The Panama American


Material Information

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


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


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

Record Information

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

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Related Items:
Panama America

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Vow To Go

Back To Sea That Killed 80

Slide Wrecked PRR Tralii
Qne Boxcar Is Not Worth
Movipg; Qat-Cargo Saved

p' Only1 one wrecked wooden 'box

car lying on Us side remains as

a reminder or iour-car Pana

ma Railroad train wreck which

occurred : j early .'last Monday

morning about three miles out

of Monte Lirio. -;

The three other cars,- a ateel

box car,: coach and. caboose of
Train No. 31 which turned over

due to a landslide at 5:35 a.m

Mondav. were riehted and re

railed late Thursday night and

taxen to aiboa. rf

They are expected to be put
back into service shortly.
Two people were hospitalized

as a result of the accident'- at

though all .! of the passengers

were given first-aid' treatment

' Conductof' Charles T, Smith

received the, most nalriful Injur

ies reouiring his hospitalization.

ie sunerea cuts on the race,
head,' arms and. legs after "he

was thrown through s window

or n:s caooosei i ? -'
He is exDected to be dischar

ed from Coco Solo Hospital over

Tf "'V "';?, 5-

'T'i wooden, box car which ,has
pKen left on the scene was dam-
' aeed too extensively to! be saved.
Salvageable parts of the car Will
s be rem6ved, and officials are
deciding now what is to be done

with the wrecked car.
"Considering ever ythlng,
sad one-railroad official, "it I
' surprising how little damaf
was done to the equipment."
A dollars-and-cents estimate
of the damage has not yet been
made. ,,, ;
-The big steel box car had been
... carrying 40- tons of oats -des-'tined
to a consignee In, Panama
City when the accident bccnrred.

Only one day's delay and no

aamage1 to-the cargo was
" caused by the accident, j'he oats

wre removed, and nlaced on

another car bound for Panama

: city on Tuesday, h'
, About 247 cubic yards of roct
carried by 13 cars 5 has been.

dumped, into th huee hole left

- in tne ground- where the land

gave way. ) ..i',,v'Sv
-Technicallv,' said one offi official
cial official today, "the accident was
' not caused by washout, bat
,V by a landslide. There is a dif-
ference. '.7 ., ., j..,1

. 'He explained that In a wash-

, out the water tuna over the
- tracks, this did not occur in this
accident .The shifting of land
'causes a .landslide, he added.
When the train passed over the
' section which had been weaken-
ed by heavy rains, it merely gave
way Into the water, creating a
: 17 ft. deep hole..- -,.
I .. 1 Ul -.1. I. i-

i juuiuusa rwirw men consia-

Jet Menaces 6th
Fleet Swerves
From Carriers


OTF SAROS, Western Turkey,
Sept. 28 (UP) An unidentified
twinreneined let believed to be

a Soviet fighter-bomber streaK streaK-ed.
ed. streaK-ed. threateningly over the U.S.
Sixth. Fleet amphibious forces

here at noon Thutsday, heading
for thft fleets three big carriers

ISO miles to south.
Admiral Charles R. Brown or

."defred the plane shot down with

sidewinder guided missnes ir u
menaced the carriers. ? But the
plane swerved westward some somewhere
where somewhere along the 150-niile run to
the carriers:; then- .' outran? its

pursuers in a dash- up the Gre

co-Turkish coast ? and headed

back into Bulgaria... 4
Brown, on the invasion, .beach

havinar lunch when the- jet

thundered, 'overhead, signalled

his carriet division commander,
Rear Admiral a R. Duerfeldtf

. "Probable hostile aircraft ap approaching
proaching approaching your area. Low alti altitude.
tude. altitude. iMl menaces yours forma

tion use sidewinder to .prevent


It was believed to be the first
time he haa ever r given live
shooting orders to the '.Sixth

Fleet y i

Designer Sells

Judge On Market
Basket Chapeau


hat desiener Luise Squire, 37, fi

rtaJly has convinced authorities
that one 'of her chaneaus wnich

she created out of a plastic mesa
shopping bag was hoi Va mess."
Police arrested her Aug: 2 for

wearins the shoDDine Dag nai

while driving her convertible In a
biisines district; The r charge was

reckless driving. :j,if .-j v

iMUs Squn, Ditteriy protestea

when officers wrote on the com-

olaint that she was' wearing

mess on her bead ana couia noi
see where she was' driving. She
claimed she makes fancy, hats out
of handy household articles, v t

- She appeared m court 5ept. 13

and pleaded innocent. Her head

was adorned with a pothdlder.

Thursdar. Miss Sauire appeared

with her piastic hat for trial be

fore Municipal Judge Steven

in : : irk. 1 n -A mm V.a

frti.fc w-t .V-JTi'Mt "claimed:
th. CttL.8hapel "I can see quite clearly .Vi not
than the eld one,, they arei.nv - v. -1
watchlne the area at the acci- fUUt

He said It was a "moral victo victory"
ry" victory" for the workers to be able to
have the railroad back in run

ning shape the same night of

u accident. r, t p. ? ,k

US Tells Chinese

Pul In Requcils

For- HevsRiaij Y;

The 6ta4 Department chal challenged
lenged challenged communist China today
to halt its propaganda cam campaigns
paigns campaigns and "make some applica applications''
tions'' applications'' to fret its communist
newsmen Into toe United States.
Department spokesman Lin Lincoln
coln Lincoln White issued the challenge
In commenting on a Radio Pel Pel-pin
pin Pel-pin demand that this c"itry
vaiTe its finjrprprint'" r f ire-j
ments for anv Red r.-lnee
re-men allowed to' enter the,
Vn'ted States. - i

Italian Film Mogul

Augusto Genina,
Dies of Pneumonia
ROME,; Sept. 28 (UPK-lUUaa
film director Augusta Genina, 65,
died in a hospital here today of
bronchial pneumonia. '
Geaiaa long wa one of Italy's
leading movie directors. He start started
ed started his career in the era of cilent
movies and continues it ontil re recently.
cently. recently. He had suffered from" a

serious heart ailment for the past

" CASABLANCA,' Sept 28 fUP)
Five survivors of .thei sunken

German sailing ship Pamir

landed here today. They vowed

to return to the sea that killed

80 of their shipmates.
The five gob a noisy welcome
from tugboat sirens and a cheer cheering
ing cheering doekslde. crowd : of 500- as
they arrived aboard the U.S. Na Naval
val Naval transport Gelger.
; Gelger crewmen said all five
had pledged to put to sea again
as soon as possible.
Karl O. Dummer, 24, the Pa-,
mix's bakejr and oldest Of the
survivors; said all would have
died If they had not been pick picked
ed picked up Monday by"' the T.S.
freighter Saxon. .
That, was 54 hours after the

Pamir was sent to the bottom by

hurricane Carrie.

"Just before we were rescued.

wevwere so tirea we .knew we
Just ha to be rescued that day,"

ne saw, "we, aid not despair.

iiut we Knew it, was now, or

' He said the storm struck the

four-masted. 62-year-old : wind

Jammer so quickly and" forceful-

ly mat tne crew could not even
trim sails and had to take them

down. t v'

. Then the ship took a sudden

40-degree lis-t, he "said, and it
was impossible to launch the
lifeboats' or, liferaf ts; The storm

tore them away as the ship went

aowns "'jr r v
Dummer said the five surviv

ors and 10 others : got into

group holding, onto scraps of


"We had been !n the water a-

bout an hour when we saw an

empty boat about 100 yards

way," he said. "The waves were

30 feet high as we swam toward

the lifeboat We lost sight of It

Intermittently because of the

waves."?, 4,

- Only 10 of the 15 reached It

It was- badly 'damaged. There
were' some emergency ".Tations.

but salt water had gotten, into

tne rresn water tanav v j

- "We were breast-high -lh the
water,' he said. "Two men died

of .exhaustion the first night.
We tried to hold them above wa water
ter water but It was Impossible, We
could not." r
The second day two more died
from drinking salt water. The
remaining six became' delirious

and "just before we were rescued

another Jumped overboard. we

didn't realize fully what he was

doing." ...
The Saxon transferred the five

survivors; to the Gelger. A sixth

survivor, was picked up by the

ujs. coast, auard, cutter Abse
con.. ;-i

J M"

i i

TODAY'S THE DAT Members of th .Canal 'Zone Police Divi Division
sion Division are scheduled to learn the name of their new chief to today,
day, today, according to reliable sources. These sources said the ap appointment
pointment appointment of Capt. B. A. Darden, (above) commander of tha
Balboa Police District, will be officially announced sometime
todays Outgoing Chief Maj. R. W, Griffith's last day a a
Canal employe is tomorrow. Ma, and Mrs.- Griffith sail on
Wednesday for their new home in Phoenix, Ariz. Capt. Darden

has on three separata occasions served as acting-chief during

Griffith's-vacations. '

Little Rock :


Legal History

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I s.

WASHINGTON,- Sept. 28 (UP)

Little Rock i Mayor Woodrow

W. Mann apparently stepped

into history when he went over
the head of Arkansas Gov.Or Gov.Or-val
val Gov.Or-val E: Faubus to obtain federal

assistance in his city's integra integration
tion integration crisis. : :. ;

Legal s historian v said today

Mann's Request; following: ; last
Monday's disorders were without

parallels They ouid find no
other instance tor history where

a mayor by-passed a state. .aU't
thorities In a similar situation.;
v Federal authorities said Mann

and other city officials indicat

ed when the. request was maae
they did not trust Faubus" tb
give them the help they felt was

needed to put aown .violent opr-

posiuon, to court-oraerea, : jnie"

gration .vt if'-tiyni r

But the historians said Faubus

was in the company of a former
Illinois Governor in protesting

nresidential intervention with

federal troops 4 his State. It
was Gov, John T, Altgeld who
oblected Without aVail when

President Grovett Cleveland on

July 5, 1894 ordered troops xoi
Chicago during a Pullman strike
which paralyzed trail travel and
mail shipments. ,? . J
' Altgeld complained' that local
authorities "' were able to carry
out a Federal court order halt halt-in
in halt-in obstruction of the mail.'But

Cleveland thought otherwise. HV

said he acted on. advice irom
federal Judicial offices that the

court's order couia not oe en enforced
forced enforced by local police officials,
Over Exposed
Woman Driver
Under Arrest

P' H

wove mm

Troops Under

LITTLE ROCK, Ark., Sept. 2& (UP) Gov. Orval
E. Faubus said today he is giving serious consideration''
to calling the Arkansas legislature into special session to
enact legislation aimed at taking Central; High School
"out'lfrom under Federal control."-' -:j
Faubus made the statement at an imporomptu news

conference on the front lawn of the governor's mansion
after he had received a group of about 150 white women
who urged him to close the troop-guarded high school.

. The women; some of whom were mothers of Central
High students, urged the governor to turn Central High

into, a "private" school to get around federal court; or

ders admitting nine Negro children to classes there. ;

fraubus did not commit him

self on this idea. But he said he

was exploring 'many possibMi-

ties for resolving tne .precu

situationL-.;','v;v; i

w would favor closinfl- Central

High School if that would result

m its return to state ana iwm

authorities ,' he said,

4 'If' the federal government
wants to run it.' we would like

for them to nay the teachers,

.. Ha chuckled andi said that

Newshen Fearhd Kidnaped

To End Attacks On Gambling


jouet, n..

Sept 28 (UP)

Francesca Di Seal f a
Says H'j All Lies

Will File Own Suit

HAVANA, Cuba. Sept.' 28 (UP)

A ; chain-smoking Francesca

di scana said toaay sne nas or

dered her New York attorneys o

fUe libel suits againsET "Confi

dential; magazine and Its pub

lisher, Robert Harrison. 1
The Venezuelan actress, Iden Identified
tified Identified at the Hollywood trial of
the magazine as a tipster for

some of its stories, said she plan planned
ned planned to file another suit against
former Confidential editor How-
'mrA Piiehmnr t i '

She also disclosed she Is dH"! facilities were placed at the

vorcing Mexican bullfighter Jai Jaime
me Jaime Bravo whom aha married 1b
"Being married to a bullfight bullfighter
er bullfighter is too much trouble," she said., Scaffa mace'her r

A SUIT and other clothing are donated for destitute Ameri

can farmer William A. Herrlck now in oorgas Hospital where
he is being treated for severe malnutrition and other Illnesses,
The donation is -being made by. Bob. Stephens (right) to A A-"merican
"merican A-"merican Legion vice-commaflder Bob Knox. Post- NP. l in investigated
vestigated investigated the case- and helped ret Herrlck into the hosDitaL

Residents of Los Rios yesterday, were canvassed In a door-to-,

OOOr Camymu, iviiij uuiiBbca juwicjp(. ciKaicippca ua kujict,

articles. -r.-

Colleaeues of a missing news

paperwoman said, today- she may
have been kidnaped to silence her
crusades Against vice and gam gamblings
blings gamblings 1 :

The aewswoman, Amelia

(Molly) Zelko,- 47, disappeared

Wednesday mgnt. : : v
' The FBI heid off taking an of

ficial hand in the case pending

proof of a kidnaping. However,

disDosal of local police

- Miss Zelko hat not bee report reported
ed reported seen since she left the oi'firea
of the weekly newspiper. "The
Spectator," where she was busi busi-aess
aess busi-aess manager and chief director

editorial policy.


lwY'" ::..,. 1 1! S?. JJ-r" "lke",e.'' li Her car was found parked In

t But Burke Mead, Managing edl

tor of "The Spectator," said m

vestigation was centering on the

possibility that Miss Zelko had
been kidnaped in reprisal for the
newspaper's campaign against the
underworld. :

Mead said the frail newswomanl

had been toe acting "boss of the

ewspaper ever since Its chief

wner, William K. McCabe, was

beaten by hoodlums aMl left for

dead la 1948.'.

The paper's latest anti-giihhling

campaign, directed by mi Zelko,

rasulted in a city ordinance bai

ling pinbali machines m Jouet af after
ter after next Jan. -w

But Mead pointed Oct that ia

20 years oi operation tne paper

fias peea opposed to gambung and

wre "Cyrano de Bergerac"

"The Siege of the Alcaxar


Kids And Canoes;

Should Be Paddled
From The Rear

ECATCR, m. (UP) No one

"It seems to m." White said. 1 id B,Sgs didn't give fair wjrn wjrn-hat
hat wjrn-hat If radio peiplng or the i Begs, ehirged wnh paddling

tninese owernment is sincere. stuoeau. bt a sign in his
they ria ret off the line arv e. "Som kidt hv rin I

mane some applications mieafti

her shoes lying on the car trunk jtorial policy.
I i A I A 1 4 lu

and another ta the street

Police said evidence indicated

one or more kidnapers waited an-

The motive for a- ludaaornf

could be m a campaign dating
back through the last five, or tea
years." 1
Friends described Miss Zelko as
sa attractive brunette who reg

her arrival last night from Mex
lco with her dauchter. Alfonsl

ns, four, and her private secre secretary.
tary. secretary. Ouillermo Rubio. She had

reiusea to tia w airporc re-(U, MiM ZeIka e oat o the car
P0"; V . and then grabbed ber. Neighbors

.. .w4 w ?"on emPn"' reported .bearing the muffled

tlcaiiy tne series OI lies, Sian-Itui rJ mmm arreaminr a lar'v nut is a Ifi-hour di t th

derous accusations and fabriea-!tf cloth hand was clamped ;nespaper and devoted ber Lie
tions published In Mexico," she,,. 6er mouth. Momenta her career, i
said antrrlly. they heard a car driving off at si Although she regularly wore a
"My New York attomevi R0- hieh rate of iDeed. 13.700 diamond nn and a di.

ers and Strauss, are preparing Police Caot. John Dillon said to!mond bracelet. ivetieators

suit aeainst Confidentiai and day -"we're up anion blank 'doubted that robbery was the mo mo-Bob
Bob mo-Bob Harrison. Iwa'l we have aothinr to ro o."ltire behind her disarpearance.

I will alo ane Howard Ru.h-f He rWed to pecuiate on whT.'TSey ,aid. thieves eaiilr could

e more emly eentroUed if pid-tmore -who i reptpon-.fc!e for tills Mi a Ze"k should be kidnaoed or have robbed the lis pound meva-


lice were agog at the way this
ladv was.' driving, but they really

opened their' eyes when they over overtook
took overtook her.

Officers said Mrs.1 Albert Lewis,

33, first drove along the sidewalk

or a short distance.
A few block oa she. was in

volved in a collision.- but resumed

driving' ..ic.'i.
Finally she drove up on the

sidewalk again, and stopped.
Police found her sitting-behind
the wheel without a stitch, her
clothing folded neatly on the back

seat... ....

The charees: Driving while In

toxicated, hit and run driving,
driving without a license and driv

ing without clothes (indecent ex exposure,
posure, exposure, technically).
Sibelius' Home
To Be Converted
Into Museum

villa of the late Finnish composer
Jean Sibelius in nearby Jaeryen.
pa'eae probably will be turned .into
a museum in the future, informed
sources said today.

Bsplisf Minister
Musi Face Third

Trial On Sex Charge


A Batpist minister accused of car

nal knowledge of a pretty 16
year-old member of his congre

aation aooarently must face

third .trial, on the charge,

The second triaL of the Rev. J

D. Lynn, 41, of Conover, N.C.,

ended in a mistrial, Thursday after

dpfensfl attornevs reoorted that

member of the Jury had) talked, to

the girl. Linda Jiay r towers

Conover, ; :

Juror Virgil Wike was fined $200

for contempt of court for nis taix
with the sir! during a break Id

jury deliberations Wednesday. De.
fense attornevs reoorted the con

versation Thursday afternoon just

as it apepared the jury might be

close to a verdict.
The firl chareed that Lynn

forced 'ber to have sexual rela

tions with him during an over

night fishing trip in June 19SS. She
also charged that be was the fath

er of her illegitimate child bom
in April 1956.

' At his first trial last September.

Lynn was sentenced to 10 to -15

years, but the State Supreme
Court granted a new trial on I

grounds the trial judge had asked

"if this goes on much longer,

we are thinking of appealing-
, to the United Nation and
asking for Marshall (Plan)
aid." "t-- -A
reporter asked 'If that state statement
ment statement was in Jest ,,"
v"r said it In levity, but it has
some food for thought" Faubus
replied; Asked about charges by
President Eisenhower that the
state administration encouraged -mob
violencet the Jilgh school
lanf VnnrisT Tnuhiin aM fha

4pisWeniwa3srted"a ""scapegoat.

."Anyone who get? mito diffl- -culty
wants a scapegoat'-jau-bus
said. ' v?.
At Nashville, Teftri-'. Gov.

Frank Clement said the South-'

em governors meeting; with' the

President next, week should seeK
an Immediate solution to the,
problem of federal, troops in Ar-

Clement said the "bits problem

to oe nanaiea at tnei meeting is
"the use of federal troops In any
citv or state."

He termed the use-of tuch

troops both-the -"Immediate and

long range problem.1

Tne Tennessee Governor toid

a news conference that' sinca
troops had been used in Arkan

sas In connection, with desecra desecration
tion desecration it might not : take officials
"as long", to ; decide tor tu.'3

troops next time. ; h;;"

Clement found himself In the -middle
of a similar .'' situation'
last year when be called put
the Tennessee National Guard
to ouell serious disturbances
at the racially Integrated Clin
ton High School. ? . hUjt .''
The conference with theTres-

Ident should be Held even if the
troops were to be removed- from
Little Rock before the meeting.

he said. '

Clement said he had two Ideas

to propose to the meeting but

declined to-say what they were.

Federal troops wiu not be used

in Tennessee, Clement said. be-.

cause "as long as I have any-'
thing to do with it we art not
going to permit a situation- to
arise which could conceivably
result In outsiders coming In.,

"Wa are capable of maintain

ing law and order in-Tennessee

grounds the trial judge had asked F1 lRW n HKTennessei
him prejudicial questions. i j with Tennesseeans, h added.,



v; ".5'


' : : '. ..: IKEA Telephoto"
NO SECRrCATIOX rOR THIS FA FRITS Albert raabtw fright) a third grade studTit in
Geo.-gia Bnrwn School, Paaio Roblea, Califs and a rouain of Arkansas Gov. Orval Faubu.
apparently shares none of his relative's worries oer In terra Uon as he sits cheerTu:iy in tn
c:wrnir with bis cJaaainaU Georra Alexander Ofll. Cm)r coturricat cl'trti bv Albrt taCi

ci mouthing a lot cf m-ards.' &led frem the rear.1

(scacau againsi inc.-
what had karpeoed to her.
(womaa wUiout kidnapg her.
XitUa JUxk rla14 w very roa4. grla. ... i .




Half A Column i i :
. ' 'V, '5 r i ,t ; ( tHf3 i

3 (More or Less Now and J hen) f


v Soon after the Colombia passed the, breakwater bound
to 'fearranquilla the sea began to get rough and the ship,
lightly: laden, responded with rolls and, squirms that sent
most of the passengers to bed. It was calmer next morn morn-fcigT"ABout
fcigT"ABout morn-fcigT"ABout nine o'clock, while reading a volume of Irish

tories and Tales, I noticed that the ship had ceased to

ove. Fortunately the sea was not rough so the Colombia

id not roll.! ;
'!ti ."Cnmathlny urnncr with h hlnworfij" ,Th shin hflt

deisel power and the blowers have something .to do with
something else-that h&s to do with I forget what. The
hie-EngineerJ .from Baroelona,- explained it to me in,
Careful Spanish,, so I have made it clear. ...

I Half, an' hour -later there was a cry fromthe stern.
Members of 'the crew and even the' captain hurried aft.
iMan overboard," I thought as I joined "them, only to
discover a large school of young dolphin swimming in the

. Written for NEA Service


west east
A 85 A AM
VQJ109 V6432
K32 48783
A72 53. i
. KQ4
. Both vulnerable
South West t. North East
2 N.T. Pass X 3 N.T. Pass
Pass Pass
. Opening lead V Q

j Hlind lines began to appear and a' supply ot scrimp
rpr baftT wai brought from the galley. Then the sport be began,
gan, began, with the rail crowded with fishermen, and brilliantly
ftilbred dolphin, weighing about six or seven pounds, flop flop-fJjrTg
fJjrTg flop-fJjrTg "on vthe deck. .". "! it ', ,'. v .", '
i Soon five hungry shark : appeared "and swam
!laxHy in the clear blue water". Sometimes In a cer-
, jtain sunlight they looked like huge goldfish. They
j called for different bait and heaviest tackle, but they
JJtook everything we had and swam about waiting J
, Hforwnore- : '. :
T4ien a"1 mechanic made a crude fish hook of a meat
hookand it was 'Tastened to a rope, not a line, and
baited wijh beef. Capt. Jorge Palacio manned the line.
ll He hooked a shark and had it alongside when it leap leap-!j
!j leap-!j ed from the" water 'and shook the hook out of its
, i mouth.

" -I I-.. l.l l,

Today's hand Illustrates a
couple of points of play. The

first is the "duck."

South ducked the opening lead

of the aueen. of hearts. If the

suit were goine to break .live

uiree wr suc-two ne migni -weu

shut out the lone cards by that

piay.'. v

He won the. second heart lead

and went after the clubs. Here It

was up to West to duck a couple

of times and he did so before

winning the third lead.

A third heart lead knocked out

declarer's remaining top card In

tnat suit, .... ;.

He wanted to' Ret to dummy

for. those good clubs' and led the
aueen of sttades. East ducked

that card and the jack but had

to wm the thjrd lead., ;

if-East nad biinaiy red : ms

last heart at this point declarer
would have made his contract.
He would have x discarded his

Jack of. diamonds and :-West

would have been forced to lead
away from' his king r up to the

ace-queen. r

East was too smart. He took

the trouble tig reconstruct the

whole hand. Declarer was downi

to three diamonds and the last


i Most of the dolphin fishermen lost interest now ana

fold the captain how to handle1 the line, I was surprised at
the clumsiness of the sharks in taking the bait. Instead of
jjtriking like a martin or sailfish, they first bumped the
ijftlt with their' blunt noses and then 'turned over flashing ;

th"lrvyelf6w"bellies, and seemed to let thebait- djrjft fyftyl

-r JL&Pin8 Jaws They could not De nooKea until tney
oTlurned over and started to swim away.. .

it Finally the captain hooked one and bjjMp)C;

9to9. ne naa neip in naming n up. a nogse on tint
tfce end of a pole was slipped over the shark dbn't aak

nje how) and then, with two lines the ugly thing was; soon

topping on the deck. This is the second time I have seen

shjirk caught from a ship at sea and always the crews
$11 'and cheer and take delight at the downfall of their
jfiemy, El Tiburon. V
They took turns beating it on the deck. Thenv
! when it had little life left they ran it up on a line
Ifor photographs. This took, time as groups of two

end three posed holding. Tins defiantly. They ail
jerked off their; shirts and swelled up 'the muscles of
their 'weireveloped'-iprfos.

and His Combo
. Across from 'the
"El Panama" Hotel V

Army JeHbg Up V

Misjib Master f

School In Stales v

A temporary school for Armv

u' wu wui man uie missile

uianier system or IireDnwpr rnnr.

dination of Army Air D. e f e n s e
Command guided missile batteries
will be established at Fort

vepanment ai vx Army .annouc
ed yesterday. v v

The school, which will be mov moved
ed moved to Orlando. Fla.L sfler th.

class finishes its training, will be
conducted bv the Martin fomu.

y, principal contractor! for the
Missile Master. -; f
More than ioo officers and men
will be enrolled in th rt iac

01 me 8CAOOI. Whirh hooinC Clnt

M. These men will form the' nu nucleus
cleus nucleus of a .: 135-man missile mas master
ter master team in the yVashington-Balti-more
area when the system be becomes
comes becomes operational In the near fu future.
ture. future. k' ' 4

The SVSteirf will ha lnfUl tn

other key defenses as rapidly a?
equipment wn trained operator

uciuiuc avauaoie.
- The jmissiJe master fs a com

mete, semi-automatic syster for
the coordination of all- Army anti antiaircraft
aircraft antiaircraft ; wennons, includino the

iwe-Ajax, ijlike Ilerculci and

spade. If. those three diamonds
Included the ace and king he
was going to make his contract
irrespective of what East did. If

uvr, uia hoi mciuae tne ace
then, west would hold the ace

ana tne contract would eo down

wn ny piay.
; If thev wera acennnn.a"nv.

thing It would behoove Fast tn

lead a diamond In order to

eep west out of the end play.

nence, aasc jea tne diamond.
Declarer finessed the aueen but

of course West held the Irimr oJ

iimiu went aown.
Oh, yes I If you want to know
the second point of play It Is
that It never hurts to keep a-

waKe ana see what is going on.

- ?

SUGGESTION AWARD Pfc. Henrv W. Cooper, rleht. of" the

U.S., Army Medical Service, Fort Clayton, receives a sugges suggestion
tion suggestion award certificate from Col. Leonardo F. Wilson, left, Sur-f
eeon. U S. Armv Caribbean. In a recent fwemnn at. wnrt.

'Clayton, The certificate, signed by MaJ. Qen, Thomas L. Har-

roiq, commanamg general, U.S. Army Caribbean, was award

ed to Pic. cooper for nis suggestions that low h a n g in g
branches in a Coroz&l parking lot be trimmed- because thev

damaged higher than average vehicles. Cooper's suggestion
was lust one of the many suggestions Medical Service nerson-

hel from the command have submitted to the Project Paydirt

program. iu.a. Army pnotoj

Pan -Maritime

m Y


Republican Worker

Fined For Planting

'Race Hale5 Letters

DETROIT (UP) A volunteer
Republican Party worker in last

year's election campaign was
fined $500 yesterday for sending
race-hate letters to Detroit Ne

groes. ,

Federal Judge Ralph M. Free

man pronounced sentence on John

R. JVIcAJome, an advertising con consultant.
sultant. consultant. Freeman said McAlpirie,

42 was not the ringleader in the
plot, but was only the "fall guy."

About 6,000 letters mailed from
Atlanta "urged 'people to vote for
the Democrats because "they will
keep the colored in their place."
All those who received the letters
were Negroes.
j f -v. t I
t The letters-violated -the law be because,
cause, because, they carried the name Of a
rumD organization and bore no
Identrfable srgnitures. -

Judge Hopes Jurors
Bring Verdict Soon

On 'Confidential' :


ior court judge today expressed

ope that jurors in the eleventh

day -of deliberating criminal libel

charges a gain s t, Confidential

magazine woum agree on a ver

dict, within the next few days

Judge Herbert V. Wallfr had

planned to noil jurors on how they

stood out Wednesday he declared

"We'll just leave them, alone for

a wniie and see : what happens."
He indicated that the case was
too important to risk pressuring

me panel into a possible hasty

oecision Dy taxing rne poll. ?

Individual .'defendants Fred and

Marjone Meade, operators of

Hollywood Research, Die.,, an

peared to be showmg 'signs of

weariness rn the trial which ooen-

ed Aug. 2. They have appeared

in court every oat since the lury
A i J. ' 1 11. I . M

sianea aeuoeraung last Tuesday

CLOTS. INC., what with the train taking a shear at

Monte- Lirio before dawn last Monday, wa. are liable to

have a ship' derailed in the Cut any day now. Don't say
you were not warned. 4 1
I saw in last Sunday's oaoers where the usurpers; in

the CanaL Zone had not been, stuff ins themselves suf

ficiently full of cabbage to assuage the agricultural griefs
of Chiriqui cabbage farmers.

-'One such -farmer, Armando A. Boutet by name,
emerged from a conference with President Ernesto de la :
Guardia Jr. to declare that he had heard (not from Mr.

de la Guardia) that the Institute for Economic Develop Development
ment Development (IFE) is trying Jo negotiate the sale of Panama.

grown cabbages in the Xanal Zone, but was making little'
progress. ( 'j, ' ; ; i"
, Farmer Boutet's informant would appear to have
been a two-headed eabbaget ,,,
Came Tuesday and the Panama Canal Company an

nounced ;that for the past four years ; the Commissary v

uivision has been buying all its cabbage supplies from
Boquete during-the Boauete season. In fact, a regular

trubkload had survived the rigors on the David highway.,.

i arrive omy 'monaay. " i-

When Boauete cabbages are out .of. season, the;, Ca

nal naturally looks elsewhere for its cabbage.
'An exception may be farmer Boutet and his colleagues,
If he has to eat his cabbages Instead of selling them he

has my sympathy. He's luqky he's not a "garlic farmer in
similar difficulties. "r..
' s i But cabbages, 'garlic, liquor 'or 'lottery tickets, It
would smart to quit blaming the Zone for everything that
goes wrong. ,,
I find myself, subversively musing over -whether far;
mer Boutet, -in his coNoquy with President de la Guardia -a
chief executive notably receptive to sound Ideas sug.
gested that cabbage-eating would take a swift turn for the
better- if Panama got around to paying wages anything,
like those in force in the much-maligned Canal Zone- A J
Farmler Boutet could oerhaos have oointed out that.

cabbage-eating is never likely to reach a level satisfactory

to his Chiricano colleagues so long as wages for unskilled
workers in the republic are 30 cents an hour, or less'.

If Mrde la fcuardia had, in his turn, drawn farmer.
Boutet's attention to the Immediate deafness the Pres

ident would suffer as a result of the yowls of anguish

which would fall upon his ears 'when the general line of,

Panama employes heard this infamous, Zone-tainted sug

gestion, -Boutet could have pointed out that the incidence1
of Cadillacs and other luxury cars is notably higher in
downtrodden Panama .than in the filthy-rich Canal Zone.

prhh h could have suggested a new motto for

the'province of Chiriqui! "Cabbases before Cadillcs."

But I am intruding. I have no business whatsoever.

tinlrlnir mv nosa in farmer Boutet's cabbages For one

thinghe said himself they are rotting. Let me avoid this
stench bv conceding ; that the whole thing is the Zone'

fault, and leaving it at that. y

There are other matters l nave touna .xo oe equauy

the Zone's. fault ,. v Cv

mt I. .-JI-. a... U s MkH m DetlKAIlH M IVAf. r1

tinUnili7ieiY, Ueiaj UJ rauoma nam vav in


iim e

Finally .'the 250-pound shark was disembowled and

the liver takerv and' then 4t the order of the first mate,

pssed overboard. So far I've seen nothing at mess that

oks like shark Ijyer'.' However, some of the dolphin of

hich thirty or forty were, caught, did come to the table.

meat is coarse and without much flavor, nothing

)e red,Jorbina,er Spanish mackerel.

' Finklly temporary repairs were made to the blowers
&d the Colombia got under way about half past five,

jlter losing some eight hours. I didn't mind, but some
Mssengers with Tansalantic connections to make in New
Mork began to worry. One was Alberto Ocafia of Pan-

Atria 'bound1 to the Un


University of Salamanca to study




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button pushbutton domestic Telephone
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tions can be set up easily
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It saves time and .saves
your legs. A system may may-consist
consist may-consist of up to eight sta stations.
tions. stations. A domestic telephone
system la Inexpensive and
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Eighty years of expe
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QonsteHation ' Service







C (Effective Oct, 1) t-y V
. : ;0 ' ;via' v; i- :t
Conaecflou ta Mexke fer aO of North America
uStJ Pendiir2 GoTcrnrncnt Approval
quest mvjAY3 mm
' Tels. 3-1057 and 3-1693

ting .its offensive elf out of the Colon and Panama sta-j,

tions is matcnea oniy oy.rcs imoierauie aawqung in put putting
ting putting a spur into the Colon Free Zone
' The Canal Zone chiefs of the railroad are plainly5

affronting Panama's just aspirations by: v r
i) Not removing the railroad from, the outraged soil
of the republic ,..... ' ;

ii) Not installing another pur on the pleading sou

of the republic
. Just let those slippery customers on Balboa Heights

try to squirm out of that one. v ,
And the matter of the sihgle wage scale. A defception,
I have heard it termed. Another Machiavellian maneuver
by Washington. Balboa Heights, .the. Curuhdu clubhouse.

and points west. ... J N
' Seems that the number of Canal Zone employes, who -will
get their pay hiked ,to about three times what they
would get for doing the, same work In Panama Is Way
below what many people were led to fancy would be. -That's
too bad. I am, always in sympathy with peo people
ple people who are not paid as much as they want, or indeed as
much as they may deserve..? ,yy y' "'X
My solution to this iniquity would be for a group of
Panama businessmen fearlessly to denounce the parsi parsimonious
monious parsimonious Canal, and Remand for their countrymen; a wagex
at least four times as great as is paid on. the, business- ;
men's side of the Fourth of July. .-' ? 'a
Thev should, underscore the need for more equity on

the part of the colossus of the north, less trampling under-
foot of the underprivileged masses. y

' Room exists" for stirring speeches on this theme to -rinr
out challengingly every day f except r Panamanian c

paydays. y':'-- v'-'Vr' n !:.:"':.-':;
Unquestionably, the Panama Canal's fault again.
. Now there exists in certain quarters, with which I
am in spasmodic contact, the notion that truth and justice
would hold their heads higher hereabouts if such spokes-;
man nl have nominated knocked off their habit of blam-
ing the gringos for everything from the drought which has
shrunk Gatun Lake to the downpour which, washed' out
the railroads '-'.' :7 .'-''-:.- ''
I would suggest, as a fair exchange, that gringos
knock off thinking of the neighboring republic as an echo 7
chtmber.of self-interested finagling which certain charac characters'totally
ters'totally characters'totally lacking official credentials, tout' as patriotic
demands. .; ' .- '-
Considering the recent form of Cov. Orval Faubus of
Arkansas, I would say any -contest in stupidity between
cockeyed pop-offs in the two countries would be a split
decision.' '. -''.'..;'-''." ; -
- Best not to schedule any such contest. ; : : :
. If gringos took time off to recognise that in Panama

ccn be found as skilled professional men doctors, law

yers and so forth and as cultured and gracious homes
at anywhere in the world, it would do almost as much

good as if more Panamanians admitted right out loud that

trfe. United States government Is the most generous em employer
ployer employer in sight for a large quantity of kilometers in any
direction. .

-These twin reversals of attitude would unfortunately -nvolve
paying some heed to facts. In the tropics, that can

be as bothersome as bad booze.


to the fact that this stuff is being spawned under th

oeuucid eyes of Barbara West one of PenAm's prettiest
hostesses, en flight 431 between Miami and Montego Bay.
As she springs ecound the cabin bearing great trourtie-

full of humming birds' tongues, and assuring me that the
1 1 . t

propenori are situ going rcuna piannea, i am minded

to recommend the one hostess of flight 431 that is

1431 y
as a highly encouraspng portent for practically any.




'SUNDAY, MOTmiri wvkMwWkii, '""'ME SUNDAY AMEEICAH -r vV.V:--'fu; :' V'X '. J: ; llX'&fAGM TURCT i'-

(CD ;;r-': Missing Link

Answer to Previous Puzxle

found i

' department
S phone
9 Get ready,
get o!
13 Wingihaped
1J the
14 Australian
Ostrich r-
15 Growing old
17 Neat at a
A, of
' affection'
'19 Tell ','
21 of the
23 One who A; '.


00 Fish sauce .'.
81 Destroy ,'
' 1 of the
2 mar-
IWu '')
, submerged
r 4 Palm or oak
9 Twitching
6 Coming
. T Actress,
9 Door
' 9 Dlvidei
10 Give forth r'

11 Whittle a


l ? IT & A ft' S. XCoiT
m c i; t -r a" n Wan ?
, alXt? 'ill
llepli X 4 X: L A- T it: R
AwirT n oTr m a S S


: 24 Sheep's bleat 18 to the

22 Rosters 45 Compound
24 ai a bone ether
8$ Imitated 9 knowi
HKtnd of court beat

of 47 Rusiian

48 Chinese coin
SO Girl's nam
91 Goddess of
discord j"
82 Auld. lang

27 and

' make up 1
29 and
J2 for the
' teacher v.
34 totter
36 Meal
, .s7 Consents
38 Sir Anthony
9 Turkey with
, 41 Female saint
' 42 Without
or hindrance
44 Le pere et la
48 Throb ; ;
49 -r of Capri
. and Man
83 Constellation
84 Obligatory
58 and Mike
87 Foot (prefix)
88 go bragh
59 Brown

grass (pi.)

20 Mention

: 28 At this

the game 1
30 Encounter
.31 Gaelic

33 Byways
39 Woman
adviser 1
'V- honorable ;f
43 -rr, Florida

89 Detective
, (slang)

i p JJ f I K 1 ii v p I w u in
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b v 53 hr


IONDON Sept. 28 A-year of ature of heavy hydrogen to a
. m we hau a learned writer mere 100,000,000 degrees centi centi-so
so centi-so ago we nau a or.A. ,nrt kmn it th., tr m.

tie time." -;-
This hapepned ,instatantaneous ,instatantaneous-ly
ly ,instatantaneous-ly in an H-bomb, but for useful
purposes must be made to last

nearly a second.
WorkiiiB on-this Drinciole is ZE

TA (the Zero Energy Thermonu Thermonuclear
clear Thermonuclear Apparatus ) at the Harwell
Research Establishment.' Harwell's

chief scientist, J. D. Lawson, said
after Thomson's address that Ze-

ta was already giving- good re
suits on test

Talking also In ,. million Was

Dr.- G. E. Fogg, botany professor

of- London's. University College.-1

who hymned his praises of the
sun by saying that ,000,000,000

nuciear power stations would be
needed to give us the equivalent
of the solar energy bestowed on
uSj and the plants.? ;j r

accusine Britain's scientists of be

ing "inarticulate." Unable to ,ex ,ex-im
im ,ex-im uihtxthev are doing, ne

said, "they leave their discoveries
fnnoo on the doorstep ot

var' snate !bf words

hA Hoi h Meetine of tn

11 vIH kll& ku
n.u;ni. AccnfMatinn the annual

"parUament" of our scientific fra fraternity,
ternity, fraternity, I find the charge of inar

ticulateness collapsing -ellite
baUopn rammed y a space
rToegive the final jab ft ;-R..R;
R. Hancock, president of theJn theJn-corporated
corporated theJn-corporated Society of headmas headmasters,
ters, headmasters, addressing the ss'91tlon,

j-JK nonsense," be '.,' "GoMr
tO tists4 have'TO dBiculty inWain inWain-rJ
rJ inWain-rJ u;ht. they are -do-

No difficulty was evident among
iut ,nn nr more speakers who,

rrf t mi In many years

, wereiuest. of the Irish Govern,
ment in Dublin,
. ,itW mental fire

works the British Association
StoS 'to banish any- Ungermg

t ..4Snn.l tnrnnr It SUCCeeu-

j-L ei. rtovM Brewster, m maK-

;"-', cultivators oJ science ac

quainted with each other, bringing
the objects of science before the

public eye. an ey,

er before with a "heme to bring

w-and reuei to au oi a
th. time are- tread

ing water' in a desperate effortto
keep afloat in a sea; of science.
fS.dinff .Industrialist, business

mrut Ttiutitutons are con

tributing funds to enable associa associa-lLsmKr
lLsmKr associa-lLsmKr to tell the man m

the atreet what is going on ta'the

laboratories. cieuui. t
their benches to lecture in town
halls, factories, clubs, and .schools.

The i957-"B.A., meeUag wai, I

feel, be memorable lor us u u-play
play u-play of what are known as. astro astronomical
nomical astronomical figures...
Certainly notlung could ,h a v t
been more astronomical than
gpeculationsr-some matter-ol-fact,
othera pure imagination of
Stephens, deputy director of the
Royal Aircralt Establishment,
Farnborough.. r
In on breath he spoke fanciful fancifully
ly fancifully of voyage to Mars at 21 miles
a second, in the next of airliners
with a speed of 900 .rnph, only
five or six years of. "V V
Ha predicted that the world "air
apeed record of $1312 mph held
by Britain'a Fairey Delta, would
before long top the 2000 mph
mark, v - i
With Britain's plans for span-

Xing the Atlantic in a morning or
an afternoon,, there were comedy
implications in Stephens' calcula calculations
tions calculations on the timetables of super supersonic
sonic supersonic airliners.
Passengers leaving London Air Airport
port Airport at 1 p.m. would reach New
York in 4Mi hours but because of
, the five-bour time dif erence. they
would, according to the clock, get

there half-an-hour before they
tarred.. -

Still i the rta'm of -fact not
fantasy, was another astronomical
forecast by Sir George Thomson,
nuclear physicist of Cambridge U U-rijversity,
rijversity, U-rijversity, who in 1948 carried out
the first research of Britain's H H-hnib.
hnib. H-hnib.
Thermo-ou clear power, he pre predicted,
dicted, predicted, would be hat eised to
peacelul purposes oa H-comb prin principles
ciples principles wilhia IS years. Dispeasini

with boiler turbines er other beat
engines, it woaM supply energy In
i mi ted ejuantities.
"All roe have to do." said

Thomum, "is to raise the temper- J

Louisiana Board
Resigns In Probst

About Fedcrsl Troops

five 1 member selective service
board of West Carroll Parish re

signed, in protest against, the use
of federal troops to, the Little Rock,

Arti' integration 'mm.-s,iXtw

y West Carroll is located in ex

treme North; Louisiana (adjacent

to Arkansas, .j-.t:
Chau-man E. J. Hodgkms said

the board members' submitted the

resignations -t' Maj.- Gen. Ray

mond Hum, director ot ine iou-

Isiana selective serace system and

adjutant general of the state's Ma

"We will not lend our support
during our term or be instrumen instrumental
tal instrumental in any way in calling" into
service" any of ihe young men of

our commumty to ne u a e d lor
such a purpose." ; their letter of

resignation rsw.:;J vys: ,?; :i
Those who resigned were Hodg-

kins, J. C Thomas, c. w. Fumy,
G. B. Head and Farrice Vagwall.
."We cannot heln but wonder if

the people of Hungary in protest

ing arbitrary rule of a commisar

were not also branded by the
leaders of the Soviet Union with

the Russian equivalent of, the

word 'mob' and then subdued by
the use of the Russian equivalent

of Tederal troops,'; they said.

'Million-minded, too, -was A. W.
Marsden. of the Commonwealth

Bureau, of Dairy Science aKShin aKShin-field,
field, aKShin-field, in the English county of
Berkshire, with the reassuring

news inat tne woria need never
Speaking on chemistry in the
service ot agriculture. Marsden

said: "The present population .of
the world is estimated at 2.500.-

wu.ouu. yi is otten asked wheth

er enough food could be provided

.or man ana beast in 2000 A.D.
when the population might well be

4,000,000,000 or 5000,0000.

l reject pessimistic views, but

it will, need a greater application
of science to agriculture The
chemist wi'l be in the forefront."

British chemists., acrordine to a

microbiologist, Dr. P. W. Bran,
will eventually be able to "tailor"
crops by means of hormones to

suit farmers' convenience. Flower

ing cabbages would be made to

sprout 12 feet high r their first

year of growth. ; The timing of

crops would also be controlled
with,. Britain's new hormone tech techniques
niques techniques to suit soil and weather


The chemists hive also been bu

sy devising a new drug Jwhieh

enables a frogman to stay double

me time unaer. water

This was revealed oy Dr.-H. J.

Taylor, of Britain'a Royal Navy

Mnama kino

;. -Mai."
Rodeer W.' Griffith, who

is retiring at the end of the month
as Chief of the Canal Zone Po

lice, is among" the 59 passengers
booked to sail for New York
Wednesday aboard the Panama
liner Cristobal. He will be accom-,
panied by Mrs. Griffith.
Also among the passengere

Dr. Evganie P. Shirokov.vhjef

of the Surgical Service and ur.
Irving J. Strumpf, Chief of the
Obsterics and Gyneiology Service
at Gorgas Hospital

The three passengers sailing ior
Port-au-Prince. Haiti, are Merill R.

Brown and Mr. and Mrs.' Richard

. Esser.

The complete advance passenger

list for New Yprk follows:

Mrs. Gladys JJ.naia win; vt
and Mrs. Albert Blanshaft; Mrs
Elizabeth T Brown:. Mr. and Mrs

Hugh C. Christie: Mrs. Sarah A

Davison; Mrs. Mabel M. Duncan;

Mr.: and Mrs-vlwest M. nan;

Leonard Gordon; Major and Mrs
Rodeer JW. .Griffith: Mrs. Nita B

Hartman: Mr, and' Mrs. Marlon

S.? Herring .and daughter: -Miss

M. Hershfield; Mr. and Mrs. Win

ters A. Hoper Mrs, Alva G. iba
nez; Herbert Ingram; Misa Jlo$r
ence Ingram; Mr.., and Mrs. Rus
sll J.. .TnnM! Mrs.. JaMel T.

Langford-; Mr. and Mrs, Thomas

C. Learjy Mr. and Mrs. William
15, Lundy, .Leonard N. .Martin;
and Arthur Mullen. -.

Mrs. Guy Newland; Mr. and Mrs.

Nordquist; Mr. and Mrs. Thomas
E. Ogelsby; Mr. and Mrs. Bar Barnard
nard Barnard F.! Fohren and daughter;

Mr.J and Mrs. Thomas G. Reli-i

han; Mr. and Mrs. James H. Rhe-

ney; Miss Marie B. Kicnarason;

Robert E. Rogers: Mrs. niaaaiynn

a Shacklett; Mr. and Mrs., Hom Homer
er Homer A. Sneckenberger; Dr. and

Mrs. Evganie P. Shirokov; Mr.
and Mrs. Paul S. Stewart; Dr.
Irving J. Strumpf; Mr and Mrs.
Edward J. Tracy;., and Leo A.
Walsh. CP'--

physiological laboratory. Taylor
remarked that be did not wish to
say any more about it "because
that would save a potential ene enemy
my enemy a lot of hard work. It turns

the individual frogman into one

of the most dangerous weapons

the Navy possesses."

The drug, he aaaea, naa taxen

years to discover. J

rrom outermost, space to me
depths of the sea was the scope
of this memorable meeting of the

British Association.
There was, 1or instance, Profes
sor J. J. McGee. of Imperial Col

lege, London, with news of a new

British robot eye, based on televi television
sion television principles. which trebles the

range or an" optical telescope.

And. at the other end of tne

scale, .- there was Dr. A n t h o y
Laugbton,, oceanOgrapher, with

without mysterious sea-bed pictures taken

with- a new British underwater

camera, revealing footprints of a

possible "abominable sea-man.


Only the BEST Is mrtotWf
This is Ihe symbol
of the genuine

The mete bnhafi fccycJo bt dm mrill
- Only &a vt Rtlrith wsouiras caBghe yam the
, rDnsv which distinguish all Ralagfc aaodeJs. BK
Z beware ot imitaboos, kwk for the Tssde Mark
; the guarantee of a Perfect Bcyd the suujiaau
.. COLON, K. de P.

Washington Police

Svtecd Vi!h Cells

A(l:r Explosions

" i


roonr eloud and -loud explosion,
nsarlv. tarn hnnre anarf. vtriffffAred

thousands of telephone calls to po

lice uenartments ana. newt rooms

in the -Washington area today.
The, mushroom cloud resulted
from -a demonstration explosion
at nearby Ft. Belvoir. It1 wai wit witnessed
nessed witnessed around :15 a.m. by many
residents of v suburban Maryland
and Virginia, a : large number of
whom rushed to their, telephones.

a spokesman1 for the Army En Engineer
gineer Engineer ( Center : laid, such exnlo-

aionr are xrequenuy m$m lot
demdnstrltlonr purposes; and 'also

w neip wane the; boys- up in tre
morning:--::';-f;v;-:':'-'- -'.-1.--.-;-.
The second flurrV of calls fol-

lowed a wmdow-rattling' explosion

at ,10:58 a.m. which some of the
cafleri v thought ; Was centered
over the White House. Waihlptnn

police got more than 2,000 calls in
20; minutes. .,, x ..
. Arlington, Va., police said the
blast was a "sonic boom" causer!

by v!a high flying jet airplane
which- broke the sdund barrier.



fyf 'v. tie' IO' inning

;( u ; mkl In tht lillh box V


Claudio Corti, lone survivor' of the Jour mountain elimbera V
caught on the Elger Mountain, Switxarjand. Corti and hi eom-
panion, Stefano Longhl, were making an attempt at the north
wall. Stymied (Nd. 1), they '-Crossed: over the normal route and
met two German climbers (No. "J). Since the Germans had lost
- their equipment, the four continued up together. Longhi slipped ,.
over the tide of the cliff (No. J). His rope was secured, food f,
lowered and the other three Continued upward to- get help.
Corti was injured (No. 4) and left while the Germans went oa
for help. They disappeared (No. 5) and probably fell. Rescuers
lowered Alfred Hellpart, a great Alpinist, from the summit -(No.
6). With eittreme peril he roped Corti to his back and the

iwq were puued to safety.

Invites you to try.thtir
"Aloha Specid,
...You'll like it!
' Across from tho
"El Panama" Hotel


I. iffrK 1 1

1. r a mm m is ,,....-;; .kj



A 1111 I IfV XL J- "Chlee" i OHO I II

. i !.-4r-''' I int!hthMll fwefalUnc Store III

i -1- ii tfA mm m ii ni iaii r-0

-i . i i II m ar flflff W fafv Ml v rnunwi

- .f,),',, II 4tht tOf Aw. it H St TL l-e7 l '" 1 1 "".
- ' '-fc' ", -'?.y ""'.;"'.. ""' ',.:' "' S''

J ar1" 'r

-.1 ns I I.

II -. ' 1-!-



Today's jy PS1"1
t The Chrtatephers M Sullivan Show
l iO Xy On New York : Sherlock Hoteiea
14M The Last Ward M TeniMaaee Krni Tck4

J:SO Baseball Game of The Week 100 Telephone Time
:00 CFlf NTWS ( 10:30 What's My Una M
S:1S Th Air Torce Story 11:00 CFN NEWS
70 Goodyear IV- Playhouse 11 S Studle One.
Coartesy e AerovUf Panama, Airway

PAN AM A i 3-1 0573 1 6983 1 699


From Monday, Sept. 30lh

Coatnme Jewelry Seta

NOW from f 1.50 boxed
e Vanity Cases NOW from $1.08
many at 12 price
Costume Jewelry, including
Rhinestones Set, reduced to 1J
of original price!
i i i
Gold Earrings, Wide Assortment

S pairs for S5.00

Fancy Xarrings from SO cents
Fancy Imitation Stone Rings

from so cents

Solid Gold Rlrigs red need by 25 to 50
m Man's Jewelry, Tie Pins from 75 cents
- Caff Links, Sets 12 price!

. Silver Plate Flatware

Complete Sets in Chest

NOW from I1ZJ0

- Silver Plate and Sterling .Silver Gifts
f reduced by 20 te 23
' Vmh .III ttmA uk. 1

t 12 the. original price!

Sterling Tea h Coffee Sets
5 pieces NOW from $150.00 vp,

e Diamond Rings Reg. J7J0 NOW 25 JO


Man's Wtterproof Watches

17 Jowctsv from

vfatche IKIewels from

Before 1 9.75 W 37.50
Crystal baU Watches from
17 Jewels

Travel Alarms Clocks

Before 24.50 Now


10 00

Sterfiiij Candelabra

25 off

Solid Gold Slave Bracelets


Creamer Sajar Setsfrom

Water Pitchers from
Bread Trays from

Chafiflj Dishes with Pyrex
insert Before 49.75 Now 3750
Candle Sticks Sterling
Now from 40 per pair



)f 'Sfen

REED & BARTON Tea Set 20 off

V Open fromt
' 8 to 12;
2 to 6

- - .-s

' ..ix-'




k. mr .. -I' 4 I ml

'1 QS



; I

"t flJ tLmimUU? Wamf &lU P"H kJ SrwLtLitJ U m,lU promptly U LfOumL tUm.
mm v" ' t- -t j 1 V
'SS jf Jfc L PmJLm 2-Q740 rSi-OW Ltw, -9.00 ? y

ii. J: v .-' wm nn


In a candlelight ceremony at St. Luke'f Cathedral, Miss Al Al-ljce
ljce Al-ljce Faye Tucker, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.' J. M. Tucker, of Cu Cu-rundu
rundu Cu-rundu Heights, plighled her troth to Ensign David Lee AlbritCon,
U.S.N., son of Mr. and Mrs. I R. Albritton, of Margarita.
The servite tookk placi at half after she, pn Friday evening,
Sept 20 with Dean 'Mainert Peterson officiating a the double
ring ceremony. Altar boys were Fred Snyder and William Brow Brow-der.
der. Brow-der.

The church was beautifully dec decorated
orated decorated with arrangements of white
gladioli regal lilies. Tall white
tapers adornett the altar an were
used in standards along the aisle.
White ribbons and flowers marked
the pews.
A prelude of organ music was
rendered by Mr. Earl Keeney, who

also accompanied the soloist, Mr.i

Robert Schultz. "The Lord's Pray Prayer"
er" Prayer" and 1 Perfect Love' were aung
during the service.
The petite bride was escort escorted
ed escorted and given in marriage by her
father. She was lovely in her wed wedding
ding wedding gown of white chantilly over
peau de soie. The dress was fash-:
ioned with a houfiant, waltz-length
skirt and a fitted bodice having a

Sabrina neckline and long fitted
sleeves which formed points over
the hands. Tiny lace- covered but buttons
tons buttons trimmed the sleeves and gave
back interest to the bodice. Her
double veil of nylon net was held
in place by a tiny lace cap embroid
ered with seed pearls. She carried
her Episcopal Prayer Book topped
with a corsage of white orchids
and roses with a ribbon shower.

She wore pearl earrings, a gift of

the groom, and a strand oi pearls
which are a tradition in the bride's
Sorority, Alpha Omicron Pi. The
pearls are passed from one sorori sorority
ty sorority sister to another for this impor important
tant important occasion.
Miss Micaela Morien, of Eagle
River, Wisconsin, was the maid
of honor. She wore a dainty nylon

eyelet organdy dress over pastel



Mode Right in the cup!


children want a hot drink,
mornings. For the one that
builds real Energy Reserve,
get Nestle's EverReady
Cocoa. 7fV i';tf-ju$t 3
teispoonfuls in a cup and
add hot water! It's deli
cious-you'll love that rich

chocolate flavor!

ft turn

Girl Must Learn To Let Boy
Chase Her-Not Vice Versa

T Af' havina trouble trvinS to

teach my 15-year-old daughter that

girls don't chase uoys,' wrues

ones harassed motner.

lf oka has couprnl riarps with

hnv sh thinks it isT Derfectlv

all npm in (Tail niiii uu. iwuuic

past his home and honk the horn
.,.fi tima sh opts in a ear with

other girls." When she has a date

at home, msteaq ot iciiing mm
leave when he first suggest go going,
ing, going, she teases him to stay long longer.
er. longer.
'Wlipn T nnint nut that none of

that is ladyliKe csnavior, sne says
I am old-fashioned and that all
girls today 'chase' boys if that
is what J want to call it.
"Is my daughter right? Have
mother quit trying to make ladies
out of their daughters?"
Apparently a-lot of them have.
But that needn't influence you.
Even though a lot of girls to o o-hnvs
hnvs o-hnvs todav. it still

doesri't put them fh a good light.

The g(rl who learns eany we
fomiiiino aft nf mflkine a bov

work to please her instead of

throwing herself at him still has

Sho nnnpara tn hp more femi

nine and she gets more respect

from the boys .sno UKes yw
.i'ItptufrmoRR. ,: shu is learn

"ing how to be a Jady., There will
slwavs be a olace in the world

fnr real ladv a woman vho

can be gay without being loud,

friendly wilnout Deing pusny, win

a mai.s respect along wun ins

admiration make a man want to
lnlr attar hpr. r. tiJJv-

So don't give up in your attempt

to teacn your aaugiuer me ways
ttpnH nllRttinff him

Some of your teachings are bound

to sink in ana mam a lasting nn
t vnu'll think hark vnu mav e

ven recall that your own mother

hbd quite a struggle lo mase a
lady out of you. But she won it

or you wouian i De so aeieruuneu
to see that your own daughter is

a laay, too.

Ihlue taffeta; girdled with a match

ing taffeta cummerbund having a
large bow in the back. Her shoes
and bat were blue and she wore
white mitts to match her dress.

Her flowers were a nosegay of

pink and white rosebudSi v
Miss Barbara Borngiorni, of Cu-

rundu, and Miss Barbara White

of Macon, Georgia, were me Drwes

maids. They were aressea to

I match the maid of honor and car-

Iried similar nosegays.

Mr. Albritton was best-man for

his son. Captain Elmer Abbott and
Mr. Allan Adams, a fraternity
brother of the groom, served as


A reception was held in the ball

i room of the Tivoli Guest House

I immediately following the ceremo

ny. The parent's accessories were

matched by ner shoulder corsage

of fuchsia vanda orchids.

Mrs. Albritton wore a dusty rose

peau de soie afternoon- dress with
pink accessories. Her flowers were
a waist corsage of pink vanda or orchids.
chids. orchids. 1

An Army and Navy cloth cover

ed the table which held the three-

tiered wedding caie. Pink carna

tions, white dahlias and white glad gladioli
ioli gladioli formed a flat arrangement on
the table and encircled the mir mirrored
rored mirrored cake, which was flanked by
three-branched silver candelebras
holding white tapers. Miniature
bride and groom, figurines under
a wedding bell arch topped the
cake. After the bride and groom
cut the first slice, it was' served

by Mrs. Joseph Borngionri and
Mrs. James Kelly.
Rnffp.t refreshments were, served

from three tables decorated to
match the bride's table.

The bride's book was taken care
by Miss Arcelia de L Lastra.
Ensign and Mrs. Albritton were
guests at the Hotel El Panama
before sailing Sunday by the U U-nited
nited U-nited Fruit Line for New Orleans.
The bride's going away, costume
was a beige corded 'sijk suit, with
black accessories and the orchidj
from her wedding bououet.
They are en route to Kingsville.

Texas, where Ens. Albritton is
Mrs. Albrjtton Is employed at
the Celanese Corporation of Amer-




4 fl $

i f'




SHELL t ORNAMENTS Mr." Ralph "Weller,-' center,- of Curundu,1 shows one of his shell 'orna 'ornaments
ments 'ornaments to Mrs. JJthlind Rainey; right, Fort Qayton service club director.' Looking left
is Mrs. Weller. .Mr; Weller fashions figurines, picture frames, ornaments and other objects
with the sea shells, and his extensive collection of shells and sea shell craft is currently
on display at .the Clayton service club. Becau se of Jbhe interest in the Weller collection and
the unique use of the shells, the Clayton sery ice club is planning to sponsor classes In sea,
shell x craft. ( U.S. Army Photo)

ica in that city, ;

The bride graduated from Bal Balboa
boa Balboa High School in 1953 and from
Florida Southern College at Lake

land, Florida, in June.
Ensign Albritton graduated from
Balboa High School in 1951 and at attended
tended attended the University of Tulsa be before
fore before entering the United States Navy.

Thp nnt-nf-tnwn onpcfc inpliirlod

Mr. and Mrs. Charles ;H. White,
of Macon, Ga. and Mf. ahd Mrs.
0. W. Ryan of Miami, Florida,
(Continued from rage 3)


Made by ROUX

ll colr sHAMp




you look younger

With Roux Creme Color Sham Shampoo
poo Shampoo you make your coloring1
mixture in the bottle, apply
from the bottle, and in minutes
every visible strand of your hair
glows with lasting, younger younger-looking
looking younger-looking color Roux color, the
i finest of all! Use ac ac-(
( ac-( cording to directions.
y l

Distributors in Panama
Second Diagonal (Old "A" Street) No. 727 ?
Box No. 297 Tel. t-2971.

For Reservation CalL
Ellen Bailey 2-3712
Bill Bright ...,273-3146
Rose Casey ..... .2-3630
Meyer SoltkiV,.' ; .2-3407
Virgilia Pearca u 2-3642
William "Townsend. 2-2472
Harnett & Dunn ..2-4239

Nov. $th, 1?57

v if"

EI Panama Hotel

. Fall Qasses Begin October 1st.
at the Balboa YMCA.
Ballet (the foundation for every' field of dance)
, Tar -; Toe- Limbering & Body Placement
, Women's classes and Tumbling for "Little Guys."
For further information Phone Balboa 1751

; oil f

' :

t, WTVTTTTMfrrTlrtTNrM ....

iiivitiJ'u.Mjyivj tastes good-



- V 'rt



V v .' w

.'.'SWSS 'tfr (''j,j','


in the Club 4:30 cverr
nil' Sat and Sun. mlth
who .won last Wednesday 's
Variety Jfight Show.

The Baron, Don Bryaat,
lngj Calpso with other
surprise acts tn th
informal Balboa Bar

and hla trio play for the

Orchestra, playing in the
Bella Vista Room

entertain all apes at the
11:30 am to 3:30 p-m.


Calypso singer and his
fonjunto PANA-1BLN1DAD "
Wui:aas t:30 and 1V:30 pn,
m. and Sat, and 11:30 pjn..
In the air-conditioned Bella Vists Room.

A Ktrftcky BM


i ...








ihSocid and Oik


Major Griffith
Roeeivot Decoration
Pram Panama taevt.

Over 400 persona assembled at
fha Hotel Tivoli -at T o'clock last

evening, at the Pacmc owe re
tirement Party in 'honor "of Major
Bodfer W. Grlfflthr tetirini Canal
2one Police CJiief "andMr Grif Griffith.'
fith.' Griffith.' A. buffet dinner aa served
at I o'clock an music for dancing
Was- ortvlded by Lucho Azcarra-

ff and hia orchestra from I to 12

.JHJLQni(intf Waul vac vs WJ"ri
tee was closed to the public for;
thie-huge party and was made' iv-

aiiabie to tne uanat stone rotce a a-long
long a-long with the ballroom.' I r
The gift presented to' Major
Griffith were a target revolver and
wooden plaque, carved in .the

form, of a Canal zone twice twage.
onto Which was mounted the sev seven
en seven badges the Chief rnre from the
time 'he Joined the Can!' ; Zone
Police in 1927 as a Private'' First
Class. Mrr, 'Griffith was ;I given

three pieces of Samsonite luggage,
and the popular .chief was given
a specially made photo album "of

White Tabrlcord across tne zroni

cover of which is printed "My Re'
tirement Party" in gold lettering
.with his name stamped at the bot
- torn, A life-site paintirig of thf
chief dressed in the uniform of t
Soliceman of 1927, painted by .Fr .Freeman
eeman .Freeman : W. E. AffeMranger, wp
unveiled during' the presentation
The! Mgnlight of the evening w
the presentation of the Order r

vase mmet e Balboa,; one t

Panama's most honored

tions. Captain Gaddit

fContiauiJ i

chairman of the Parly Committee
and toastmastr for ;, tne evening
and the following Canal officials
made laudatory remarks about the
Chiefs' Illustrious career with the

Canal Zona -Police: Mr. Hugh M.
' Arnold. : Acting --Governor. 'Mr.

Paul M, RunnestramJ, Executive
Secretary, Mr. James Marshall,
Acting Civil-Affairs Director. Capt

ain fi, A, Darden, .District Police
Commander, Balboa, spoke in be behalf
half behalf of the members of the Canal
Zone Police. A cablegram was re received
ceived received by Captain Wall during the
early evening from Mr, Henry;- L.
Dgnoyan, Civil : Affairs .""Director,
now on vacation in the United

states, in which Mr. Donovan ex extended
tended extended his best wishes to f Major

ana Mrs; cruntn xor a lone, nap

py "retirement.; P'rJoi?" o. his, leav leaving
ing leaving ; the Isthmus, ,$rvi Donovan
left a letter which was read by
Mr.' Marshall In which he lauded

the outstanding rwprk -of ; Chi e f

urmitn. wnue occupy in e the niga
est office of the Canal Zone Police
Miss Paula HetgerseaT
Guest f Hendr,:i:!:fv';Jj'-i''tT
At Kitchen Shewar ''MJ-

j Miss Paula Holgerson,' bride-e-

ect o a-v i jxe Decker of A A-vook
vook A-vook Air Force Bant and St.

?aul, Minn was. guest of honor

a cnarmmgiy arranged kitchen
hower given by Mrs. Otis M. Ba Ba-Wn
Wn Ba-Wn in he' h o-m e in .Curundu
eights. Mrs:' iBaron was assisted

her -daughter. Mrs.r Jack v T.

New Tests Made For Lead i

Paint Ori; Japanese; Toys

NEW YORK (UP I Paint off
made-in-Japan toys1 was examined
in test tubes across the country

and across the 'Pacific .today to

determine whether it really can
kill American children as report reported.
ed. reported. -.i;:',:.;'-S:f:
One New York toy Importer

charted the ''poison paint" warn

ing was propaganda attack by
American toy makers on Japan's

30 to 60 million dollar share of

were played.. Miss Holgerson

pened many lovely gifta.v

An imported outwork doth cov

ered the refreshment table, which

was decorated with a centerpiece

of ted American Beauty roses fun

ed. by white candles in silver hold'

Mrs William AHen presided at

the silver coffee- service,"! rwnue

Mis Gayle Htsean-, poured

punch. ; ; ,
, .A beautifully decorated two tier
ed cake.: topped with a euvid fi?nr

ine holding two hearts was cut by

tne. pride-eiect. ,

" The following iadie$ were pre

sent Aiesdames Jonn Atannews,

Kenneth Thompson. Stephen Pal

mr. William Allan. Robert Van

Wagner, Emily Sullivan. Maxwell

Smith. Arthur Wynne. James Cnl

lint, and mother oft he bride to be

Mrs. Anton Holgerwu, Misse
Paula Wolgerson, Nellfe Kolserson,
Cavle baseman. Gloria Betti. Sal

lv Harrold, Minni Hennen and

the hostesset Mrs, Baron and Mrs.

amkln Jr. of Brownwood, Tex- f.mVin

V-LUJ. 1 fvJuJX Lii.i:-:ii '"u '' -'MiM Holgersns marriage to
wMhfu PTty .'frit Mr. Decker wiir taka place at 7
WaH -was rpcipe.v After ajrcrpprlatev fames .m. Saturday Oct. 5 at the Union
-,u ''.i'-' u ,: ( ? t Q,urCPi N invitations re beinc


!ffnn)r, ''intidittt V.ini,; dyrw)f; ,l.f 'for.
i f i,r': "' '" ; s 'hUdrinorail''agos ,n' '

- 1 ' 'anr Bra.aeh0af ehildran.

t .r : .


sent. Ml friends of the bride and

groom are invited to attend
Or, StrumpC Surprise
Bv CapMr Party

Mrs, Dorothy Madstate of the

Ob-Gyn Service at Goreas. Hospi

tal was resoonsible for organizing

the surprise party given by
members of that department for

rneir cmet Dr. i. j. strumpt on
Friday night. 1
The occasion was the celebra celebration
tion celebration of Dr. Strumpf' seventh year
as chjef of the service. Since this
was a "cooper" anniversary, a
gift bor fulled with all kinds of
copper items from tacks to candle-

the 750 million dollar annual toy

wholesale Business in this country,
Other Import and retail sources,

who refused to be Quoted, said

they "smeUed a. rat" in the timing

of the report at tne beginning ot

the. big Christmas buying season.
The warnins that five random

ly purchased Japanese metal

autos and a toy electric fan were

painted with colors which appear

ed to he dangerously high in lea

content was jasuea la iie nui
city public health departmentr

last week by the Toy Guidance

Councij, Inc. wh.ich is supported
by U. S, toy manufacturers an5
dealers. j
The council said it had discov discovered
ered discovered the danger while testing toy r

preparatory to changing its policy

to recommend foreign as well a
American playthings to buyers.
Council President Melvin Freu''
said differences in the reports ov
four' separate laboratories led him
to believe they were not conclu conclusive
sive conclusive of danger-but they did make
up the : council's mind not ; t'
change; Ks policy, and to warn
health -departments.
New, York authorities said they

pd no report or any child poison

ed by paint from a toy in recen

memory. Sixty-six cases of lea

ooisonlng, j and nine deaths 'froir

it, have occurred this year In th

Gunman's Jewel
Scl At $1C3fCI3 ';.
lake on Perk Avenue

NEW YORK fUP Two gun

men held up a swank ; Park
Avenue jewelry : shop today ad
made off with $100,000 worth of

loot, police reported. , r v
The thugs held three persons at
bay with .45 caliber -automatics
as they packed up the glittering
items. The shop was identified as
the Mercadal Jewelry store,
across the street from the Wal-dorf-Astoria,
Otto May, vice president of the
firm, said the gunmen walked in
hist 15 minutes after the shop
opened at 9 a.m. and immediately
after he had opened the safe.
May 1 said one of the thugs
shoved a -gun into the stomach of
Henry Ferger, a guard. Also hi
the store at the time was clerk
Eric Schay.
. The gunmen herded May and
the two employes into a small

office at the rear of the shop,
forced them to lie on the floor

and tied them up,
The robbers scooped jewelry by

the nanatui from, trays in tne sate
and fled. The whole operation

took only a few minutes.
-. .. I.


: lacb a otto fat Inclutian in this
column ihaule be iwbmiHad m
trrowritiM ferm 4 mailed ee
numbtt M4 daily in 'So 'Social
cial 'Social and Othtrwiu," r dallverad
hid te Hie, effice. Notices el
, mcaNnes cannot be aecapted kt
elepline..n-,f r'--: t.,.-
Caribbean College v'
Club Literature -f (
9rvps Meets Tuesday

V The' Literature; Group of the
Caribbean College Club will have

us first meeting, of the year Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday night, at. 7:30 p.m., according

to-., Mrs. J. ,mu, group chair

The meetine will be held in th

home of Mrs. D .G. Peters, house
8031 D, 2nd St.,: in Margarita, All
College Club members who are

interested in. the study of litera
ture are invited to attend.


ning's entertainment was an ex-

city. In almost all cases the chil-ict.r ,-n th riru" Snm nni..

dreo had been poisoned by eatn' ;ng Group led by Mr, and Mri. R.
old pant off walls, wndowsills, or Cunningham. Members of the club

uuuum. wr inv ert to nart Final in th

One large importer of Japanese!

toys said he had had all his stock given, and an 'evening of square
tested and found no high lead dancing proved fun for all.
content paint on them.

' ) A Pot-Luck, Suooer consistinfl of

. ... V - T

various delicious casserole msnes,
salads, meat loaf, etc. prepared

by the ladies of tne Club was serv

ed buffet style, and enjoyed very

much. Two large beaumuuy dec

sticks was presented to the hon

oree. v

A papier mach stork greeted tr

rivals to the party.

Dr. Strumpf .aid "it feels eood "i" Av... "e"."1", V.""

x n j luraieu ccx wern a sururiin uuun-

made a speech of thanks to all f t, d .ttractive,v decor,t.

mose present.

festively and attractively decor at
ed with native floral decorations

, Chairman of the program for

the evening. wasMrs. Beverly Kin Kin-sey,
sey, Kin-sey, and the members of her com-

Ff. Clayton NCO Wives
Bniey ieejal S

fru xt Yin. ..a' r1.,k a

n.n" who S9"te preparing
9&J& J ?-d W.?? and arrancing this enjoyable pro

Pot Luck Supper and evening of

Square Dancing was enjoyed by
members and guests of the NCO

Wives' Club. A feature 01 tne eve

41 y yew



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Malcr:l8sde 1
V Conslruccloj
i j .... ...-.



; yd -:r lJ3 I

o Ctoes en twiee 4a fast as
--ordinary palnt use
brush or. roller. : v
i "'.' '
Driei In SO Biinutes -io '.
. beauttf uk1 aueje-ke finish.
Offer' brethr-typ film;
. let Tapor cape, keep
-, ttolatura out -.

i 37 beautiful, fade-resistant





Stt why SPRED SATI.1 ,; I
outperforras til other paint 1

i; criea m zu minutes. uuunup aj
I' -im show' Cinii nn tvict AM m

at a" " asa
fast' K atreak, ns BumlaH.7
Yfuh bhuhea la inter. fMor- E
tasa, fame-free. -No' brush or Q
lap marks. Washable, ecmb-

nnoTimt tr

t-. ? v. i ..-

Practical- ol 1
tlcms"' to your I
ema J filustrat I
e4 wlU) 10 fun I

color rooms. Ideaa for &U
roe ma, vary atyle Borne, f
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npBDOOD i-i p


Famous )' ..




The raat, eaay way
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Ideal for
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'babla. Use brvah or roller.





Members of the club are remind

ed that the regular monthly Bus!

ness Meeting for the NCO Wives'

Club will be held Tuesday evening.

at 7:30 m the ft. Clayton NCO O

pen Mess. Ail members are urged

to anena and bring a guest.

'Diary Of Anne Prank'

Reading For Charity

A readme oi -Tne Diarv of

Anne Frank" will be held tonigbth

starting at s p.m. in the jtol Shear-

I itn xempie in .Panama city oo-

poslte Panama Hospital), Tickets
at $1 each will be available at
the door. Students' price is SO

i - I


The reading, which waa direct

ed by Adele Berjis will be repeat.

i ed on Tuesdsv nlcht. Prorearii

ofTxith evenincs' performances

will go to local eharities and to the

Alberto Einstein Institute. Anita
Leonard will appear as Anne

The east ineludei! oWtha mi. I

danque, Stan : Fldanque, Shelley
Fried, Walter Diamond, Rene de
Lima, David Behar, Ethel Madu-

i ro, Eienita Maduro.and Eve Eisen Eisen-i
i Eisen-i mann.

Narrator for the two-act irim. I

. t :i i r

Board Mooting Of AWC
Co4M Unit Tomorrow

There will be a board mretlnol

f 1L. T ...

St ,uw -Bencan women's
Club Colon Unit tomorrow at 4

p.m. at uuo Headquarters at Fifth

na jneienoei streets.

Ft. Kobbe NCO Wives

Plan Hallewawn Partv

The Fort Kobbo Ken t,.u

their September Business Meetine

In the Bamboo Room r th. rrt

V.LI Tirt V fc I

-dul) ciuo- oa Tuesday.
The meeting Was called to mri.

"f J'.f m- y president

. a committee was annniniait

purchase toy for the Disaster Con Con-trol
trol Con-trol Nursery, on the committee is

mjl. lUa ItaSClOt anil Mr, Kuan.

Dh.J.. I

for UCIODer. Diana m.J.

1 ... . uc

viv m nusoana and Wifo Mn in.

ween party. Gail Looney, Margie
McCord. Joan Wilcnr mVi,,...

ahi.. j r

" Tuiuuicerea 10 man (ha

pan jr.

Three new membara WaVrA Wail-

' rwmM,-

cornea Mrs. Joan u..

Rhodesr00k0m' n(, Mr1, ,8uwy

After the bualn (!

,...u,iu were lervea oy the
hosteu, GaU Looney, and Dolhe

Cofroetion Of Legion's
Festival Dates Announced
Mr. Robert Knnr Ran...1

2fcn 0tn tt- nt Won and
uSfiP J ft"m,ttM for their
third Annual Festival of Fun has
annmincMl ihit fhr,.u 17

incorreet date of the Festival was
given to the ress. Announced a

America- Legiotj aub en Oct. J
II and l Friday ud Saturday
neniega. The place and thrVre thrVre-main
main thrVre-main unchanged. :
Mr. KnoX also tmtA v.".: 1

publication of the "orTn.1 7a!
Bouncement be had received re reports
ports reports that several p-oplc had one.,
honed just what wan,,.

. r 7 ji ia not a 1
revrh-and-readv aff.i-

L'Jtii!r.U "" to wear,
id Clothes, nor la it .. 1

fair. Just com, ut a, yw ar(
he. ml aka, e. i "

- f., ur if. i a

requirH and natrons will k-

ranteod that they wia net be ub-)-te4
to rough or embarrassing
trestaent He stated that his com committee
mittee committee as Just plana jut rn;.

tub ana relaxation for all wne

attend with prizes, dance and spe

Caribbean Collooo :

Club: Board Meetine

The Caribbean College Club Exe

cutive toara wj meet on Thurs Thursday,
day, Thursday, at 7:30 p.m. in the Cristobal
Red Cross building, according to
Mrs. E. G. Bissett. nresiHcnf Tha

urat jinursaay of each month has

oeen selected for Executive Board
meetings. All members arm lircrs.

to be present.

I 1


The Internationally famous
Every ,'
Friday, Saturday and Sunday
Across from tb
"El Panama" Hotel

- H 4. ..... 'J.

' Cotillion Season Is on again at the Hotel Panama where
teen-agers will gather Thursday evening, October 3 to star!
ballroom Instruction under the direction of Llona Sears, -d-
sate Arthur Murray. Instructor, Member of the Dance M.tera''
of America and accredited Dance Professor With the Panama
Ministry of Education. -j-av.-,
"" The smiling students who recently received their diplomas
and were graduated into the Junior, Assembly are,' reeling'
from left to right bottom row: Douglas Major; Barbara Larr,;
Janet Fields,. Bob Bauer,' Judy Schlatter, Fred Weade J'..Me-'
linda Mallahan. William Arev III, Kathv Kascher. Francis-1 rdy

Jr., Corlnne Bauer, Robert Baker; Second row: Gelana Puvtn
ro. Peter Kellv. Brenda BarrrthousC. Victor Putatnro. Paf "Mc-

Lendon, Bob Dilfer, Helene Bishop and Bill Bruhn; third &w:
Joan Payne, John TlHey, Mary Lerchen, Peter Smith, ifcetsy
Mallory. David Zapp, Marlon Clare, Fred Brent. Charlene Bishop

and Neil Haman; fourth rows Kay Hamilton, Rennie Eakerv,
Sarah Jane Warner, Gary McLendon, Ellen Matheney. Donald

Mallahan,, Sra Ann Carter- Peter Berger, Judith Ann Benhler,
Jack Blaney and Ronny Nessler n'Ji J



A self-winding,
waterproof watch tha

acts as a stop watc


, mm
. '.
. V
Lr- ffr

t u, :c 7 t.

TMousANssof men would like a stop-watch
n thair wrists. But the average (top-watch
is a highly eneaslicaied instrument that may
not always atand up to hard wear, and may
need expensive servicing. It cannot be per per-manejiuy
manejiuy per-manejiuy waterproof -becauae of its push push-.buttons;
.buttons; push-.buttons; it cannot be aalf-wmdinf, becauaa
Its himdred extra parte preclude the
aaaitwB of a solf-winding mechaniim.
Now, Rolen have

gaajrS-r produced and patented
i Tir the TurnGranh

now development in

watchmaking-. It has a

wkum u nraaar will! U U ir.
J W A, m,y hm,
Turm-0-Grfk will doHcrrom.


.2T-" Iuiiie Relax Oyster
riai.ll?Slla7y (without puih-
buttons) aad if conse consequently
quently consequently absolutely waterproof. It is self self-wound
wound self-wound by the smooth, silent .Perpetual
"rotor" mechaaiara. !t timet
advantages of a stop-watch and kmc of
the complication. And, in addition, the
Ture-O-Graph five you the hardineii and
eniaanig accuracy f the world-coveted
Relax Oyster Perpetual, yet ft costs, very
title more. -r
Round the dial of the Toni-O-Graph fa a
-ed rotating bead, calibrated from
atre) to sixty, with a dearly visible red tri

angle at zero. By turning the bezel so that
the triangle is aligned with the second-,
minute-, or aoor-haixi, you can quickly read
off periods of time elapsed.
. Alternatively, the red triangle en the
bezel can be pro-set to ahow whi .a

' operation should start.

W X roninaing

. 'w j via n U1
hundred times a day

Ahut AamiafMf Mty ou look at your watch.

, markable, iovenbon al
lows you to time anything, from the humble humble-boiled
boiled humble-boiled egg to a trinwxxanx: aj,ht There ia
, no limit to the uies you will find for the
The Turn-O-Graph ilhistratod here has aa
all-steej case with a smart jot-black dial. The

wp aocono-nantf is
equipped with a lumin-

ous tip. Also available
with de luxe gold bezel
and magniftcant "hontv "hontv-eomb"
eomb" "hontv-eomb" white dial, and
Officially Certified
Chronometer move

ment. Wrhe for detailed, feautifujjy ilhav
trated brochure oa the Ture-O-Gfaph, or
see it at your nearest Role Jeweller.



landmark in the history of
: Timet measurement


' Cwfrej AmeriaVLeidlfli Jewelers


cialty entertainment,

- j

; 'is i'

1 i 1 I I- V t ',11.. vi' k 1 J t r.-'l-r-lj',-J'-L
Mile 'Pan&ma;
v i

, o

Canoe Odds
fo Whip
J, J I ill

,The Stud Rro Grande's expensive Irish Colt

C&ftoe looms a big favorite to cop today's $2,000 ad added
ded added one mile Panama Jockey Club Classic for sixth
-series imported thoroughbreds at the President Re-

jpion racetrack.
Canoe was a six-length wmner
his last time out and is expected
toTrin even better shape tor 10 10-jfajr's
jfajr's 10-jfajr's feature because of the in incentive
centive incentive of more cash plus a beau beautiful
tiful beautiful silver, trophy.
J Strong-finishing Dagon, Joselito
ad Cypress Bull are rated the
e most likely to upset the fa fa-49rit
49rit fa-49rit Clarucha and Triweme
buldM)fe upsetters too. It seems
Alikeiythat any of the other
starters could get home first.
JGuillefmo Sanchez wi'l ride Ca Ca-ifce,
ifce, Ca-ifce, Alejandro Ycaza will handle
3 agon's reins, Heliodoro Gustines
ill be aboard Cyoress Bull and
Dante D'Andrea will do the boot boot-jhg
jhg boot-jhg on Joselito.
MfcCl9Ucha will have Jorge Phrl Phrl-Jips
Jips Phrl-Jips m the saddle while the cagy
Skilio Rodriguez will giiide the
Snwjtarting Trirrpme.
The others that vnl attempt to
tne "impossible" arp newcom newcom-Diocese,
Diocese, newcom-Diocese, which will be making
Ms first local start; Emily Mary.
4uiescence and Suntoiiner.
Trie Stud Cinco Estrellas'
soeedyArgentine mare Gramii Gramii-lirioed
lirioed Gramii-lirioed an easy five-len?th
tpstto-t)ost victory in the fea fea-ttrei650
ttrei650 fea-ttrei650 six fourlone; sprint for
tfciri series imoorted thorough thorough-tedf
tedf thorough-tedf yesterday.
? Totn! Well was second, Ka Ka-dp"
dp" Ka-dp" third, a half-length further
bck. wltti Germanio and Rosier
brlngln? no the renr. Gramilla
paid $3.80 to win and turned the
distance over a wet track in 1:-
jjHellodoro Gustines rode Gra Gra-niilla
niilla Gra-niilla and also scored with Sin Sin-fjl
fjl Sin-fjl in the first race. Guillermo
Sanchez and Alejandro Ycaza
so scorer twlc but It. was
lfadln? lockey Braulio Bppzr
o was the day's saddle star

i r t r

nut? ROBERT UIDDUTDN waMl(tN'N'Miiwii 0k
b um Itm md MM SMt 1 tmm hckm "T

Showing at Your Servic

DIABLO HTS. 2:30 7:09 GAMBOA 7:00
Betty Hutton "THE RIVER'S EDGE"
Dana Andrews Tues. "Spring Reunion"
Monday "Secret of Treasure "THE BIG BOODLE"
Mountain" ;; '; Tues. "Maverick Queen"
MARGARITA 2:30, 8:15? 1:40 CRISTOBAL 2:30 7:00
Gregory Peck Alr-Condltioned
Lauren Bacall Spencer Tracy
"DESIGNING "WOMAN Katharine Hepburn
Cinemascope colorr "THE DESK SET"
Mon. "Great Train Robbery" Also Showing Monday!

I 1$ A L U J

W "V
rf L


John Wayne
SANTA CRUZ- 4:1$ :0$
Clark Gabl f
Tba Kinf and Paor Qneens

15c 21c
... I
Alao: -' o,
-, THRU bCTLAirs
itb Alan Hale

ISC 20c
" ir
" D R A K G O
- Also:

- on Favorite

Large Field
with three victories one of
them, aboard Neeful, earning
him a tremendous ovation for
his great ride.
?'he dividends:
st Race
1 Sinful $2.80, $2,20
2 Empire Cross $2.60 s
Second Race
lBlue Sky $3.40, $2.60
2 El Agheila $3.60
First Double $5.20.
Third Race
1 Romancero (excluded from
2 Bugaba $61.60, $41.80
3"ovit.i. $12.20
One-Two $686.40
Fourth Race
1 Don Manuel $5.40, $2.40
2 Mayrlta $2.40
Qulniela $4.60
Fifth Race
1 Guacamaya $7.40, $2.40
2 Camargo $2.20
Sixth Race
1 Neeful $4, $3.40
2 Oliver $4.40
Seventh Race
1 Garramuna $4.00, $2.80
2 Dawn Sone $5.60
Second Double $10.20
Eighth Race
1 Cervecero $5.20, $2.20
2 Justina $2.20
. Qulniela $4.40
Ninth Race
1 Embassy $3.00, $2.40
2 Distlngo $5.00
, One-Two $15.00
1 Gramilla $3.80, $2.20
2 Town's Wall $2.40
Eleventh Race
1 Edith Piaf $3.60, $2.40
2 Almlnar $3.20.
Center Theatres Today
2 30 4:30 6:30 8.35


LA BOCA 7:00
8pencer Tracy
CAMP BIERD 0:15 1:00
Tony Curtis
ft 10

wilH Ray MiUand
- Alaof
wiLh Linda Darnell

Race Track

Jaekcy St.
1st Race. 6th Series Imp. 7 Fes.

1 Teloreo F. Hidalgo 110 Would surprisa
2 Miss Patience J. RodrL 113 Can score again !?
3 Dona Beatriz J; Phillips 115 Good, early speed
4 Coronation Day Her. 99x Accident in last
5 Cartillero H. Oustines,J12 Mutuels favortfe

2nd Race, 6th Series Imp. 7 Fgs.Purse $400 Pool Closes 1:30

1 Lyrical
2 Don Danl
3 Hincapie
4 Starwick
S. Carvajal 113
E. Darlo 103
A. Ycaza 110
F. Hidalgo 115
5 Socorrito S. Hernandez 109x
6 Carraway G.Ramos 87x
3rd Race "G" Natives 6 Fgs.

1 Mellizo H. Gustines 106 Ran well in last 4-1
2 Desiree H. Ruiz 106 Not good enough 10-1
3 Sollto B. Baeza 118 Should he close up 3-1
4 Currlta A. Gonzales 108 Enjoying best form 5-1
5 Redondita E. Ortega 108 Last was poor 10-1
6 Ollmpico S. Hernandez lOOx Regaining form "slowly 3-2
7 Fru Fru A. Ycaza 113 -i-Has strongest imsh 4-1
8 Nacho A, Vergara 115 Longshot possibility 5-1
9 Presidente G. Sanchez 113 Racing to top form 3-1

Ith Race, "Hla.'

Natives Fgs. Purse $375

1 Bagdad
2 Certamen
3 No Gallito
4 Avispa
A. Gonzales 108
T. Talavera llOx
F. Hidalgo 105
G. Sanchez 108
A. Credldio 106
B. Baeza 105
5 Fllon A
6 Tanganica
7 Full Moon H,
8 Barllu
Gustines 105
H. Ruiz 105
5th Race "E" Natives 7 Fgs.
1 Chito G. Sanchez 113
2 Julie S. Hernandez 105x
3 Daniel. S. Carvajal 115
4 Soberano Ortega 115
5 Francisquito H. Gusti. 112

6th Race, 6th Series Imp. 7 Fgs.Purse $400 Pool Closes
1 Mar Bravo H. Gustines 115 Usually disapopints
2 Bradomin A. Gonzales 103 Good recent races
3 Salero D. D'Andrea 115 Excellent effort last
4 Genizarito B. Baeza 113 Vastly improved

5 Love's Girdle H. Padl. 1Q7
6 Barge Royal A. Credi. 105
7 Persiflage Hernandez lOlx

7 th Race, 5th Series Imp. 8 Fg. Purse $500 Fool Closet, 4:10
1 Horfcclo V. Ortega 110 Better rac hert 4-1
2 Hostigador B. Baeza 113 Form indicates 3-2
3 Contralor G. Sanchez 115 Has strong finish 2-1

i'4--Marla atuardo H. Gus. 110
A Luislto H, de Gracla. 115
fr'B Alhajar .fi. Ijernandea 103x
8th Rca,."C and D" Natives 8 F.

: 1Takeaway B. Baeza. 110 Distance to liking
2 Portal H. Gustines 108 Partial to route too
3 Dr. Bill J. Phillips 112 Doesn't seem likely
4 Naranjazo A. Ycaza 113 Form indicates
5 Tanara D. Sanchez 115 i Will fight it out
6 Yosikito S. Hernandez 97X Distance handicaps
7 Riqul A. Credldio 106 Completely washed up

9th Race, 6th Series Imp.
1 Cypress Bull H. Gustl. 110
2 Dagon A. Ycaza 114
3 Suntonner A. Gonzales 110
4 Canoe G. Sanchez 120
5 Diocese B. Baeza 115
6 Clarucha J. Phillips 112
7 Quiescence G. Ramos 103
8 Joselito D. D'Andrea 115
9 (Trirreme J. Rodriguez 110
10 (Emily Mary A. Credi. 112
10th Race 1st and 2nd Series 8
1 Gavilan
2 Gonetino
3 Melendez
Gustines 109
A. Ycaza 120
G. Sanchez 108

11th Race, "Special'' Natives 7 F.Pursa $500 Pool Closes 6:10
1 Marcelita H. Gustines 103 Racing to best form 4-1
2 Apache S. Hernandez 105x Has late foot 6-1
3 Destello G. Sanchez 113 Better thur week ,3-1
4 Don Brigido A. Ycaza 110 Rates good chance 7-2
5 Henco B. Baeza 115 Seems best here 4-5

MILWAUKEE (UP Three Na National
tional National League batsmen stand a
good chance of reaching the 200 200-hit
hit 200-hit mark in the waning days of
the 1957 season. Closest is Red
Schoendienst of the Braves with
199 hits, while teammate Hank
Aaron has 197. Frank Robinson of
th Cinofnsati Redlegs has 195.
Today tncanto 35, .20
, Gregory Peck in
. "Designing woman"
, In Cinemascope 1
Gene Kelly in
Double in Technicolor I
Cornel Wilde In
Pier AnReli In
ZSc , Ue-

Graded Entries

Comment 1
. Odds
Purse $400
Pool Closes a :00
Must gain weight first 3-2
Could make it, here 5-1
Has strongest finish 2-1
Depends on start 5-1
Seeks repeat victory 5-1
Will fight it out 3-1
Purse $375
Pool Closes 2:00
Fool Closes 2:30
Has late foot 10-1
Jockey handicaps 4-l
Has shown nothing 50-1
Ready for payoff 8-1
Dangerous this time 3-1
Form indicates 3-2
Will fight it out 2-1
Jockey handicaps 4-1
Purse $375
Pool Closes 3:00
Racing to best form
Better this week
Always dangerous
Last doesn't count
Should score again
38 8$-l
3- 1
4- 1
Leading jockey Braulio
Nothing to indicate
Early speed only
iBick in top form 5-2
Not against these 50-1
Would pay nica odds 5-1
Parse $425
Pool Closes 4:40
Purse $2000 Pool Closes
Would pay price
Trained for this one
Not against thesa
Seems best hert
Unknown quantity
Hasn't shown much
Longshot possibility
Has good workouts
Reportedly improved
Being rushed too early

F.Purse $1000 Pool Closes 5:45

In favorite distance
Could be upsetter again
Should make it now
Dislricl Volleyball
The Panama District Volley
ball League will continue Its,
tourney tomorrow at the Santo
Domingo Club at 0:30 ajn. when
the Evlnrude champs meet vas vaseline
eline vaseline In the first same In the
major section.
In the ladies division. Dep.
Howard wni make Its first ap
pearance of the. current season
arainst Abernathy. champs of
last, year's loop.
In the minor division, the San
Bias Indians will meet -Dep.
Cardoze In the final came of
the momlnf. ;
Thursday night's game vii
suspended due to the heavy
rain. This tram will be. played
at the end of first half of the
series. -ri v
Racetrack tip i

.1 Miss Patience
2 Carraway
3 Ollmpic
4 rilon
5 CtUU
0 GenutariU
7 Maria Stoarde
A Nanajas
t Caooa
10 Ta vilasi
11 Bcae

i CarUIlere
- Presidente
; Tanganica


W. L
Pel ;GB
x-St. Louis
94 59
,R,7 65
84 69
80 73
76 77
69 84
61 92
60 92
.572 6
.549 IU
.523 14
.497 18
.451 25
.399 33
An nn 4
New York
Pittsburgh .-
x-Night game not included
Pittsburgh at New York
.Brooklyn at Philadelphia
Cincinnati at Milwaukee
Chicago at St, Louis
000 301 0206
000 000 0000
Winning pitcher: Johnny:
Klippstein (8-11). Losing pitch pitcher;
er; pitcher; Warren Spahn (21-fl)".
Brooklyn 005 120 0008 10 0
Philadelphia 010 020 001-4 8 0
Valdes Roebuck (5), Podres
(9) and pigantano; Card well,
Hearn (5), Qualters (6), Meyer
(7) and Lonnett. WP: Roebuck
(7-3). LP: Cardwell (4-8). HR's;
Jackson (2), Blaylock (2).
New York
000 000 0011
000 000 0000
Kline 9-18) and Kravltz; Go Gomez
mez Gomez (15-13) and Thomas. HR:
F. Thomas (22).
Chicago at St Louis (N)

Cincinnati's Klippstein Hurls
1-Hitter As Braves Lose 6-0;
Bob Hazle Spoils No-Hit Bid

NEW YORK, Sept. 28 (UP)
Johnny Klippstein of tne Cin Cincinnati
cinnati Cincinnati Redlegs narrowly missed
pitching a no-hit, no-run game
on the next-to-last day of the
Major League season Saturday,
settling instead for a one-hit,
6-0 victory over the Milwaukee
Bob Hazle collected the Braves'
lone hit a single to right field
with two out in tne eigntn in inning.
ning. inning. Harry Hanebrink-was the
only other -Milwaukee player to
reach base, drawing a walk In
the fourth inning.
Warren Spahn, who Is expect expected
ed expected to be the Braves' opening
game pitched in next week's
World Series, gave up three runs
in the fourth inning as he-suffered
his 11th loss against 21 21-victories.
victories. 21-victories.
Tom Sturdlvant of the New
York Yankees tuned up for the
Series by setting down the Bos Boston
ton Boston Red Sox, 2-0, for his 16th
triumph of the season. Harry
Simpson's two-run homer in the
sixth inning settled the Issue.
A bases-loaded triple by Al
Smith in the eight inning car carried
ried carried the Cleveland Indians to ag
4-1 victory over the Chicago
White Sox. Billy Pierce who had
held the Indians to three nits
until the eighth, was charged
with his 12th loss against 20 vic victories.
tories. victories. Hank t Aguirre was the
The Baltimore Orioles downed
the Washington Senators, 9-1.
behind the three-hit pitching of
Bill Wight while Qus Zemial's
two-run homer in the 13th in inning
ning inning enabled the Kansas City
Athletics to down 'the Detroit
Tigers, 5-3. v
The Pittsburgh Pirates edged
the New York Giants, 1-9, on a
ninth Inning homer by Frank
Thomas and Randy Jackson's
three-run homer helped the
Brooklyn Dodgers down the

established 1893





New York
Kansas City
98 51
90 63
.641 -.588
81 72 ,.529 17
77 76 .503 21
75 76
,497 22
.493' 221a
i 75 77
59 93
388 W2
v 55 8 .359 41
Cleveland at Chicago
Kansas City at Detroit
Baltimore at Washington
New York at Boston
New York 000 002 000 2 t 4 0
Boston 000 000 0000 8 0
Winning pitcher: Tom Stur-.
0 divant (16-6). LPJ' Dave Sisler
0 (8-7). HR: Harry Simpson,
000 000 0404 7 1
Chicago 000 100 0001 7 0
Agtiirre, McLish (8) and
Brown; Pierce, Rudolph (9) and
Battey. WP: Aguirre (1-1).. LP;
Pierce (20-12).
(13 Innings)
K. City 100 200 000 000 2-5 9 1
Detroit 000 000 030 000 03 8 0
Portocarrero. M 0 r gan (8
Brunet (8), Trucks (9), Urban
(12) and Smith; Lary, Stump
(9), Foytack (10) and House
WP: Urban (7-4). LP: Fdytack
(14-11). HR: Zernial (27).
Baltimore 300 000 051 9 17 1
Washington 100 000 0001 3
Wight 6-6) and Trlandos
Ginsberg (8); Minnick, Ramos
(8), Kemmerer (9) Fitzgerald.
WP: Wight (6-6) LP: Minnick
0-1). HR: Trlandof (19).
Philadelphia Phillies, 8-4.
The Chicago Cubs played the
Cardinals at St. Louis in a night
game. 1
Boxers, Boxers
Everywhere; Slory
At Ff. Davis Gym
Boxers, b)o x e r s everywhere.
That's the story at the Fort Davis
gym these days as Army' Atlan Atlantic's
tic's Atlantic's boxing team is put through
its paces by Specialist Second
Class Hubert Williams of the 20th
Infantry, a coach who learned, his
trade from Sugar Ray Robinson's
trainer, Harry Wiley.
Coach Williams and his n 1 n e
charges are gunning for the PAAF
matches, which are coming up
soon, and. fee( tnat uey nave an
opportunity to make an excellent
showing in that event.
The brightest light of the AA
team ix former All-Alaska welter
weight champ, Private First Class
Lawrence Long, a machine gun
ner with L. Company, 20th Infan Infan-trjtaesch
trjtaesch Infan-trjtaesch Williams feels be holds
much pwmise.
Other fighters currently under
Eomg rigorous calisthenics, spar
ring and shadow boxing are Priv
ate First Class Bane Johnson iignt
middleweight, Private Sylvester H.
Rieeins. light heavyweight,, and
featherweight Private- First Class
Virgil Stark -'Jr. all of I compa
ny: Private First Class Joseph M.
Tucker, light middleweight from
L' Company; Private First Class
William R. Crosby, light middle
weight and Private First Class J.
D. Atkins, heavyweight -from K
Company; Private Nathaniel Wil Wilcox,
cox, Wilcox, middleweight, of M Compa
ny, and Private James H. Luster,
a heavyweight, from the JWTC


. ir- I

Queei: ;
-r'n r "


NEWTON. Mass- Sept. 28 (UP)
Quarterback Don Ailard pass
ea for one toucnaown ana set up
another today as Boston col
leee marred Florida State Uni
versity northernmost invasion,
onT i f
It was Boston's first victory
at Its brand-new stadium whose
dedication was soured a week
ago by Navy's 46-6 mauling of
tlw Eagles. ,
WEST POINT,' N.Y., Sept 28
(UP) Army's football forces,
a platoon of hara anving oacxs
behind a baby-tank line, march marched
ed marched through -crisp sunlight with
power- and precision today, to
overwhelm out-gunned .; Nebras
ka, 42-0,' before 5,000 specta spectators.
tors. spectators. It was the old army game,
with the foot soldiers carrying
most, nf tha load, as Army scor
fii touchdowns the first three
tims it. handled the ball and a
210-pound line held Neorasxa to
nn r tnree iirsi aowus ui mc
first half. , t
,'. V. "ju'i'iM R'-'y. A
TTANOVER. NJL. Sept. 28 (UP)
Darmouth College struck .to
ntralcrht football today to- grind
out an easy 27-0 win Over, New
Hamphire in tne .ppenmg game
ofr both teams. K
The Indians. rated a dark-
hnM in the 1957 Ivv League
Race, dominated play all the
way as tney inrew away uum
erous other Scoring opportuni
ties in a contest marked by
manv fumbles, nass intercep
tions and penalties. A crowd of
11,800 watched ;r ?'
(UP) Penn State, Tated as one
of the East's top college teams,
grabbed two fumbles for two big
touchdowns toaay as wie iuug""
Lions topped' Pennsylvania-19-14
in. the opener for ; both schools.
PRtNCETON, m., Sept. 28
(UP) Princeton's Iyy League
favorites, plagued; by fumbles
and penalties at critical mo moments,
ments, moments, blasted oyer a touch touchdown
down touchdown with less than four min minutes
utes minutes to play today for a 7-0 vic victory
tory victory over undermanned Rutgers
in the- 48th game f collegiate
football's oldest rivalry, dating
back to 1869. j.
LAWRENCE, Kab" Se. 28
(UP) A pair of California
speedsters executed the ancient
single wing reverse to perfection
today as- Oregon -State scored
early and often to throttle, lCan lCan-aas
aas lCan-aas 34-6.
J RcfA-ft ';ua-bakeif fowd- of
28,(W0,. eoach Tommy Protho' de-
fenQlng Pscmc'; coast uomerencf
champions'' ground out; 346 yards,
most of it around Kansas ends. By
halftime. Oregon State led 27-
and. -with the exception of a ad-
yard run by Joe Francis, coasted
to their second straight win m tne
final 30 minutes,'
CHAPEL HILL, N. d Sept. 28
(UP) Senior Quarterback Dave
Reed scored one touchdown and
passed for another to lead North
Carolina's rejuvenated Tar. Heels
to a 26-0 upset win over Clemson.
A damp crowd of 16,000, includ
ing Adlai Stevenson, saw Reed
sneak one Yard tot tne first Tar
Heel score and pass 13 yards to
end Buddy Payne for the third. ;
i DURHAM, N.-C Sept. 28 (UP)
Halfback Wray Carlton, keeping
a promrse ny nis coacn, wrote.


A Story Patked

" arid Suspense i j




" I i"! fv' 't "1 V I.
; vf 4v i ; 1
- f t 1 -
; f 1 - -- :t -i
y i- S



himself into the Duke record book
today by scoring four touchdowns ...
and kicking two extra points in a
40-0 Blue Devil out of .Virginia.
Carlton, a-second stringer whose
coach said "It's, strictly-' up to
him," established a new Atlantic
Coast Conference single vgamer
scoring record with 28 points be

lore it,vw un-BiiuHtt
- LAFAYETTE, Indiana, Sept.. 28
(UP) Notre Dame bounced back
from its worst football, season in
history today -with' plugged de-1
fensive performance to upset Pur
due, 12-0, In its rst game of the
1957 season
- The Irish offense sputtered at
times but junior quarterback Bob
Williams proved a worthy succes successor
sor successor to the graduated All-America,
Paul Hornung, when he sparked
two touchdown drives.
MADISON, Wis. Sept. 28 (UP)
Quarterback Sid Williams pass-
ed for) two-lon,g touchdowns and
ran for two more to lead Wiscon Wisconsin
sin Wisconsin to a 60-6 victory over Mar Mar-quette
quette Mar-quette Saturday, the second larg largest
est largest margin in the 33 game series
between the two schools.
COLUMBUS, Ohio, Sept. 28
(UP) Underdog Texas Christian
smashed a last-ditch Ohio State
scoring threat late in the fourth
period today for an 18-14 victory
and the Buckeyes' first opening
setback In seven years. .:
KNOXVILLE, Tenn.. Sept. 28
(UP) : Fullback Billy JVtkins.i
the forgotten man ( in Auburn's
snned v hackfield. nluneed .for a
touchdown on a soggy field today!
and kicked the point to upset len-
nessees defending soutneastern
Conference champions 7-0 before
42,000.-; i
ATLAPffA, Sept. 28 (tJP) ?
Georeia Tech drives of 70 Snd 74
yards in the second half fell just
short of the goal on a rainswept
field today and the Yellow Jackets"
had to settle for a soreless tie
with Southern Methodist. i
After a frustrating first half.
Tech's Tunnine backs found their
footing in sustained marches only4
to disappoint 3;000 hardy fans at
crucial points. f
COLUMBIA, Mo., Sept. 28 (UP)
Fullback Hank Kublman scored
three times today and halfback
Jerry Curtright once en a 79-yard
kickoff return to give the Missouri
Tigers a 35-13 intersections! vit
tory over Arkona.-''- V r-
Missouri i pass defense an old
weakness, became an asset to stop ;
the Arizona's high-teuted Ralph ?
Hunsaker nd:1ea4 aid to the first
M-U victory under coach rranWt
Rrovles. .. Mi
GAINESVILLE, Fla., Sept, 2$ :
(UP) Florida cauea on sudsu-,
tute linemen more than first team i
backs today t construct a 27-0
..w.fA.w VI.V.' -ff-Araaf VaifnvA
a soaked crowd that started at 28, 28,-000
000 28,-000 but 'dwindled rapidly.
- BOSTON (UP) Boston Red Sox
slugger -Ted Williams, the -major
league's leading hitter at .386, will
be honored at f a Maise chicken I
barbecue i"her ,-fonght night
with proceeds from the $10-a-plate
feed going to, -Williams' favorite
charity ther- Jimmy Fund. ,The ''
barbecue is being, donated by the
Maine1 Poultry" Assoxtes.i;i;
WithActiort ;




Big Hitters On Yankee Bench
Wore i Ouf White Sox Lopez

t ') "i '
Whit Sox Manager ''
' 1 Written for NEA Service

- NEW YORK (NEAU-The White

Sox won the first game .of : the
double-header and it was the ninth
inning of the second and we had
a 4-0 lead over the Yankees.
This was in July and our biggest
day of the season was' in the mak making
ing making at Comiskey Park, It also turns
out to be as good a way as any
to explain why the Yankees won
the American League pennant.
The' Yankees loaded the bases
and Harry Simpson tame out as

a pinch-hitter. He sing'ed and it
was 4-2. Bill, Skowron crabbed a

bat and came out to hit jor some

body else; He put the ball in the
left field seats and they beat us,

6-4. i

It has been, this way for' Casey
Stengel all season. Every time he
grabs -a player off the bench he is

sending out a. 280 hitter.i.The Yan

kees have a lot of big strong guys

who hit between .280 and .300 and

throughout a 154-game schedule

they wore you down, (

If it isn't Simpson, it's Skowron J

Or Tony Kubek or JElston Howard
And they all play well in the field

Richards Wins Only

Half Oriole Battle



the Orioles started to play through
their last few games of the sched schedule
ule schedule with a solid chance of beating
, out the Indian? for fifth place, it
had people talking in awe of Paul
Richards and most took it for
granted he did the best Job of man managing,
aging, managing, a major league club this
season; :-
Baltimore' had such as George

Kell, sagging physically, at third

base; Willie Miranda, who goes

hiUess, at shortstop: Billy Gard

ner at second: and his normal col

lection of cast-off pitchers in the

Ray Moore-tBiiiy Loes category.

Yet the team was going to be

close to .500 and only five or six

fames out of the tirst division,
hat's what you call a managing
job, "people started to say, and
they -pointed to the- old formula
that the good manager is the one
. who can handle mediocre ball ballplayers.
players. ballplayers.
Right there, you have the heart
of a situation which leaves a ques

tion, about just how good a job
Richards really Is doing. At Bal Baltimore,
timore, Baltimore, he is both iield manager
and general manager. That means
he Is responsible for the club's-future
supply of talent as well as its
immediate showing. N,
And a team with a lineup includ including,
ing, including, the Mirandas and Kells and
Gardners is not going any place
in the iufure,. When you, go to the
bench,, the situation becomes more
acute. Instead of bvlght-eyed roo rookies,
kies, rookies, you fhvdJhn Brideweser, Dick
Williams and Bob Niem an.

- For all this,' the Baltimore club

paid enough money to support

franchise buying bonus recruits

who did little to help. "-v

The history here is filled with
such as Bruce- Swango. who was
signed for $40,000 alter he showed
his stuff by merely warming up for
scout. Once la the-big leagues,' it

was discovered that -not only
couldn't Swango pitch well, but he
also was afraid of throwing a ball

in front of a crowd.

Outside of Bob Boyd at first base

and Brooks t Robinson at. third,
both of whom have: promise, and
Billy O'DelV who could be a big
pitcher some day; the fresh faces
a club such as Baltimore needs
if it ever is to amount; to much-

are aosent. ; 1
The records show Richard's im

mediate value. He took over, iJ

1955. inheriting a club that had

lost 100 games and finished sev

enth the year before., Richards im improved
proved improved on the record, but finish

ed the same. Last year, he brought
the club in sixth) and this year
it has been much improved.
Here again you deal with play

ers who are not comers. They are,
at best, retreads who will hold to together
gether together for perhaps a season more.

Richards talks or the farms, but
nobody in baseball seems to feel
he has Quantity or quality any
place in the minors. Nor is he get getting
ting getting it, .
In the dugouts, Paul Richards is
the manager of the year. But in
his other job tHat of, general
manager there is plenty of room
for valid arguments about, the job
he has done for Baltimore.; .'

Add them to Gil McDougald. Mic Mickey
key Mickey -Mantle and Yogi Berra and
you come tip with a ball learn.
There is no sense in duscussing
Mantle, but can tell you how I
figure McDougald. I was manag managing
ing managing the Indians two years ago

when McDougald succeeded Phil

Kizzuto at shortstop; l didn't .be .believe
lieve .believe McDougald was nifty enough
to play shortstop. To my mind

the Yankees, were going .to be

much weaker..
Someone should have told Mc

Dougald about thiSi He does more

than a good shortstop, is expected
to do and, packs power batting

Stengel ban seven pitchers he

can use as starters. Only Whitey
Ford, when his arm is right, is

f great, but the others can win -t-

iLirsen, Bobby Shants, Johnny

kucks and Art uitmar. Then
there are Bob Grim, Tommy Byrne

ana. a: ncotte in the bun epn,
As I say, Ford is the Yankees
top pitcher, but- this fine left

hinder had, arm trouble this sea

son, so the New York club really

didn't have a standout But they

nave a number of leuowa who can


win II they : get a couple of runs

and, as I point out, the flock of

.280 hitters get them runs.

has' the most complete stock
in Panama of ,14" tires
to iit ALL 1957 Models!

The Yankees beat us in 14 of

22 games,' which explains why

we were second. We kept .catching

mem wnen mey were up or due
to be up and when you throw in

yist umpson and Skowron pinch'
hitting business it's all over.

. For Milwaukee to beat them in

the World Series, a team with- bal

anced depth and all the equipment
needed to win will have to be bea-

ten. :-: : y-.: -,

The' Yankees have evervthlnr in

good numbers. They excel defen defensively.
sively. defensively. They have speed at every

position. They have evervthlnar

a championship team needs and
then tome. .''j-'

Who aver heard of chimnlnn

snio eiuo Deinv ania tn iii far

two pitchers and getting them as

uio i "xees om mis year?
The White Sox tried all vi- tn

una me reuei pucner with whom
we figured to win. Wi couldn't find
him.. .-.-f,t..w--y v

But the Yankees found Bnhhv

Shanti and Art Ditmar.

NEXT? Walter Alston of the Dod-

gers analyzes the Braves.



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Use Our. Tire Balancing -Service. v

TransUthnuah Highway

' UK 31501


In preparation for the: coming
Panama Area Armed Forces Bow

ling championships the Fort Clay'

ton post special service office con

ducted a 21 game toursament sen

tember It thru 21 to determine the

1957 Cavalier bowling team.

1 Thirty-two 'bowlers with an es

tablished average or iso in recog

nized bowling league participated

in this championship competition.

After a slow start m the first

three games, Private First Class
Ralph Gniadek, of Mq. Btrv, 65th
AAA Group, olazezd the alleys for
a 214 game to take over the -lead

position which he never relinquish

ed. Finishing with a total score of

3850, Gniadek had a commanding

lead of 208 pins over his closest ri
aL Specialist Third Class Vernon
Mallory of the U.S. Army Signal

Service, who finished up with a to

tal of 3642. Gnladek's total includ included
ed included the high aingle gam of 242, and
the highest three-pme total, (46.
-Another highlight of te tourna tournament
ment tournament was a. three game roll-off for
fifth place between Master Ser Sergeant
geant Sergeant Elmer. Chaves of the U.S.
Army' Engineer Service and 'Ser 'Sergeant
geant 'Sergeant First Class William Thomp Thompson,
son, Thompson, of Btry. D, 784tb AAA Ba.
who finished with identical socres
of 35U. Trailing by 90 pins after
the.iecohd game, Chaves settled
down and rolled a 1M in the third!
game to eke out a close four pin

victory over nis opponents

Other members of the team are

Chief Warrant Officer Charles Al

meria, Hq. 903d AAA B. Special-

rt Third Class Charles McGarvey,

U.S. Army Signal Service and al

ternate Private First Class John

JBoxo of Btry. C. 764th AAA Bn

whs fintsnM with scores of 362S

3622 and 3553 respectively.


The 1957 UJS. Army Caribbean

Bowling Tournament will becln

Oct. 11 at 7 p.ra. at the 15th Na
val District bowline alleva BDe

ual. services USARCAJUB an-

nounced this wek.

The tournament will be com

posed of teams from Fort Clay Clayton,
ton, Clayton, Fort Amador. Fort Kobbo

Army Atlantic, Albrook AFB and


Tournament U scheduled to be

conducted at tha followinr loca-

uoru: - -. .'

Oct 14: Frt Oullck. -Oct.
16: Albrook ATS. -'
Oct. II: 15U1 Naval District
Oct 21: Fort Oulick.
Oct 23: Albrook AFB.
Oct 23: Fort Kobbe.

The finals of the tournament

will bo conducted on brand new

alleys at Fort Kobbe. ;

(' p
- 4-

2 COL KOBBE'S CLIFF Sports' Sunday asd
ASTRIDE HIS FAVJRlTli ANIMAL Despite the western sad
i die.' Ep3- Cliff Goodwin .shows a few racing pointers to Col..
. Robert W. Garrett, commanding officer of the 20th infantry.
' t U.S.-Army Photo.'
(obbe's Cliff Goodwin
Rode Horse To World's
Three-Furlong Record

Plenty Of Soul-Searching
i J iVeececV To Mle&MWi,

NEW VORKi Sept. 28 (UP)
It'll take plenty ot head-scratching,
soul-searching and perhaps a
bit of coin-tossing on the sly be before
fore before a special board of baseball
writers comes up with this year's

two '.'most valuable players."

, Ted Williams of the Red Sox

and Red Schoendienst of the

Braves are srood bets for .- the

highly prized awards but a case

can be made for many another
including at least four t Yankees,
three White Sox, and one more

Milwaukee Bravo for sure,y, :
Hint ni'itllMMil "mull 1iiahl

man tvhnc nnuiwi tn 4ha : Mil.

waukee lineup after moving over

irom me uiams proviqea the glue

tnai stucK tne ciuo together as a

w ..... ... .....U...V..
. .. . ..

was xeii everywhere in tne club-

nouse, on tne oencn, on the Held,
and at bat.

Aaren In Running
Rut thn whn vntu fan Had will

have to by-pass Hank Aaron, the

nPiim a iKrivs) urnn iai rna m m -itwm

in either league; : for runs-batted-
in.' rH-.K i

. wiuiams is in a Class oy mm-

possible the thumper's blazing bat

epi, me aea box irom lamng into

Al V .11. I t V

W9 secona aivision instead Of

leading the scramble for third
place. His credentials are highly
Impressive in most any race ex except
cept except possibly "best liked" and
he'U be a tough; man to -top in

we mi v r oerny j if ; 'j?
But exactly what constitutes:

"mnst valiiahla". nlavsn na

Krinffa Vinlant HiaBtrpaamoni 'm1

. .1. .. ...

mese cn i oe tnscouniea;. JHlCKey
Mantle, Yankees-hobbled by shin

spnnts, jnicxey nevertheless stay stayed
ed stayed in the lineup when he was need needed
ed needed and for a long spell gave Wil Wil-lianfs
lianfs Wil-lianfs a tremendous run for the
batting crown.
- I .;'':,."..; :
Rookie Tony" Kubek, Yankees-
Plaved fiv A rfifforpnt nnaitinna

played em cool and hit better
than expected, around .295.

' Billy Pierce, White Sox Scored
his 20th victory Sent. 23 anrt with.

out them, the White Sox would
have been nowhere InateaH nt faro.

ing the Yankees all the way.

Punch and Pepper
MinnU MinnA iitit Valll.

White SoX-The nunrh anrt nanhar

Of the club that, arenrrtlno in

Casey Stengel's own admission,

-gave me the toughest pennant
fight yet."

Bnhbv Shanl anrt RnK AHn

Yankees-Shantz saved the Yank Yankees
ees Yankees early in the year by winning
nina nt him firat 1A lit, in Tun.

aaar a,a hj wr A. V V. W KV V I

before a trip to the sidelines for

repairs. Grim, a reliever," kept
saving 'em all year long.
Stan Musial, Cardinals Jho

tell it from his performance chaA.
Like Williams, he's having -phenomenal
Year at hat and inanii-ad

the Cardinal charge that threaten threatened
ed threatened the Braves. t

...-.;Vv.,i.,ii.. A W

There are' nthprn lit rnu

- V aV4
Banks of the. Cubs, Willie Mays
of the Giants, Jack fanford of the
Phillies. Rov Sievpra nf tha sn.

ators, Jim Bunning of the Tigers,

vie rveru oi uevwano, r r, A J
Tlobinson and George Cr6w'bt

wv "cuicjj. vttiaiii'jr mey noes"

iuoie.ip weir clubs.. rts-.r

But the nnaslinif that'll t&t.

lot of decidinff la "Whn'. k

-- a ' uw 9 l U B



'jr. at tha v "4


"Smr under ; imri,

new ad ministration. (.-,?'

"El Panama" Motel,"


Fort Kobbe's 20th Infantry

came un with- their own an

swer to an Armed Forces Press
service claim this week in the

person of Specialist Third Class

Floyd (ClUl) eooQwin, a veter
an iockev ol seven years' expe

rlence who set a world record

at three-elffhths of-a-mlle.

A story out or Fort Leonard

Wood, Mo., carried toy the AFPS

stated that banan ana oean
eaidna- Tom Fury ; thought he

was the only active Jockey in the

Army. ; ..

But Qoodwin, wno starred nis

racing career ;by winning on

Clabber's Image at the Engie Engie-slde
slde Engie-slde Turf Club in phoenix, Aril.,
in 1948. was aulck to dispute

Fury's claim. '

Goodwin, wno is a inemoer oi
O Company of Sykes Regular
a.nd has served 13 months with

th unit .in a light piachine gun,

squaa, doom: a iwiuv-, wuutcis
from Suffolk; Downs to Pimlico

to Hlaleah before answering

Uncle sam s cau to coiors. ;

It was in 1951, while wearing

the silks of New York's Star

Ranch, that Goodwin rode a
horse named Pub to a, new
world's record for three fur

longs. He set the record at Arl
zona's Rialto Park.

Tall for a Jockey Cliff has

oeert nve-ieet-six since his ear earliest
liest earliest racing days Goodwin,
like Fury, will have to lose a lot
of weight when he gets out of
the service in December.
'With my heieht. I alwavs did

have a problem making riding
weight," Goodwin commented.

"and after two years of Army

enow re is going to be even hard


By January Cliff hoDea to he

down to rldinsr weicht and back!

in the saddle In Florida at Gulf-

stream, and Hlaleah bootlne

nome winners.



isnrw HAVEN (NEA) Jordan

niiv.r waa asked to rate dick

Winterbauer on an A-B-C basis in

each of the prerequisites ior


Yale's coach came up with this

chart: Offense, ball handling. A;.

rtaaa na R nlllir D1IV CailUlK. A.

raaiwirt from teammates. A plus,

Defense, play diagnosis, A; tack

ling, B; pass defense, a pius.
The sandy haired Winterbaher,

who was an au state scnoiasuc
rhnica at Arlington Heights. 111..

is a. senior who understudied Dean

Loucks for two campaigns.
'Winterbauer has, says Oli Oliver,
ver, Oliver, "something under fcis helmet

besides a crew haircut."
Graduation having whisked a-

way the entire starting badkfield
of last fall's championship team,

Winterbauer is now the Jiub of

the Eli offense.

"By necessity," Olivar concludes
we must ask much of him. He

has been equal to any prior situa situation
tion situation and we feel confident that he
will be up to his exceedingly de-

manamg one."

. 1 a"-

By Beans reardon

Written for.NIA $rylc

' QUESTION: Couid'Mickey Man

tie bat left-handed on the first

pitch, right on the second, etc., to

contuse the pitcher? Morris


Answer! A bettor may switch

frem one position to the ether ex

cept that he may net st frem
one batter's box to the other while

the pitcher is in position to pitch.

u. can a ciuo lose a same on

account of an unruly crowd?

Wayne kelson.

A. If a prsoh or nirsens enter

the playing field and interfere
with play, tho umpire in chief

may forfeit the game te the visit

ino Mam if the home club dees net

provide sirflNcitnt police prolue

tlon. Ths umpire must wait 15


Q. With the bases full and two

out, the batter singles to the out

field. The runner from first base
misses second, but is tagged out
sliding into third. Two runs have

crossed the plate, but the second
baseman calls for the ball, holds

it on the base and ihe appeal is

sustained. Do tne run count?
Jack Leslie.

A. No, because the force was the

third out.

wo Len-wo Rosenbluth. All America star
on tbc national champion Uaiver Uaiver-sity
sity Uaiver-sity of North Caroline team last
season, fcn signed wilb the Phila Phila-iWlphla
iWlphla Phila-iWlphla Warriors of tb- National
RMk4bal1 Asm. la another move,
the Wirriors sold Larry Costello
to the Svraeasa NsUoaals at bis.


Choose thoRISIthofs
right for you and get
smoothest shvot
in Vt tho tlmo'.

11 j KISI.Ajntrfci's First uui

it Instant latktr



f v!

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. r.nrcHA

yil Etoaa 114

Cantral Thaatr


Bolivar tz nth St.


Balboa S. C. Diablo S. C.
Cristobal S. C. Marcarlta B.C.'


and AGFACOLOR. w1 ; m

SIZE 6x9 (T20)
a low priced Camera



It's time to step up to

finer flavor

Four Rosea Bourbon timo is now.
Don't miss another moment's en enjoyment
joyment enjoyment of tho incomparable
amoothnosa and richness of this
sUstrntushod bourbon.

i i i.


, ,V I1
.' f ., I 1:11.
k. A
F-VI') I IUtait
I ''I
f I r :

,of w i' roses i mx
X tf BOURBON i I U'' 5J j
. I Mmtjm.,t, ii a, I I
1 1 j

i J i .il I

It's time for

-i'.-v "c:- li

v.. .4--. - : '-f

- t -. r, -t. t - . v. . -


own request. j

) ' I .It'll .K I V 1 t I k
V tl 1 1 n) 1 t A -f J 1

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'',.. SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 29, 1957
I'D rl
1 W W Km tl I- f ,,i Wh, Wi 1
v ', for Information telephone 2-p740

Resorts j Apartments

PHILLIPS Oceanslde Cottages
Santa Clara. Bex JIM Pana Panama,
ma, Panama, R. da P. Phana Panama
HI77, Criatobal J-H7J.

beach house, ana anil pest Ca Ca-aiaa.
aiaa. Ca-aiaa. Phaaa Salbaa 1866.

Commercial Sites

FOR ENT Saaea far office. ;
Cemsaftia de Segure building in
Casnpa Alegre. Air eeadltiened,
elevarer, eleanermen, big epaee
for Basking 26 M2. Tal S-0U6.

FOR RENT: SpjkIu site for
affica, $100.00. East 23rd
afraat lit Na. 24-72, first fleer.
Fhena 2-27 IS. Quiisrie.

FOR RENTS Site far af f ice,
$50.00, East 22nd street Bit Na.
2, abeva "Casa Yohrei." Phene
2-27 It. Quiiaaa.

FOR RENT: Locale far ttera
and office, Para Avenue No. 65,
round fleer and fop floor, 400
meter apace. Phone 2-271 S,


FOR RENT: -Two bedroom cha cha-:
: cha-: lot, completely ftfrnished, op opposite
posite opposite "Urbanisacion Los Ange Ange-les".
les". Ange-les". Terrace, garage, living-dinning
roam, maid's room with
bathroom, kitchen, laundry room,
garden and yard. Phone S-2870
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom chalet,
swimming pool and electricity,
$100.00 at Carre Ami. Phone
2-2718, Quifane.

ATTENTION. I.I Just bail)
modern furnished apartments, I,
2 bedrooms, bat, aald water.
Phone Panama 8-4941.

FOR RENT: Modem apartment,
furnished. Secand Avenue No.
39, San- Francisco. Phona 1 3-1221.

FOR RENT Nicely furnished
apartment. Porch, parlor-dining-room,
bedroom, kitchen. : Tiled.
All screened. $550.00, apply Ne.
112 Via Belisarie Porraa. Near
Roosevelt Theatre.

FOR RENT Furnished Med
dern apartment, 6 clasets, 2 bed bedrooms,
rooms, bedrooms, living room, dining room,
kitchen, porch, garage. 46th St.
East No2-6T. Phone 3-1423.

FOR RENT: A three-bedroom
apartment, with two hatha living living-room
room living-room with own bath, washtubs,
garage, and hot water facilities.
For further details call Panami
3-1292 Cia Dulcidio Goniales
N., S. A., or apply to the apart apartment
ment apartment No. 1 in Ave. Eusebio A.
Morales No. 4, "El Cangrejo."

FOR RENT: 2 bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, living room, dining room,
maid's bathroom, garage, hot
water installation, $115.00. Eu Eusebio
sebio Eusebio A. Morales Avenue No. 5.
Phone 2-2718, Quiiano.

FOR RENT: 1 bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, furnished, $75.00. 44th
street East No. 22. Phono 2 2-2718,
2718, 2-2718, Quijano.

.3JR F.0US AD wmi one or our agknts ob ovu orriCES at -w -ir htbekt. Panama- ubreria miectAdo t trt ko. i e agencia&
BARUO LOM-BARUO No It "B" Btraat a MORRISON 4th 'of Jul Am a, J at. m. i riinn acnvirui.. ti.ii N. A lRMru Ml tnnS UN1DOS 149 Central Ave.

f ARMACIA LUX 1M Central Avonne e) HOUSKHOLD EXCHANGE J. Po. de la OssaAve.No.41 fOTO DOMY Juste Arosemana Ave. and 33 St FARMACIA

VAN-DER-JISM g treat No. D r ARMACIA IX BATURRO Paroo Lefevre t I treat FARMACIA "S AS" Via hrm 111 NOVEOAOES ATH1S Beside



FOR SALE: 1957 Fairlane 500,
radio, safety-pack rwsw 4-door,
town Victoria, low mileage,
$2400. 249-A, Gatun, Tel. 5-362.

Miscellaneous f

Real Estate

FOR SALE:-1956 Chevrolet,
Model 210, 4-door seftn, black
and white, low mileage, power
glide, May be seen at Qtrs. 554 554-A,
A, 554-A, Curundu Heights or telephone

FOR SALE: 1955 Opel station
wagon, 25 -cycle Westinghouse
refrigerator, many other house household
hold household articles, pair marmoset
monkeys, orchid plants, 9 to 5
Saturday and Sunday. Phona
Navy 3103, 2548-C Seaforthia
Avenue, Cocoli.

FOR RENT: 1 bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, furnished, $65.00, Second
street Carrasquilla No. 35. Phone
2-2718, Quiiano.

FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, two bedroom, living dining
room, maid's room. Ave. Porras
No. 46.

Ex-Marine Sentenced To Die
For Shooting Pregnant Wife



Wnekv x-Marine Fred S., Livings

inn sat in a cell of the Calhoun

CouBty jail today, under sentence
to die for pumping six rifle bul bullets
lets bullets into his pregnant wife in a

slaying he said was causea dv
"alcohol and temporary insanity.
A jury deliberated one hour and
11 minutes Thursday night before
convicting Livingston of murder

after a state nospitai psycmairwi
testified the 28-year-old man was

"not insane" ana was awe 10 oii oii-tinguish
tinguish oii-tinguish "right from wrong."
Dressed in a neat blue suit with
light blue tie, matching Argyle
socks and brown loafers, Livings Livingston
ton Livingston said in a shaky voice, "I'd
like the people of St. Matthews
to know there is no hate in mv
heart. God bless them and their
Hit Only Words
The statement, made just be before
fore before Circuit Judge Woodrow Lew Lewis
is Lewis sentenced him to be executed
Nov. 1, were the only words
spoken aloud by Livingston dur during
ing during the 'daylong trial.
He whispered an occasional
answer to questions from his law law-ver.
ver. law-ver. State Sen. Marshal B. Wil Williams,
liams, Williams, but during most of the trial
sat silently leanine forward in his
chair, his hands clasped.
, The defense produced no wit witnesses
nesses witnesses and pleaded with the jury1

for a "just and honest verdict", In
n effort to save Livinkston's life.

If the jury had recommended

mercy, he would have received
a life sentence.
Hi confession told of drinking

heavily and arguing with his wife
on the morning of Monday, Aug.
12, of leaving their Orangeburg
home in an automobile, and of

events leading up to the shooting

on a rural road in uainoun
Left at Hospital
Mrs. Peggy VarnaHore Livings Livingston.
ton. Livingston. 25, a former St. Matthews
high school beauty queen, was
shot six times in the back. Her
body was left in the trunk of the
automohile parked outside an
Orangeburg hospital.
"Alcohol and temporary insan insanity
ity insanity must have caused this," the
confession said.
Livingston fled 1o Savannah

Beach. F'a.. after oarkine the car

outside the hospital. He telephoned

from the Savannah bus station

and asked that a doctor see wnat
can be done for the woman in the
car trunk outside."
Mrs. Livingston was the mother i
of two small children and was 4V4

months nrcnant at the time

her death. She .worked as a wait-

ss for $35 a week to help

sunDort the family. Her husband
quit his job with an insurance
comoany three days before the

FOR SALE: 1956 Mercury
Montclaire 2-door, hard top,
blue and white. Recent complete
tune-up, new rubber, fully
equipped $2250, will consider
smaller elder car as part pay payment.
ment. payment. Call 86-2231 duty 86 86-3134
3134 86-3134 Qtrs.
FOR SALE: ,1957 V-8 Bel Air
4-door sedan; .220 h.p. engine
with 4 bar- carb. E. Z-eye
glass, power de, power steer steering.
ing. steering. White s.-e wall tires. Two
tone ivory over red. Matching
upholstery like new. W. H. Hob Hobby.
by. Hobby. 6302 Lot Riot. Tel. Balboa

Boats & Motors

FOR SALE: Leaving the coun coun-'
' coun-' try telling: New Hi-Fi console,
Cadillac car, fish tank and stand,
;. water heater, white tewing ma-
chine bureau and mirror, small
desk and chair. Phone 3-3084.
, Corner Ave. Mexico.' Calls 40
No. 3-05.

FOR SALE: RCA portable Hi-
Fi phonograph, bleached oak
finish, good condition, 25 cycle,
$90; 793X La Boca Road. Balboa.

FOR SALE: G. E. refrigerator,
radio console, G. E. fan all 60
cycle. Rattan furniture and 1955
4-door Chevrolet.' All, good con-
dition. Pan. 3-6825,

FOR SALE: RCA deluxe console
television with beam antenna, 60
cycle, Westinghouse automatic
washer $90, 3 piece Rattan liv liv-ing
ing liv-ing room set $50. Phone Naw


FOR SALE: Practice piane-

$1UU. Balboa 2-1744.

FOR- SALE: Pet Ocelot never
caged, $50. 250 watt converter,
$50. Gasoline lawn mower $50. ;
2491-B Pyle St. 2-3050.

FOR SALE: 85 ft. 36'' galvsn-

ixed wire fence, 12 metal potrs
l' ... ja ra

ana a wire gares. van 1.-330 1,
Balboa. ...

Newly arrived inboard Diesel, for
fishing boats, 10 ht. Call Cia
Engelton 2-4970.

FOR SALE: 26 ft. cabin sedan
"Sea Breexe". No. 631 can be
inspected at Panama Canal Yacht
Club. Mercury 100 h.p. marine
conversion speed 17 knots. Price
$1600.00. For further informa information
tion information call Cristobal 3297.

FOR SALE: Racing boat with
super Mercury engine. Trailer.
All in excellent condition. Phone
3; 1381 CristobaL

FOR SALE: 12 ft. boat and
trailer, spare tire, fire extin extinguisher.
guisher. extinguisher. Very cheap. Coco Solito
64-C. Phone 024.


FOR SALE: 1952 Harley-Da-vidson
74, good condition, $225.
Phone 3-1633. House 371 -A
New Cristobal.

trained Chiropodist will relieve
any foot trouble, corns, callotn callotn-ses.
ses. callotn-ses. Ingrown toe nails, toot mas mas-safe,
safe, mas-safe, etc.
Services "SCHOLL'S "SCHOLL'S-Products
Products "SCHOLL'S-Products J. Armemena Ave. 33-48
Tel. 3-2217

FOR SALE: 21" RCA television
console with doors. New, never
been used. 60 cycle, $250.00.
6404.A Los Ros, C. Z. Phorte
2-4216. f


Kills Wife, Injures
m In J. P. Office
A former convict went berserk
and shot and killed his wife and
wounded her aunt and a constable
in a justice of the peace office
Police said Petty Stover, 20,
died en route to a local hospital
of wounds inflicted by "three, or
four" pistok shots fired by" ber
husband, Victor Stover, 23, of
nearby Campbell's Creek.
Officers said Katie Rose, an
aunt 1 of the dead woman, was
struck in the left shoulder and
chest, and Constable Clark John Johnson,
son, Johnson, who wrestled with Stover
when the shooting began, was
shot In the shoulder and (tabbed
in the left arm. 1
Hospital authorities said they
would recover.
Magistrate Earl Arthur, In
whose office near the heart of

Charleston's business district the

Constructors opportunity. $30, $30,-000
000 $30,-000 modern chalet, exclusive
area (exchanged for $13,000,
construction 3-3319. .?

Col. Charles Bruce To
Be Guesl Speaker Al
Nurses' Convention

Col.V Charles O. Bruce, Jlealth

Director, Has accepted. an invi invitation
tation invitation to be the truest speaker at

the 6th Annual Convention of

the Isthmian Nurses' Association
on Wednesday, Oct 2,' 6:30 p.m.,
of Ttttnll ri,iaof ITnnca V

There will be a short business

meeting with the Installation

of officers for the tomlng year,
Following- this meeting a buf buffet
fet buffet supper will be served in the

Bf llroom.

The INA Is cdebratlng the

second annual Canal Zone Nurse
Week, Sept. 29-Oot. 5. Special
activities are planned for the


The Association Is sponsoring

an essay contest: "Why I Want
To Be A Nurse." The author of

the best essay submitted will be
announced at the Convention.

The prize of $25 will be present presented
ed presented during Nurse Week. j
Articles on Nursing written byj
nurses will appear, in the local:
papers during the week. I
"The "CanDlnsr Ceremony is

the theme for the .window dis displays
plays displays in the Canal zone com com-iniss&xics
iniss&xics com-iniss&xics The "Tropical Sentinel,'. offi official
cial official publication, of the SNA will
make its debut Oct. l. The mag magazine
azine magazine to be published Quarterly

has long been a goal of the

ina. Mr. Morns seeiey, ti.n-t oi

Gamboa is the editor.
Two members of the Assocla
tion leave this week for Wash

ington, DC, to attend "a course,
"Nursine in the Medical Man

agement of Mass casualties," at
the Walter Reed Army institute
of Research, offietal leave has

been authorized by the Heaitn
Director for these delegates.

Tickets' for the buffet are on

sale at local hospitals for mem

bers and their guests.

Famed Snake Expert

Dies Afler Bife
From Rare Snake


3 -minute car wash $1, steam
I cleaning or, motor $5, waxing of
cart $5. Auro-BaAo, Trans-Isthmian
Highway hear Sears.

The-"bet dinners end drinka
art served ir) our modern air air-conaitionaci
conaitionaci air-conaitionaci cafeteria, grill and
' ber. Hotel International' Pla Plata
ta Plata S da Mayo. v

For: the best in 1Y and electric
repairs,.' telephone:-'Panama 3 3-.
. 3-. 7607 U. S. Television. All serv service
ice service C. O. Ds

re-upholstering: Tl M E
Cushions, Sofas, Chairs. Lowest
prices in town.' Free pick up and
delivery.. Call for Estimates Pa Panama
nama Panama 3-4628,' Colon 1484.



; WANTED : Stenographer expe expe-.'J
.'J expe-.'J rienced competent." Shorthand
. English Spanish. J Coed ; speller.-.:
Columbia Pictures, Eusebio Mo--,
t rales, v

ATTENTION all Isthmian enter enter-i
i enter-i trainer lingers, dancers, novelty
etc, ( Professional or amateur T,v
'".Auditions Monday 3:30 p.M.JSa :
' Ion Panama; Hotcf El Panama to,;
select acts for Wednesday Va- i
riefy '' Nights winners of which
, receive contract -to perform; at
v El Panama' Bring your- mutic, V
' any props,..costume,- and photo
'to auditiojt.


FOR SALE;(-- Cocker. Spaniel
puppies in -Mariano Arosemena Arosemena-No.
No. Arosemena-No. 39 Apt. 3 upstairs 'U Vi Vi-da"
da" Vi-da" drug store. A

WANTED -Manager for club.
.; Mutt ; be mala; neat apparancg
,s citixen preferred. Apply, in
.person at .Elki Club, La Boca
'"Road, Balboa from 7:00 to 9:00

l a-.

: Lesson

V Doraie Waites school ef
knights of Columbus Hall
i upstairs) Balboa 2-2363.
. 4 t ' -' '- -'

Llona Sears' Dance Studio,; El
: Cangrejo, Pan." 3-0327, for
classes in "posture and dene
' exercises for teen-agers and
women-wha cart,




' Model V
With F 1.2 Lens



1. 1. linn it.

N. fork


CHldAGO fUP An lnternation

allv famous reDtile expert, who

shooting occurred, said Stover re-1 was bitten hy a rare poisonous

marked, "If I had more bullets

I would shoot myself."

Arthur said Stover was before
him to face a non-support charge
brought by his wife. He suddenly

wnipped out the pistol and began


Teamsters Dave Beck Going Ahead
With Miami Convention Tomorrow

1UAM3 "Beach, Sept 27 (UP)!

Teamsters President wave oecx
said today be would call his union
into -convention on time Monday
morning and achedule an election
of officers deapite a pending fed federal
eral federal eourt injunction.
Federal District Judge T. Dick Dick-loton
loton Dick-loton Letts at Washington, D.C.,

tion of convention delegates who
are improperly seated.
He admitted tht by "a very

rigid interpretation" of the Team-

stera constitution, "a few" dele delegates
gates delegates might be disquaiilied. But

be said that in my opinion the
overwhelming number of delegates
to this convention will be aeated

aaid ne will sign a temporary in- 300 or 400 of them have already

junction- tomorrow morning t been seated without being chal-
atraining the big truckers uniuu lenged."
from electing officers at its coi
..ntWW. hesrinnint! Sent. 30. F Summer Meetings

The clectkm ia schedu ed for the

last liar of the convention, Oct. 4.

Judge Letta acted on a request
hy 12 rank-and-file Teamsters
from the New York area who

r barged that International officers
' of the 1.4O0.0OO-man union had rig rig-ted
ted rig-ted avlection of convention dele

gates ta assure the election of I

Midwest Teamsters boss James

B. JUoIfa as Beck's sueceaor.
Confers With Lawyers ..
; After hurried conferences with
Tea outers attnrnert here. Bock

amxxmred: "This coavention will.

so on atonday morning it tho ap appointed
pointed appointed time. There will be aa
election. In toy opinion, very definitely.-
"There it noUung that our at

torneys caa tee so far (ia the suit)

tha in any way, shape or manner

He explained that traditionally
in the months of June, July and
August most Teamsters locals do
not hold regular meetings because
of summer vacations and that
there might be grounds for chal challenging
lenging challenging some delegate who were
chosen during this period. But be
(aid as long as the general mem membership
bership membership of Teamsters .locals bad a
say ia the choosing of delegates,
the delegates would be qualified.
He said that even if a large
number of the delegates were dis disqualified,
qualified, disqualified, the union could elect of officers
ficers officers with those remaining. j
"If they are bona fide delegates,
(here is nothing the Judge could
do about the election.

General Agent
Oibr altar T4fe Ins. Co.
tor rates and Information
TeL Panama t-0552

Packers Shippers Mover
Phones 2-2451 2-2562
Learn Riding at
Riding (r Jumping Classes dairy
3 to S p.m. Phone 2-24SI
. or by ep point men.



would prevent boidinc ef aa eJec-lXrs. Marguerite WicUine of Tur

t:oo wttiua the Irsaewort of tbe aers rsiia figured a worm in a

Trsmsters constitution. Beck
f ad
ck said that Teamsters attor attor-r
r attor-r p4 ne iie's order
e-'y bans BsrticipafMei i a elee-

caa of corn she purchased was

worth (5.000 damages but s
judge ruled it was worth Just 13
cents. The amount reprercnted tbe
price she paid for the cora at a

Year-Old Loaf
Of Bread Wins
Bake Contest

POMONA, CaliL UP) Strodter

Blair, 69-year-old antique dealer,
won first Drue Thursday at the

Los Angeles County Fair for a loaf

of whoe wheat nut bread. Blair

said he baked the loaf last rear

and had It stored in his deep

freeze until Judging time. The

amateur baker pulied the same
ieat last year at the fair by win winning
ning winning a biue ribbon with a year year-old
old year-old loaf.

Shah's Daughter
To Be Married
TEHRAN. Ira a ( UP Princes

Shahnat, 17-year-old daughter of
the Shah of Iran, will marry Ar Ar-deahir
deahir Ar-deahir Zahedi, 2, son of former
Prime Minister Gen. Gsxlollah
tahedi. on Oct. 11, it was aa aa-nounced
nounced aa-nounced ofGcia ly Thursday aighL

Lutherans Omanize

Inslruclion Classes
For Conlirmalion
Classes for Instruction prepara preparatory
tory preparatory to the rite of confirmation

have been organized for children
in the seventh grade and above at

Redeemer Lutheran Church In Bal Balboa.
boa. Balboa. Those entering the beginners'

class meet on -Mondays at 3:30

p.m. and those inthe confirma confirmation
tion confirmation class meet on Tuesdays at

3:30 p.m. at the parish center.
For the children on the Atlan

tic side the beginners' class meets
on Thursdays at 3:30 p.m. and
the confirmation class on Satur Saturday
day Saturday at 1:45 p.m. Both of these

classes are held at tbe chapel of

the former Our Saviour's Episco Episcopal
pal Episcopal parish. Third Street and Me Me-lender
lender Me-lender Avenue, in New CristobaL
The courses of instruction are

being given by Eugene H. Den Den-ner,
ner, Den-ner, seminarian assistant. New
children may still enroll, it was

announced by the Hev. Robert F.
Gussick, pastor of tbe 'parish.

snake while examining it for iden

tification purposes, has. died.
An autonsv was scheduled to

day to learn the exact cause of

the death of Dr. Jian r. scnmiai,
67, curator emeritus of the Chi Chicago
cago Chicago Natural History Museum.
Schmidt, ; who ; was bitten
Wednesday by the venomous
SoOth African snake, known1 as a
boomslang, died late Thursday
while en route to Inealls Memorial

Hospital in suburban Harvey, 111.

The 33-inch snake had been sent

to Schmidt for identification by R

Marlin Perkins, director of the
Lincoln Park Zoo. Dr. Robert F.
Inger, curator of reptiles at the
museum, said Schmidt jwas hold holding
ing holding the snake when H jabbed its
fanes into the victim's thumb.
"Dr. Schmidt held It too far

back behind the bead, Inger said
"It turned its head and tut him.'

will be aboard. Diocese, .Amado

Credidid has the-ieg.up on Emily

Manr. Gilberto Ramos will weud

the wmn on uuiescence ana An

dres Gonzales has the, mount on

suntormer. -' - :

Ten other inferesUne races sre

Included on the card. The: sub-tea

tare, a one -mile gallop for first
and second series Imported thor

oughbred,' attracted only three

starters but should make uo with
thrills what the field .lacks in

Gavilan. Gonetmo and Melendezz

are the trio that will battle for

the major share- of the $1,000


A Grim Tale Of Disaster At Sea In "ABANDON SHIP"
Wednesday At The BELLA VISTA


aaW flW-':.:

x- ,L.

'''--iii'nm '?'

W4: flUte.


"' lf" "J 1 OTmrtmiiiini. y -v'
rWW. j 1

Against the breathless background of di disaster
saster disaster at sea, the sinking of a luxury liner
In mldocean and the struggle of survivors to
achieve safety, Columbia Pictures' "ABAN "ABANDON
DON "ABANDON SHIP," which opens on Wednesday at
the BELLA VISTA, brilliantly explores one
of the greatest moral problems ever to face
a man. ' ":',
. In essence, a dramatic picture of the first

.order, ABANDON SHIP Is a powerful tale
of disaster at sea, suspense-filled, human ;
and moving. It stars, Tyrone Power and Mai
ZetterlSng, ably aided by Lloyd Nolan, Ste-
phen Boyd and Moira Lister.
. ABANDON SHIP 1 a poignant experience4'
for all movie goers. Don't fall to see it, at
your BELLA VISTA Theatre.

r v- ,r i r

saiisiiei wmimmmfrnmimm imnmimmKmf

K-j',:,-.--.?-,"y ft N-S v 1

; ''
i v -ill V s X''

OUTSTANDING PERFORMANCE Discussing her outstanding performance awafd,3kfrs. i Elsie
Lv Newman smiles proudly .with Col. Joseph F Escude, left, VS. 'Army Caribbean: Chemical
officer, and MaJ. S. D. Noyes, right, executive officer. Chemical -Section. Col. Escude pre presented
sented presented the award to Mrs. Newman to a recent ceremony at Fort Clayton. She "receive the
award for the period May 1, 1958 through April SO, 1957. .- TJJ5. Army PfiotO)

. 1 i

Toy Teddy Bear
Saves Tot's Life

nWN. Cermanv. ScdL 27 tUP)

ki ln taAAv har was cred

it n w. ...

ked today wiu saving u nit

Erika Mueller. Z, wnen sne teu
out of a fourth floor window in

Esse a.

Tbe girl war playing with ber
toy bear yesterday when It f e'l

out of a window, oi aer parents
apartment, . . ;

Erika leaned out the window to

see where it fell, lost her balance
and fell out. She landed on top .of
the giant toy bear. Medical re reports
ports reports said she suffered only a
broken Jaw.

ATest Delayed

KiddapperWa Nice 6iiy'

EVERETT. Wash.. SepU28

(UP A W-year-ohl aircrait rivit-

er today was charged witn atia rap raping
ing raping Lee Crary, a, who escapcj
his abductor -by chewing through
a belt as he had seen it done- in
a Western movie.- v

Tad. biond George Edward Col

lins Jr.: siened a 12-page state-

state kidnaping laws and not federal-statutes.
The wife was ac accused
cused accused of being-. a jiccesory to
the kidnaping. - .- -.
Tbe boy had left his home Mon-walking-
along -a road 20 v miles
day evening a.tcr his mother told
him" be deserved a spanking.

ina ooy was iouna yesterday

meut d muting sbducted tbe ffom his home, i Umoids, Bear

1 .4 i,.nr a tin iVWi aflnoniM4Giiarflai ' X

UVJ elUVJ BC'l eH fiv.vuv

of Investifiation

at tht home trf Colina' laUicr.

LAS VEGAS. Ner. tTP) Un-I"!""4 Vmr VUCICU

favorable surface winds today Mluc 1
forced another 24-bour delay tn the Sheriff Bob TwitcheU said a kid kid-Atoraie
Atoraie kid-Atoraie Energy Commision's 23rd Jnap plan was oundrin Collins'
auclear shot ef tht 1957 test ser-j wallet. Tbe ransom note, a'leged a'leged-ies.
ies. a'leged-ies. The AEC rescheduled the 1 warniag the Crary i they never

note to the boy's parens.

Collins, an employe of the Boe-f

mg Airplane Co.. and his

r it : I

were arested by- Federal Bureau !JhvS.T" -TJffi

-estigation agents last, night TwT: 'STL

' tie fold FBI agents he" had been

kidnaped by -"a real nice guy"

soon titer he bad- lei home on

"Charleston" shot from a balloon

LS00 feet above the desert for
a j. p dX Saturday. It was to
have tWti fired Monday, but ad-

would aee their son alive again
unless they paid the $10,000, was

sent to FBI headquarters in wash-

rift ob. The ransom never was

shoes, although ha suffera from

rheumatic fever.
He said he escaped from Col Collins
lins Collins yesterday by chewing through
a belt which had been used to
tie his arm around a tree. Leo
said he bad seen it done ia a
western movie. -"-
He told FBI agents that Collins
"asked me what my father did

and who be knew. I got fed and

slept a"d he gave me a ehirf VN

verse wether bat caused' post-paid. jThen 1 loosened the belt and wtJ

poaemtai. - The CoCins' were charged onder able to get away."



-POPCORN PIE is not only fun but rd eating for the youn
In heart of any ate who enjoy sometMng temptingly different
rlEA Food nd Markets Editor ,,

Looking for 'food stunts to- de de-nht
nht de-nht tnen-aeers? Trv popcorn.
V The young ur heart of any age
will get loads ef-fun out of these
irieaa 'and also enjoy eatmg
them,. Let .them make them them
'( Magie Popcorn-Pio k
. f w : i ' v
' 'rttfaa&Hartitr& r.uTi- eranulated
agCi.H W Wla.sw.htf M
CUP waief, i- ..-
garine, 3-4 teaspoon sail, Vi tea teaspoon
spoon teaspoon -. ptire Manilla extract, l ean
freshlv oopoed. M cup
choped- glazed 'fruits, glared fruit
to garnish, if desired. ; ? ) ; v
Po fanned toDcor' as label
directs.' a 5 quart saucepan
s -blend sugar, molasses, water ( but butter
ter butter and salt. Bring to boil, stirring
constantly! reduce neat and" con continue
tinue continue cooking until mixture reach-
es-270. -degrees 'F.-.un .candy ther thermometer,
mometer, thermometer, or until little mixture
in cold water becomes slightly brit brittle.
tle. brittle. Stir in vanilla extract.
Pour the hot syrup over warm
popcorn in large bowl,' mixing and
tossing untif aW the popcorn is well
ONE rainy morning Larry was

1 working on a portrait w jet
He'd just picked up- a, red crayon
to color its fiery tail when his lit little
tle little brother began to howl. -':
Ht looked up just long enough
to note that Buddy's new yellow
ball had got wedged under the
piano bench. It was the kind of
thing that was always happening
to Bucldy. '
H dropepd spoons at .v meals
and yelled for help. He failed tp tp-1
1 tp-1 open the screen door or disentangle
- a toy's string from a bush and
. yeUed;,for;AwP.";
- What's ; more, lie always W it.
. His disgusting helplessnesS jflidn t
U reyolt'Mommy at all. -Instead,
she'd pick up his spoon, open the
' doory" disentangte the toy-or say
i crossly : tdi Larry,' VWhy couldn't
- you unlitch the door for him?
- Can't yoii see he's not tall enough
to reach it hhnseU?" . .. ,J
i But'strancelv enoueh. this4 morn-

Ing he neither retrieved Buddy S.J

; ball for mm' nerseit nor aia soe
askLarry to do it. v 'w "r.Y
Instead, after surveying (he si situation,
tuation, situation, he said, "Buddy can get
that,ball for himself. Will you help
' me show- hint how?" He's goftp
fy start doing things for himself some


Aew dress length from faris for fall and winter is tvpined mi
this design bt Gnv Laftoche. This daytime dress is ent from a
o(t Telour of rloB-and-eashmf-re. has a Solky tocl. It haa
lawrrrd waistline ith drawstring k'lt rl at the hip line.
B ROSETTE HARGROVE, NEA SUB Ce-rreipondtnt, Pans.

Magic Popcorn Pie Is Fun,
Good Eating Fcr Everybody

coated. Press M of the still hot
mixture into a well-buttered "-inch
pie plate; sprinkle with .chopped
glazed fruit, cover with remaining
popcorn mixture. Pressing the mix
ture down firmly first, smooth, and
level top Cut pie into 8-12 wedges
while warm." Garnish with glazed
fruit if desired. --',' -
2 Maple- Popserh BMIs 24 balls
One and one-half cups maple-
Wended svrup. l'teJisD'oo"!! vinegar,
Vt cup sugar, 4 cup water, 1 table
spoon butter, 14 teaspoon ,-sait,
can of popcorn.- (makes 2 quarts)
i t' 1 1 ,
' poo -canned corn as label directs
Co ti bine syrup, vinegar, sugar and
wa er in j saucepan; -Slowly -bring
to v boil.1 .Over very low heat, con
tmue to b'oiL : without stirring, un
til syrup spins a thin thread when.
dropped Strom tone t or o a tern
nerature- of 230 "degrees JRa
move from heat.; Let -stano4 l(r min-!
utes. Stir in butter and salt; pour
slowly over popped corn. Mix light lightly
ly lightly but throughly. Then let stand un
til cool enough to handle (a Bout 15
minutes) Press' firmly into palls.
time.. You and I "can't go' on wait waiting
ing waiting on him forever.'-. i.
k Larry dropepd -his red crayon
at once. Running over to the piano
bench, he lifted it. Then, squat squatting
ting squatting down beside Buddy's freed
ball, he said encouraeinely to his
little brother, "Come on get this
ball for yourself. You can do it.
We can't go on -waiting on you for forever.
ever. forever. Come" on.,.",,
The result was such a trium
phant and grateful Buddy that his
flattered brother' said,: "Want me
to play ball with him a little while
before lunch, Mom?t" . ;
' An oldec child wants to help us
teach independence to a younger
one: ct-i'H'.v .v :'""-, ',.-'-.i' '.
.V,:;';'v ?
To tarry, ; Buddy's' most drritat-'
in trait, has been his helplessness
that,, dependence ,on Mommy
wnicn nas leu ner so utue time tor
his brother. Larry wants. Buddy to
start decreasing his -demands ofa
it so that there'll be more for him.
When we askUiim .to i' help v us
snow .euaqy now 10 soive nis own
nrnhlpms. we lis natural in.
terest in. Buddy's independenco to
rirnfit hnt.h th -hrirtron i.
. The mistake las asking the older
child-to induce the. younger one s
helplessness. ,. -i;


i V V ' 7

II' f f x f .a 1 1 1 h
H f v; 4 K''V;'I i; f'M s

Lingerie that took! fragile bat is more washable than a kitchen
apron since tt heeds no Ironing is. an aid, to any girl's beauty.
This girl (left) tarns pearl-encrusted nylon peignoir inside
out before she swishes it throurh lukewarm soap suds. Wash

ing it on the wrong. side
; By ALICIA HART -;.'(
Time was when frothy, lace
strewn-lingerie was avoided like
the plague. We'd gaze longingly,
then reluctantly turn away, dread dreading
ing dreading the thought of becoming a
slave to the ironing aboard.-
But times have changed, thanks
to the new easy-to-care-for; drip-
dry a fabric We no longer if need
iook ana yearn, tor even me mosi
delicate of these filmy garments
can be laundered in minutes. And,
more important, they'll look fresh
ana new witnout ever navmg re-
wuhinffton church worker is shop-
nlno fnr in annointment book IS
big as the Encyclopedia IBritanni-
Ca. ..--.- i, ; --
As head of -woman t ciud wun
ahnut 30 'milhoti members... Mr.
Theodore 0. Wedol reaUy needs
one; She's already bookea sona ior
good Tart 01 uie next iwo yeara.
' Being national chairman of the
an'i branch of the National"Coun
cil of Churches, is what takes up
most of her time, Mrs. Wedel ac
cents invitations months in ad
vance'td speak to the many state
groups which make up the na nationwide
tionwide nationwide oreanization. She also
makes it a point to personally vi
sit the other chapters to get a
firsthand i look at their work.
There's a' sound reason forliav
ing a wardrobe of shoes. They give
you better service and longer wear
jf they're given a Jay's rest after
eacn wearing. Anu, 01 cutk,
you'll want many neel heights and
colors, this fail. ' i
Dyed-to-match continues to be
the big fashion story i sweaters
and skirts this fall. But it's tone
on tone this year rather than all
one color. Cherry pmit ana cner
ry red go together, tor instance.
Like all new. fashions, those
new hats take a bit of getting
used to. However, once you start
experimenting -with the crushable
cap in velvet or satin, you're cer
tain to want one. .,
Most New York models wear
a whole range of sizes: e, s, 10
and 11. The reason for this is not
that their .figure change but that
dress sizes duier so tnat tney real
ly can wear any one of those. Rem Remember
ember Remember this the next time you
shop for a dress and Icra't be gui
ded by the size tag alone. ...
Never buy a dress by just tak
ing a look at yourself fore and.
aft in a fun JengtA mirror. Mt
dowh In it and walk in it. This is
the only way to make sure that
it's reklly wear
Almost ever nas a hit of
old fur that's still -usable tucked
away. This is the year to take it
to your furrier and ask him if he
can whip tp a beret for you.

XJ.r Of 30 WM
lAomm 36 Good Goob



protects the glitter. Her tiered and
ceived more than' a passing nod
irom your iron.
Pleats are permanent and wash wash-in
in wash-in won't take them out. Lace ruf ruffles
fles ruffles can be fingerpressed ---and ev even
en even jeweled nightgowns and peig peignoirs
noirs peignoirs can be washed without dam-
Lingerie should be sudsed after
each wearing, for light soil is ea easily
sily easily removed by light laundering.
And these lovely new nylon; and
amel tricots can be laundered as
frequently as is necessary with no
fear of marring their beauty. It's
not recommended, however, that
. Mrs. Theodore a Wedel
, v.
Her, tireless efforts In church
work have even extended beyond
the boundaries of the unitea aiavea
A a member 61 the World Coun
oil nf churches, the Northwestern
University graduate has spoken In
many European countries. Ana sne
is already planning 10 awenaa
WCC meeting in Ceylon in I960.
- But for the next several months
she has enough business scheduled
in the States to keep a whole of office
fice office staff working overtime. In
addition to her church activities,
she spends several hours e a e h
week doing Red Cross, .Juvenile
and social welfare work.
irnnwine- how to Put every spare
minute to good ns is largely res responsible
ponsible responsible for Mrs. Wdel being able
to keep up with her streamlined
schedule. Recently -she was "able
to get her Ph. a in Psychology by
writing her thesis' on trains, aad
airplanes and 'leaf Ping .German
during a stint st jury duty., -:
She has also found time to rai&e
two stepchildren, both of whom arei
now married. And lnr nus&ana,
the Rev. Theodore O; Wedel. can canon
on canon of Washington Calbedrsl, has
never Keen heard to" complain a a-boiit
boiit a-boiit her cooking. .-- j
In fact, her talents In the kit kitchen
chen kitchen are the only ones she is the
least bit forward about I consid consider
er consider myself a very good cook." she's
always ready to exclaim. "I pride
myself en it."

wntnfW'u' "".-'U '-I
'! i


pleated nightgown (center) 'she hangs to drip dry, merely
shapinc- the pleats into smooth lines with her Angers. Matching;
peignoir (right) of permanent, very One pleats sets same treat treat-mem)
mem) treat-mem) with Anger-pressing for the lace trim -while it's damp.
This .cobwebby lingerie will rive durable service.

they be machine washed. It takes
-only a few minute : to hand hand-swish
swish hand-swish them through lukewarm soap
and detergent suds.
If shoulder straps are especial especially
ly especially soiled, pretreat them by "mas "massaging"
saging" "massaging" them with fingers dipped
into a, thick suds lather, Squeeze
the garment gently through the
suds, but never twist or wring it
Rinse it well in lukewarm water
and hang it on a padded banger to
While it is still damp, it's a good
idea to gently pull pleats into shape
and straighten the seams.
-If you -have jeweled lingerie, it
The interior of a woman'i hand
bag is fully as important as the
exterior. She opens her handbag
frequently enough for others to get
a good glimpse of the contents.
Frequently, what others see is
t weird jumble of odds and ends,
a shabby .wallet, a soiled powder
bag itself may be spoiled by un un-puff,
puff, un-puff, a comb that needs cleaning.
r . ... ... 4 L .... .J
in lact, me ues m mo uu uu-bag
bag uu-bag itself may ,be spoiled by un unnecessary
necessary unnecessary clutter. The best way to
combat this is to change purses
frequently. No one handbag can
go with all of your ouuits anyway.
When you do change from one
handbag to another, throw away
the bits that have accumulated
and that mean nothing.
' Wash comb and purse brush;
restore that. buleina. wallet to its
original slim lines. Brush out the
lining of the handbag itself, wipe
smudges from the little mirror,
stuff the handbag with tissue
paper and give it a well-deserved
rest. '-f 'i
New approaches to beauty are
like new approaches to fashion.
They take an open mind. They al also
so also take sound judgment-
."- The fact that everybody else is
wearing bangs doesn't necessarily
mean that yoii will find bangs be becoming.
coming. becoming. On the other hand, you
shouldn't reject them because
you've been comfortable with the
same hair style for the past 10
vear. -'r' '
Developing a sense of beauty
means that you learn, through
experience and observance, to
choose and -reject what' right
and what's wrong for you.
If a certain' shade of blue
makes you look as if you rad the
vapors, stay away from it not
matters who's wearing it. But if
a -new 'and -daring' eye shadow
Comer along that you think you'd
like to try, donl be timid about
it -- i
Give it a -whirl. You nay find
that you scored a real beauty
Host of us enjoy chatting things.
mostly other people.
Nothing is at much fun as point
ing out jo others tnt hairdo or
a snade of Upstrcs is all wrong.
But the truth is that, unless you're
a beauty expert, inn is a toucny
business and you may lose friends
faster than you win them.
No matter bow tempted you are
to set a friend straight about her
new hairdo or her new dtess, don t
do it Apply al) of your interest in

l'"'"'"','"f,".ii'" "m

can be laundered in the same way,
but it's wise to wash it on the
wrong side to protect the glitter.
It seems these days, that the
more ornate the garment, the-easier
it is to launder. "That one-time
tiresome chore has become a down
right pleasure.
Nothing gives you a greater lift
than to slip into something delicate
and pretty morning or evening.
The feeling of luxury is pleasant
to us all.
So help yourself to glamorous
leisure hours, gals. You can do it
now without at sought of the
ironing board. -
change to Yourself and you'll be
perfectly delighted, pith the re results.
sults. results. : : v
This is one spot where most worn-
" "' '"!'" '-" 1 r-

Oj- (?(utter

3l:ifo AA)dL J4a6 ejCean

f -v.
M a"

look, which appeals in campus
fashions this fall, is ideal for col college
lege college wear. It's ideal because it of offers
fers offers easy fit along with young
look and lean lines. Boxy jackets
that taper in at the hipliae are
worn with straight skirts. Shirts
and skirts have a go-together look.
though uey may not oe ayea-to-


isV V

, Family room combines provincial setting with practical, modern
surfacing-. Formica maple planks, grained in two hades of blue
panel wall and counter. Sliding; panel hides TV and Hi-Fi. Un Un-painted
painted Un-painted chest supports laminated buffet counter. Upholstery J
Checked linen; black iron pieces complete the mood. ..

Rigid, laminated plastic, ions
familiar as a durable surfacing
for kitchen counter-tops and tables.
now makes its bid for wider use in
home decorating.' New patterns
ana processes extend the possibi
lities to vertical as well as horizon horizontal
tal horizontal applications.
Paneled walls and stairwells.
geometric finishes for doors, da
does in playrooms, splash proof
oatnstnese are some of the pos.
sibilities. You can also create
custom-maae erects in which a
mom piucKea from a fabric or
carpet is repeated in a wall mural
or counter-top. ,.
wnat makes vertical anmca
tions practical, explains one of
the largest makers of aminates,
is the development of a new,
quickdsettine adhesive. With this.
the plastic can, be "pasted" into
pusiuuu over piywooa. piaster,
ww, masonue or poured con concrete.
crete. concrete. .
Patterns suggest a versatile fu
ture, ttandom planking, for exam
pie, which shows a maple grain
through clear color elazes, under-
scoces the provincial pr modern
Squares of transparent color
blenor in a monochromatic pat
tern j" anouier group. ., xnese use
such currently fashionable shades
as pinks and soft reds together
or Diues, irom larkspur through
ceruiean or spicysafiron and
curry in a bronze medlev.
, Wood-grained ..panels, more ao
curaieiy oupucaung nature than
ever, include f ruitwood, teak,
cherry, birch and maple.
ractory processed, techniques
Include silk screening, to renro-
duce textures such as caning or
en are a bit touchy and where the
best thing you can say if you're
asked for an opinion: "That's a
very becoming hairdo."

Even in dresses for date wear.iwill go to college everywhere. li"
softness is all important Low-lfalLv
ered waistlines with blousing, the! '"
pleated skirt and dressmaker de- Cotton knit separates with a ca-

tatis snow tna eontinuea uunei
influence for late-day ea the cam-
'It's in the three part look that
the Chanel inspiration really takes
over. Unutteo. jacket, plus pieat-l
ed or straight skirt and ailk shirt,



to pattern a surface with -a motif t
1 . r 1 1 r

uuiiuweu uruui jaunca ur luruim
mgs.. .Murals painted in special J

inks in almost any design, are
laminated to produce walls of Al Almost
most Almost indestructible durability.
It's .also possible' now. to order
plastic inlays combining colors .In"
mosaic- patchwork or other pat patterns.
terns. patterns. These are finding their way
onto coffee table tops and bed
headboards. They also provide dis dis-tinctive
tinctive dis-tinctive counters in bathrooms rfsd
dividers between kitchen, and din.
ing areas. j
Neither the stock sheets or pan
els nor the custom-made panels
can be sugested as a quick, inex inexpensive
pensive inexpensive or temporary jttay to pren ;
ty up a room. But thev shnniri hnVT

Teal interest for those new home
puiiaers and home l modernizes
who want handsome; permanent,
modern, minimum upkeep surfao
Beaiify Tips
Never follow the crqwds when
seleeting a fragrance. A' perfume
that flatters a close .friend maw"

do llttln -fnr vnn Tf V

out-of-doors type, avoid a ferama ',
fatale fragrance. It, puts you out"
of character.
Most" dressing jroutines call pr
a swift dab of perfume or colore.
just ( peiore whisking out the
door. This, however, does litM"
good. Apply a fragrance 15 -20'
minutes before going Outside.. This'"';"
allows it, to set. Otherwise, -it vfiU--disappear
rapidly in the fresh air.
Let the' time of day and bcctU'
sion dictate what fragrance ? to,,.,
wear.. Rarely would a heavy, jo, -phisticated
scent be worn in th),"'
morning. If you work in an office,,
don't floor fellow Workers with
cloying fragrance. Try light flor-
al or bouquet scent instead, r

4 H.,
'?. M.
'if XT'

). 4
t I
: J
suai kok (icit; are uiese ny ai-
leeo. Checked skirt is worn wall
solid shirt that has checked cotr"
and cuffs. 2"'
Hip-length jacket (right) from
I Mi '9 Nine uis.uvi rr nviu wiu
skirt 4 coior-co-ordmated cneck.
AU separates shown here are
washahle and crease-reshtant

i I

' t V F 1-
I 1
1 1
Army 42 7
Georgia Tech 0
S'thn Methodist 0
Oregon State 34
Kansas 6
Ntre Dame 12
2 f a.
N. Cnrclina 2G
Pcnn State 10
Princeton 7
Rutgers 0 ; O
Nebraska 0
Virginia 0 ;:
CEcmson 0
Pcnn 14
1 ( t
Read story on pcrgs 6
K:n:i8iiisnl Forb
M:ob To learn
Supervisory Skill:

, r- j
J i ., ) .,
I "" .. i ..... ( ;

Tltf V OflMWSMHBHB ,...,.,..:

. Plx and text by'

SHE laughed. "We think you

JjRave given us so much!" she mar mar-f,)eled.
f,)eled. mar-f,)eled. "We've all admired you!

if You came into a difficult situation
n jinlv honHlofl it with tant

iivfeu've made your own1 place m

- Hpe community. Do you know what

0 Weeks ago? He was suggesting
biybu as a possible new lay reader
fr the church, and he told the
"vtestry as secretary, I was there
ttiUi'S notes he said you were a
good fellow among your friends."
: Garde sat pleased, and surpris

ed. "I thought I was just being

"That was alter I

attempt to be Kurt


I Man InAlrAH at him i with A npw

wijort of wonder. "Why should you

have tried to be -Kurt?" she ask

o ed. "Kurt's a grand person, sweet

, nd nice to have around. The tning
' he's just gone through to save his

f atner snows now really tme ne- is

'(But you, Garde you're so much


roe," he said.

.gave' up all

liuai u.




. Jaw 85 minute flying
' time from Ptauu.
No paapott requited
. by VS. citiieiu or
Native Piouiunitnt.
Picrunique mountain
fceneiy Perfea
iacsa panoramic routes

Grand Coynwa CatM liu
hwaim Mxk Sulvadw
mi yout mm mint tomF
.. eJl oar office Tel. -7ell
Juit Aresemen Ave. Bejtweea
Jlrt S2nd 8t.


f fh AmailM

Last Day! .75 & .40

1:30, 3:28, 5:15, 7:05, 9:00 p.m


VV THlfV 1
t GUN 1
, fj ALIVE"!
fj M-G-M I
! "'4 pwenU y
r C another Big
V Western i
I I drama! J
JwesGregow- '--'a y

pft Boumct. QeVkUrVucf


i H ii

"Kurt would never have start

ed your well-babv clinic. He was

popular, but his friends didn't

lean on him, rely on him as they

do on you."

SUNDAY afternoon there was a

session with 4he lawyers; Valley

took him out to. talk to old JJr

Lillard, to tell him. what had been
done. t v
On Monday morning he made a

deposition on the fmdmg of the

bag, its opening and its surrend

er, untouched, to the. authorities

That excused him from appear

ance at the hearing, and it was

a positive relief to take refuge in
his work, to go to the office and

the nosprtal.
He had one emergency, or what
the mother thought (night be one
her four year r old had been
discovered drinking out of the
birdbath in the yard!
"It was filthy!" add Virginia
McManus. "Won't he get typhoid?"

"Oh, I, can't promise that he

will, Virginia."

She looked at him indignantly.

"Don t you think it's serious?"

'.'I think it could be and we U

take every precaution. But

would hope the child need not be

overly frightened."

He went home for lunch and at

tended to some business.

Garde was late keeping the rest

of his afternoon office appoint

ments, so he could concentrate on

them in order not to miss the 4:30

bull session in the doctors room.

Today, he didn't want to miss it

He came -in at a fast walk and

went straight to the coffee urn

then sat down with a woosh oi


"Busy day?" asked Cornel,
"Was. I'm glad of it."
There was a little discussion. A

telephone call came in for Cor Cornel;
nel; Cornel; and while he talked, Garde
thought about taking a shower; he
should be letting on home, with

all the things he had to do. He

must talk again to Nan, in person
not over the phone;

"Hey! Shelton!" Doc Windsor

was bending over him, snapping
his fingers in his face. "You a-

live?" v

"Just barely. What is it now?"

"Didn't you hear what Cornel

asked you?"
"No. Was it important?

Ruble snorted, Cornel and

Windsor laughed.

"Was it about' the hearing?"

Garde asked with quickened in


"Vartly Bail is to be set in court

tomorrow but I asked you.

said the big redheaded surgeon,
"if you'd care to stay on in iBa iBa-yard
yard iBa-yard after Lillard gets back, I


Garde's attention sharpened. Fo Focused.
cused. Focused. He sat up straight in hit

chair and put his coffee cup down
on the nearest flat surface. Then
he got to his feet, unable to sus sustain
tain sustain this surge of happiness while

seated in a deep chair. They were

asking him!

Which was pretty swell! He said

as much. to his friends. Conclud

ing with, "After sitting all sum

mer in Lillard's chair, it's pretty

fine to know that I can have one of

my own."

. MTniri Hi -fclmiiiiniini.nnn v'. W Of v.-.l JC .iv.-iV. v:v. V.;. ;..'. j I

' Hm.Mrmru.img U nw It nM


MANAGEMENT CROUP At the head of the table were
Mr. and Mrs. Tiffany Richardson, Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence
Barca, Jr. and Mr. and Mrs. George O- Tarf linger A

I riA -11 -wt...-- M mm!,,,,,,,, ,,

WHEELS Principals at the dinner meeting were L to- r.r
Vice-president William S. Wigg; Tiffany Richardson
speaker; President: Lawrence Barca, Jr.; and Secretary.
Treasurer Stephen A, Bissell. "

GARDE went over to his locker,
recognizing this minpte as anoth another
er another one of pure, uncomplicated hap happiness.
piness. happiness. A pearl like treasure to

hold in his hand and the joy which
now added its rich drop to the cup

of happiness already overflowing
for him.
He shucked out of his white
ducks and reached for his dark
trousers. "I suppose you know I'm
pleased to be asked," ,he said in
bis gruff voice, which effectively
hid the full extent of his feeling.
"I can't say much more than that
now because tomorrow I'm flying
to Boston."

"Huh?". The men all came to

attention in various ways. Cornel

drank his coffea-and'set the cup
on the tray with a samck, Ruble

tugged the knot firm on his shoe

string, Windsor poked his head

through the opening, of his shirt.

"Yes," said Garde, reaching for

his dark shoes. "When I talked
to Flynn this morning about that
tetanus case, he asked me if I
could go to Boston. A year ago I

worked on one with a nurse who

trained in Boston and had come to

Children's for some special work.
She's back there now, and she
asked if I could come. She's a
swell person."
As he sat down. Garde gestured
with one hand above bis head to
indicate the little fluted cupcake
cap that this nurse wore. 'Flynn

told her I d come, and be told me

this morning" 1

"And now Vou tell tis.M said

Dewey in an awed tone.

"Well, I worked like a dog to today
day today to clear up things. And if

Kurt does get home this week, I

can be spared."

"So you're going East. said

Cornel. "Shut up Windsor. Of

course he's going. But the what,


Market Irregular

As fIJ Oil Decline

Influences Selling

NEW YORK, Sept. 28 (UP)
A late sharp dror in Standard

kOil (N.J.) brought irregularity!

into we wecKeua swck market
after a slow but steady recovery
had lifted prices a point or two
in numerous groups.
Industrials closed a bit lower
on average, but rails held well
and with a small gain In utili utilities
ties utilities put the general market av average
erage average up .37 point on the day at
Market commentators saw the
day's action as an indication
that Selling of any consequence
has been completed, at least lor
the time being and an advance
of significance may be in the
cards. ; i
Jersey Standard plunged 2Vi
points to 56 on the day's heav heaviest
iest heaviest trading as the company an announced
nounced announced plans to sell 250 to 300
million dollars of new common
stock to stockholders to raise
funds for purchase of capital

equipment and to finance the

search for oil.

The Jersey decline influenced

selling in issues such as Guir

Oil. Kennecott Copper, Youngs

town Sheet and Tube, Du Pont,

International paper, U.S. steei.

Zenith, all of which closed be

low their highs, a few with loss

m nf some size.

Measured by the Dow-Jones

averages, industrials were off

.12 point at 456.89, rails up 1.25
at 124.12, utilities up .15 at 66-88.

'Whispering Gianl'
Ends Tesi Flight

London To Hew York
NEW YORKT. Sept 28 (UP)

Britain's "Whispering Giant," a

Bristol Britannia 312 long-ran?e
turbo-prop plane, completed the
first of a series of proving
flights today by flying non-stop
from-London, to New -York's

Idlewlld airport in. 11 hours, 31

The British Overseas Airways
Corp. four-englned plane had
checked in over Goose Bay, La

brador, at 2:50 a m, completing

the SjWO-mlle Atlantic hop in
fi'4 hours. It landed in New York

at 7 a.m

The plane carried 34 technl-



8:20 a.m,

2:10 a.m-


It's supposed td be news when

a man vugs uug.
, On the same basis, when Pana

ma canal employes who nave

been taking a training course on
Government time like it so well

they .. continue it voluntarily on
their own time, that ought, to be

newwnrthv also

That's about the basic' story of

tne Management f orum a -group

oi canal zone employes, all work

ing for either the 'Panama Canal

Company or the Canal Zone Gov

ernment, i i

The majority of them attended
an official training course in Basic
Supervision conducted by Lloyd
Murphy at the Training Center

near the Balboa Gas Station, The

rest attended the same course giv

en oy either urodie uurnham or

Bob Jeffries, i

The taste these employes re

ceived of supervision and, manage

ment concepts fined, them with a
desire to continue in this field- and

broaden their horizons. They did.

Meeting evenings at the Train-

ing Center for i buU sessions with

Murphy, the group formalized

as, the Management for-

unr. They t elected officers, Lawr

ence Barca Jr., is president; Wil-

nam wigg is vice-president; and
Stephen A. Bissell, is secretarv-


What about the teacher. Llovd

Murphy p He is still with them, as

a member but not as teacher any

more. Murphy is now chairman of
the program committee and lines
up speakers who should help the

forum members in their onward

Meetings are held monthly, and
every thurd one, is a -dinner meet meeting.
ing. meeting. The dinner meeting we f at

tended was held at: the Sky Chef

restaurant. At seven there was a

get-acquamted hour followed by- a
leisurely dinner upstairs in- the

After dinner, Tiffany Richardson
who is Panama representative of

the New Yttrk Stock Exchange

firm of Auerbach, Pollack and Rich
ardson, spoke on investments.

There was a period of discussion

after his talk.

-i-ifJ"-c"K-iii.wiinn'!; j."V


HAPPY DINERS Facing tht camerawer Mrvabd Mrs, W. H. Walcfron,1' Mr. and Mrs

W. D- Hardie and Mrs. Ralph. Skinnei. ;

aptoopmooooMQfliQDjpirJflMr nTirrTrr-Tin'"iiiriiiiiTH 'TrfnrH'.rll mi' -f- in in minimi iBrrririrri'itniiiinnnninnDonmnnm'iiiLiiiiiwiwiuiiMawMaj
- -i j, -sfeJ Z 1

ar Mr. L. D.

LEARNING BY DISCUSSING- From left to right

Murphy Mr, and

Mrs, William l Hampton, Mrv and Mrs. F&y, Brown and Mr.' and Mrs W H. Waldrbn,

The wives were invited to this

dinner meeting, and turned Out
en masse. y '-
i The oneinal forum consisted of

16 members but others' have been

added. The Management orum is
desinous of new members Its ac

tive membership js limited to em

ployes -ot the United states ipv ipv-ernment,
ernment, ipv-ernment, but it is willing to con

sider eligible candidates for as associate
sociate associate membership who 'do" not
i ii: . r'

Bemember, thai this Ms not-, a
sponsored group.. They are bound
by a mutual like of things pertain pertaining
ing pertaining to supervision and manage management,
ment, management, ad a desire to further them-,

selves along this Jine. t Self dm-

iuvcjiiciAi, : auiti-, iv up. L ,v-;L
So far as we know there" llias

mot- been any; similar group- on the'

Isthm us h This lorum has been o o-perating
perating o-perating fora'year without pres

sing for new members. It is still

work for the Government' ?. entirely voluntary but can "see ad

vantages to Increasing its ranks.t
Interested, persohs may contact
any )f -the; Officers; listed above or

anv, of the1 -members apepanng in

me accompanying pnotos taxen at
the dmne meeting m September.

, ii., appealing uie 'piciurea
arecertain members includine Do

nald Bowen, sRalpH Grassau. -W."

Ek Hoylfe,JBolf Jeftrev and J. R.

Hammohd, Any of these may-bo

contacted tor jntormation. about


mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmtttw wmmmmmmi:y&--4mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm w$mw.4x w iin-nwinimiui www t f"' immvmi w
f S'.R

TRAINING CAN BE FUN 1 Having a happy time war Mr, and MraiWiUiam N. Taylor, Mr. and Mrs. Carl MPajak and Mr-.and Mrs. Stephen-
A. Bissell. c w 'V'.V i j- ,s i ,V v ..,1;S';'1-:".'i"v'

United Southern Segreg

Integration" Will

.. i. ,-1 ,.



Never Become Fact


Criticism of 'President Eisen

hower's use of troops at .Little

Rock's Central High School came
in a torrent today from public of officials
ficials officials and avowed rsegregation-

lsts. ."'

- There i were strong indications

that developments in the Arkan

sas city have solidified intentions
in some states to do away with

public schooling rather than sub
mit to integration.
- I Jacksonj Mis.; Gov. 'X P
Colemanv Sen. James O. Esstlan
and Rep. John Bell William
agreed during a one-hour televi

swn panel discussion mat racis

clans making an inspection of I mixing win not. occur to ; tha
the plane'a anU-icing equip- state's schools. i
ment BOAC plans to introduce '"There is- not going to b a;
the Britannia on its Transatlan- integrated schools in Misr

Jtlc routes during the ; first, sippi," Coleman said. ;; And tber

three months of 1958. The puna "or going io oe tikhs oy w
will visit all airports and alter-) U.S. Army to Mlssissinpi." Mlssissinpi."-nates
nates Mlssissinpi."-nates in North America used fcyl Georg S- Lon? lD Ia-'
BOAC. v - i urged, the Legislature of his sUt

TransWoTld Airlines also haa' la revamp laws provide a iy

which j Integration

"YOU'D better ask my wife."

Garde tied his second shoes and

stood up. He elanced at his

friends: all. were smiling but not

one of thern blinked. There were
few secrets in Bayard;, none la


Garde nodded and took his shirt

from the hanger. '

You re all invited to the wed

ding tomorrow. Windsor's going
U be mjr best man."

Ruble and Cornel turned accus-

fngly o Windsors Tirst Tve

heard of it," be assured them.i

Indicated Interest 5n using
planes on VS. routes.

the tern of private school, and an'

isn an taxes dedicated to public
schools. - :

"And me with my best pants at
the cleaners." .,.,
They all laoghed then and shook

Garde's band, and omeoae ask

ed if Naa would have anything to
say about where be worked or a a-botrt
botrt a-botrt his career In general
The wray. I feel about Ks.
said Garde emphatically, "she'll

have the whole asy about every


; .. WevM Cl Schwls
t .' '..
"There would be 'no public
schools," Long said- "After a pri
vate ostem, ws established the
Legislature-would supervise tbem
. the way the Public Servic
Commisiitjo regulates corpora
Jews." -v.

Florida State Sen. H. r.-".l

Dev Windsor cirted Imnrea-T wufrht t bresthe WW life inl

sivelr. "Lucky man!" he de-rJ reserf a-rrtJon


Lucky gn-1." corrected Buble.
- THI iNOj


vetoed by Gv.' IRoy Callinr

durirtg lt aommer's legislative
seuiotw-The bill calls for closing

schools' at

Former: Secretary of State

James F. (Byrnes said the Presi

dent "has given the world the im

pressions that. civil war exists sod

that the' United Kates govern government
ment government has declared war on Arkan


"Protest took the form fiction

in .some quarters. .A Virginia
naval reserve officer resigned.

One Louisiana draft Board re

signed as a body, and two others

threatened to follow tha example.

' ..NAACP 'Preflram

Rep. ; A. S.' Herlond fD-Fla.')
uw the Little Rock crisis' as

roof the NAA CP plans ."to over
Jirow our government.'-' J' :

f "If U million Negroet caa or

zanize a minority and get this

nuch attention from both political

Parties, Herlong said, "it seems
o me that 40 million southern
white people would have a much
letter bare ainmg weapon If wt

stick together to accomplish our
aims." r .- .-. .-

- "I doat think we need any fur-

ief proof that it (the Little Rock
action) is a plan to eve-throw our
or ernment,'4 the Florida coa coa-gretsman
gretsman coa-gretsman said.

. Gov. Frank Clement t( TenneiJ

ee,- one el five sot-then

Sound Off L Afric Segregation

committee.' said the group will be

restricted in its discussions to the
subiect- of trooo withdrawal, at

Little Rock. ,He called the Presi-

dent s .move a 'Tragie mistake. j
There was another blast at the
NAACP from. Alabama Atty. Gen.
John Patterson, who accused -the
organization of "setting the Negro

rie back S hundred years be-

cause of its illegal actions.'-'

Patterson's statement came af-

fp lh NAACP filed a brief in its

appeal of a $100,000 fine foco-i

temnt of court. The brief ctarged

Alabama 1 officials: have "clmmit-i

ted themselves to a course it per

secution and tntimidatios Sox al'

who seek- lo. implement desegre

gation." T-''- 1

CffiCAGO (UP) Neighbors of

Mrs. Angehne Jiandek had mixed

emotions when her some was bur burglarized.
glarized. burglarized. The thieves ."made off
with an electric saw, an Itali
accordion and A public, address
system. y

. JOHANNESBURG,- South Africa -(UP;
The Federal Transportation
Board today ordered the Johan.
nesburg CityCouncil. to' institute
total segregation, W aJL buses and
other: public Vehicles by Jan. 1,

fe" In n

0.4(1 v' v 'UU ",l 0.45

Whd's Afraid
Of The Big,
Bad Smokp?


v-. y

i i


1:203:13, 5:06, 1:59, I




ture Department economist ton

day indicated the average cigsret
smoker apparently-is sutl puffing
awar despite recent reports liak-

chief.iog smokina and lunc cancer. I

executives scheduled te dlseusst

tie serrentioB' oroblem bt'I 'Thr-r iiid 1457 sirt romurrD-

Tnendiv vith tha President aiM ahmit SAS hilhon In 1957 if tha m.T)C f

i mow i e a e r 1 1 troops uuu soout 403 onioa in i7 it ine ev

never march ia Tennessee.

- .
North CarolnsS Gov.

Hodges, woe he

t mated January-July coumptio

rate is maintained for ttfe rest ot
tie year. Americans paXfed, 3?2

(billion cisarets last rear and. a

Ln'Jier'record 34 biliioa ia 12S2. ;

He'll send you up for a
Lifetime of LAUGHS I


1:10, :,. 4:51, 6:55, 8:59


6 xxa&usixxa


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