52-pound midget, Yvonne Moray who stands
only three and one-half feet high complained to i
hotel owner about prices She said it wasn't fair to
make her pay full prices for meals . because she can
only eat half a meal.
So t'v hotel owner posted a slgn:s "Half Price to
Mldets." Other Reno merchants have joined In
offering merchandise at half-price to midgets, in including
cluding including a 28-thousand-dollar snow plow for 14-thou-sand
Miss Moray says she really appreciates the mer merchants'
chants' merchants' attitude... and would like to write a letter
thanking them. But she can't reach a mail box to post
This might be considered a straw in the political
wind a soda straw anyhow.
Since the conventions, the Miller Dalrv Farms In
Eaton Rapids, Michigan, has been selling two sneMal
Ice cream sundaes. One of them is called "Ike," the
other "Adlal." N
So far, the 'Ike" sundaes have out-sold the "Adlal"
sundaes, about 42-hundred to 22-hundred.
An 11-year-old state of war between Japan and Rus Russia
sia Russia has ended officially with a few strokes of a pen
in the Kremlin.
Japan and the Soviet Union signed a Joint decla declaration
ration declaration to end the technical state of war which has
existed since the end of World War II. A formal peace
treaty will be signed after further negotiations.
Two documents were signed by Japanese Premier
Hatoyama, Soviet Premier Bulganln. and other offi officials
cials officials of both nations. One was a joint declaration
calling for the return of normal relations h en the
two nations. The other was a protocol on trade.
Russia agreed to return to Japan two islands taken
over after World War II but only after the signing
of a formal oeace treaty. Custody of the Islands had
been a stumbling-block to signing.
The declarations listed 10 points of agreement. In Including
cluding Including an early exchange of full ambassadors, sup support
port support by Russia of Japan's application to be admitted
to the United Nations, and repatriation of all Japan Japanese
ese Japanese citizens now being detained in Russia.
Jordan and Israel have traded charges before the
UN Security Council.
Jordanian Ambassador Abdul Monem Rifai ralld
Israeli border raids "collective murder." And Israeli
deles-ate Morderal Kldron countered with chnree of
persistent violation of the Palestine armistice by Jor Jordan.
dan. Jordan. The Jordanian diplomat warned that if the Security
Council does not act Immediately to ston what he
cal'ed Israeli aggression, "other methods" must be
found to srtmrantee the Palestine borders
The Israeli diplomat said "... The Jordan cov cov-emment
emment cov-emment has been responsible In every case for Ini Initiating
tiating Initiating this grievous sequence of bloodshed."
Greece has thrown its dlsDute with Oret Britain
over the island of Cyprus Into the lap of the council
The Greek deleatp to fhe consultative asnibly to tonight
night tonight charged Britain with trying to enslave the Is Island
land Island with wtTat he called "n nolicy of terrorism."
He charged that the British are conducting what
1 called a "merciless war'' against the Greek church
.and are trying deliberately to destroy the Greek ra racial
cial racial element on the Island.
NOT FISHING FOR MARLIN These "crazy fishermen" are having fun as they relax on the
Amador Causeway. (Photo by ndPh skinner)