This item is only available as the following downloads:
' HOMEWARD and
JlXl'. nr-s nni
! k nsss,p
fMiin i rlr-i At ik
CARIOCA CAPITAL 1
"Let the people know the truth arid the country i $afe Abraham Lincoln,
Tel. Panama 2-0975 Col6n 779 i 797,
PANAMA, R. P., SUNDAY, OCTOBER tl, 1957
vo. s ;
' 1 1 I f ff 111' V ff .. J 1 i: 4, I 1 ., I I e 1 I V-I I I
( u r v ( w "fc I ...... ..,... k af
ff I f ....
ii' :.. --x x .... i
- i 1'' P.I hl fa;7S 12 tone
iX; xyi" 4A; fefesZ&fS ,ryMy!r
. FIRST SPUTNIK, NOVVNTHIS
' among-the systems menaced.
lienPrince Wanted "To Visfc American, Drug-Store
To Find Out Why People Spend So Much Time There
WASHINGTON, Oct. 26 (UP) (UP)-Chief
Chief (UP)-Chief of Protocol Wiley' T. Bucha Buchanan
nan Buchanan Jr; said today Queen Eliza'
beth II'S American visit laefcea on only
ly only one thing a visit to a super super-dniBstore.
dniBstore. super-dniBstore. '
Buchanan i the American who
spent toore time: with the Queen
than any other said 'there just
wasn't a chance to see one."
i "Both she and Prince Philip
were most interested because they
f couldn't understand why Ameri Ameri-(
( Ameri-( cans spend so much time in drug drugstores,'1
stores,'1 drugstores,'1 he said. "English drug-
: 6tores omy sen meuicmcs m
. The State Department's" dapper
official greeter returned, from the
royal tour, looking as spruce as a
diplomatic garden party,
MAN IN BACKGROUND
For a week he had tagged along
with the queen ,asT She moved
ipeedily from elaborate event to
Air Force Reveals
Will Test 'Bomarcs'
Over Mexican Gulf
V.fiTTM. AIR FORCE BASE.Fla.
Oct. 27 (UP) The Air Force has
announced it soon will begin fir
ing missiles from a ew launcmng
The test center will specialize
In launchina of eround-to-air anti-.
aircraft missiles over the Gulf of
Mexico. : ;. i.
A spokesman at this sprawling
Air Force proving grounds said
vestprdav construction of the
launching base on nearby Santa
- Rosa Island it almost complete
He said it will be a seu-coniainea
base with launching, guidance, sup
port and test equipment.- 1
This will cive Florida its second
missile-test center. The '. huge
launchina base at Cape Canave
ral on the mid-Atlantic Coast, spe
cializes in launching longer range
projectiles such as the 1,500-mile
range Jupiter and'Tbors- ---
Operational testing of the- Bo Born
rn Born are anti-aircraft rocket under
combat conditions will begin short shortly
ly shortly after the base. is completed, the
spokesman aaid.; S:
v," The bomarcs, which can carry
either conventional or atomic war-
heads, will be fired at drome planes
far out in the Gulf. '...
However, the Bomarcs will be
simed only for near misses. Wing-
iip cameras on ine roDot p!anesl United una said Wat they are
will record the-missile's flight I confident that with the firsTpay.
and determine whether it would I day next week, their . contribu contribu-have
have contribu-have been a hit or miss. tionj would rue sharply,
; v : t -r .r - -' . , N
i'Only bright spot In this awful threat is that the Panama Railroad does not appear to be(,
Details of this doomful situation are to be found In today's supplement. (U.jf. Army Photo)
elaborate event. He changed his
clothes almost, as many times as
she did: He was photographed al almost
most almost as much, too usually1 ap appearing
pearing appearing as the, unidientifiedp wefl wefl-dressed
dressed wefl-dressed shbrt man .in the back-'
"Oh, it was a good workout,"
heaid, "but we've had -tougher
ones." .-, i
The wealthy diplom at recalled
he had spent 17 days traveling a.
round the country earlier this
yea? with the Prime Minister of
"We were dead after that one,"
he"aid . ...
Buchanan said he thought the
Queen was "deeply touched" by
thecrowdS that turned out to see
United Fund Gels
To 325,000, Bui
Although United Fund passed
the $25,000 mark this weekend in
its drive toward its $134,000 goal,
fund officials expressed some dis
sapointment in the dollar amounts
being given in employe contribu-
These officials emphasized that
United Fund's slogan "one days
pay is the fair sharf Way" is
much more than just a saying.
Weneed to have contributions
from every civilian employe and
military man on the Canal Zone
in dollar amounts' that equal one
days gross pay if we are to sue sue-cessfully
cessfully sue-cessfully meet our goal," they
stated, "and so far we are falling
below that in the average contri
button received . l :
In the first 12 days of the drive.
Panama Canal Company-Canal
Zone Government employes were
leading in employe contributions
totaling $17,250. J ,, ,5 ...
The remainder of the '$25,453
received was m special gifts and
the sz.OOO-plus pre-pavdav milita
ry, contributions reported .by theJ
The small number of -military
contributions reported so far was
expected however, since there has
been no military payday since the
campainf opened. .. .' v: i-
MUitary representatives on the
"And to say an Englishman Is
deeply touched means quite a
bit, he added.
LOVED THE CROWDS
He also said he thought t h e
Queen was "enchanted with. New
York with the crowds and' the
Duildings and the life."
"I saw her &o from side to side
of her suite at the hotel, looking
out the- windows," he said. "She
thought it was all delightful."
Buchanan said the Queen held
up better than anyone during her
In llbrlhern Cities,
' v sL;,v-', -,
CHICAGO tUP)-The American
Jewish Committee charged today
that nine large northern- cities are
faced with a potentially explosive
segregation problem ,4ue to ,i
jump in their Negro population
The findings were presented 'fn
a report by the committee, a hu human
man human rights agency, at the opening
of its three-day executive board
The report said a concentration
of Negroes in "ghettoized slums"
in nine northern cities has created
a segregation, condition in..-tact
but not m law "which is having
serious ana dangerous repercus-
sions in the
public school sys
The cities studied. were'New
York, Philadelphia.- Chicago; De Detroit.
troit. Detroit. Cleveland, Los-Angeles, San
Francisco, Cincinnati and New
The committee said the Negro
population in those cities now to
tals about lour muiron, or- aoout
two and one half times the num number
ber number in 1940. About one of every
four schools in those cities have a
Negro majority of pupils largely
because of segregated housing, -it
' .jj-' .-.. --
- Ralph E. Samuel of New York,
chairman of the board, u r g e d
northern cities to examine the
crucial questions' of whether
such segregation involves "une "unequal
qual "unequal educational opportunities for
the majority oi we non-wnite ctui-
The report said "the tendency
to have non-white majorities is
greater"" in neighborhood elemen elementary
tary elementary schools, but nevertheless "a
considerable n u m b e r of high
schools are overwneimmgiy non
white and, in fact segregated,'
"Williamsbuf'g appeared to be
her hardest day," lie aaid. "But
at the end, ibe very efld when ev everyone
eryone everyone was exhausted, just before
she boarded'' the plane in New
York-for home. She reviewed the
troops 4t the. airport. And she
looked as good as the day she ar-
NY Police To Quiz
Coslello In Gang's
Murder Of Anaslasia
NEW YORK, Oct. 28 (UP)
police announced today they
would question gambler Frank
Costello about the murder of Al Albert
bert Albert .Anastasia, former "Lord
Hlghi Executioner" of Murder,
Costellft,. who himself was
wounded in an unsuccessful as
sassination- attempt last May,
-wilt follow a string of dozens of
Otner underworld figures, big
and HtUe, who have been quizzed
aboutvAnastasia's gang style
. So far caneland's code of si
lence appeared to be unbroken.
Chief of Detectives James, B.
Lesgett, who disclosed plans to
call In Costello, said he had
never seen so many blind people
In my Jlfe" as those questioned
Among the 60 or so questioned
Dy rmia-mornmg were- persons
present1 when bullets J knocked
Anastasia out of a barber chair
in the.park Sheraton Hotel bar barbershop.:
bershop.: barbershop.: Others had been pass passing.
ing. passing. the 'slaying scene at the
One of-those queried exten
slvely-was Anthony Coppola, 49,1 get away with -talking to
of ; Fairview, N.J., Anastasia's them.
bodyguard. "He will give ns onlyi dlcel Modelo warden Mat Jose
the right time and his name and I M. Pinilla verified Hyams'. asser asser-address,"
address," asser-address," Leggett -said. 'turn that any guard who permitted
Protests f Against Jurisdictional Changes
Montgomery, Aia Oct 26
(UP) A Methodist Church in in-vestigating
vestigating in-vestigating committee wound up
a two-day hearing today on the
touchy racial issue accpting more
statements protesting any effort to
end segregation under the church's
About 80 persons. 30 in nerson.
had submitted oral' or written
statements bpposina anv effort to
end the -present ill-white and all-
Negro jurisdictions in the Hizho-
To Testify At Assassination
Jose Remon when he was shot down Jan, 2, 1955, at Juan
iurv last nidht.
Dr. Luis B. Casco Diaz described to the jury in detail, with the aid of a blackboard, how the fatal bullets
struck the former president. ; .
Star witness today is scheduled to be Remdn's successor, 12-day president Juan Ramon Guliado vU 1
ina a six-vear-eiahf-month
As a president, Guizado
wiiitii neanng inc tuse
Also among the 20 witnesses summoned for today is
il Guard now and at the time of the Remon slaying.
Cadet Josd Edgardo Tejada yes yesterday
terday yesterday firmly denied the "grave"
charges made against him by his
co-defendant Alfonso F Hyams Fn
: Hyams, however, reiterated the
charges as the two were brought
face-to-face during the first part
of yesterday afternoon s session.
Hyams' voice broke at one time
as he stoutly reiterated that he
identified Teiada in a police lineup
late in January of 1955 and then
positively three months later when
be saw him walking in the prison
yard along with Camilo Gonzalez,
a former fellow, cadet,
The Hyams .'Tejada exchange
waxed hot for a brief period and
also involved statements by ex ex-cadets
cadets ex-cadets Gonzalez and Luis C. Her
Mire sat back quietly during the
exchange listening with Interest
at a massage he had sent te Te
Jada through (peiajes.jwa men.
rioned. : '.-.." : ? if--
Tejada maintained that nowhere
in the record of the police line-
up at which he was tentatively
identified is it mentioned that he
and other prisoners ran at the
request of Hyams,
When Tejada'a assertion was
found" to be correct after the re record
cord record was read to' the court and
translated for Hyams, the 38-year-old
Negro firmly stated:
''Whether it appears in it or
not, it did happen. I requested it,
and it did take place."
Hyams had charged that des despite
pite despite Tejada's heavy growth of
beard at the line-up ho had spot spot-tad
tad spot-tad him as thw man he saw run.
ning along 50th street on the
night of the assassination.
Hyams testified under oath yes
terday that he could not say if
Tejada was the man who ran past
him while he was sitting in an
automobile waiting for Miro to re
turn, but, he was now positively
sure" that Tejada is the man ne
saw running along the, street.
. When Teiada questioned how
Hyams was able to recognize him
in the daylight after seeing him
only at night for the first time,
Hyams explained that Tejada was
illuminated by the light both from
the car he was driving and an
Asked by juror Efram Campos
Teiada if it wasn't nossible he
was blinded by the lights of the1
oncoming car, Hyams said it was
impossible for the other vehicle
was coming at right angles.
Tejada swore that what Hyams
had said was untrue and that he
would rather stay in jail than tell
a He. He went on to say mat
Hyamr once spoke "in perfect
Spanish" to him and other two
cadets through the plywood wall
in -front of their cells and told
them to tell the truth." because if
Miro was convicted they would be
Hyams said this was impossible
because he was locked up alone
in a cell and that the guard fin
the corridor would not dare let
The eegregatioa issue brought
so many statements from Metho Methodists
dists Methodists of Alabama, Mississippi and
northwest Florida 'that panel
chairman Rev. -John R. 'Wilkins
of Birlingame, Calif.," declared:
"We are here to gather informa
tion and viewpoints and. 401 to
Rev. Dean Richardson of
Buffalo. N.:Y a panel member.
tried to sooth heated tempers and
said, le my Knewicage. there ts
ne concerted effort u the north
bloodstained white soorts shirts and brown oants: with a
iail seni-enre as an arromnlire
was tried and sentenced by
againsr mira ana nis six CO
I t' 'to'!,
ALLEGED ASSASSIN RUBEN
ukuivu nwiw, ir. iTiariauo oorria,. yesterday
this would not stay on the job for
more than ten or 20 minutes after
Tejada's charge was also denied
by his' cell-mate Hernandez who
said he didn't remember hearing
Hyams say anything to them.
In an ofifort to prove that the
prisoners could talk to each
othtr, Teada said his ctll-mate
Gonzalez, who sits ntxt to Miro
at the trial, told him Friday that
Mire had sent Word te Tejada
that he should Mtraet his pciv pciv-iou
iou pciv-iou statements becauso ha (Mi (Miro)
ro) (Miro) was going to declare who
was the man who was running
away from the racetrack en the
night of -Jan. 2.
Guizado is scheduled to testify
at 9:30 a,m, tooay icnowing tuas
Mihalitsianos and Fred B.' Palmer.
Also scheduled to testify tomor
row afternoon at 3:30 p.m. Is Car
los de la Guardia, a brother of
President Ernesto de la Guardia
Jr. f, V, -,v
Flores. Is scheduled to testify
this evening at 6.
Yesterday .atternoon t .session
waa Interrupted several times
with applause for both Tejada and
Hyams. with the judge again warn
ing spectators about open demons
MOSCOW; 'Oe. M (UP) Mar Marshal
shal Marshal Corg Zhukov has boon
promoted from Minister of De Defense
fense Defense te Prima Minister, it was
ermouncee rwe tbdoy.
High :", Lew
7:05 a.m. 0:52 sun.
7:39 p.m. 1:18 p.m.
to force integration upon the
southern Methodist church."
Several ministers and laymen
appearing before the panel warn warned
ed warned of "a wholesale walkout of
members" rf segregation were end ended,
ed, ended, .
"Our southern people are defi definitely
nitely definitely afraid of outside interfer interference,"
ence," interference," Judge Henry L. Rogers of
Lewiaville, Miss., iad. :,
"Onen your ears and you will
MtvrPt thai both the country
1 ? ;M?n mf,
Franco race track were shown to th assassination" trial
nf nMneA nctnm D.,u o
the National Assembly rather than by the requlaf court:
Lt. Col. Saturnino Flores, second in command of thq Na'i
r ; rv;
MIRf (left), conducting his
.4sV4- v t V. V M "4 'V -T -Ute J.iM...ifs9
- f ft 4 MJs"'
u '''vTVrv'- -;-f
SELF-ASSURED MIRO stands grihnin? and -Unabashed be beside
side beside co-defendant Camilo Gonzales during a pause in the trial
which can net Mire a maximum of 35 years is jail, ?V ,-. :
On Race Issue
and the church are in for trouble
if this matter of integration is forc forced
ed forced upon us."
The panel hearing Is one of 24
scheduled to be held lhis fall
throughout the country by a -70-members
special commission mak making
ing making a four year study of .the
The 195C Methodist general con conference,
ference, conference, the denomination's top
legislative and policy-making body.
ordered-the church wide atudj
II' V W llVl till,. I A
U V- V7U '
i 4 1
V, M tf'
r ft -. t
I JU J
own defense, eross-examinej the
It's Acaderif: :
The Committee for Transit WeeTc
announces that Panama win take
part m the National Accident Pre Prevention
vention Prevention Week this year. ... .. 1
It will be observed, starting to today,
day, today, until Nov 2.. . -i .-
An announcement from' National
Headquarters pointed; out that "ev "every
ery "every year we are faced -ith sn ev
er-rising toil of traffic accidems.
a condiflon not uncommon throu; H.
out the world in comunes and c
ies With a growing -pop ilation e I
increased industrial acuviiy."
- It added that they were caK
on the public both pedeMnaa t.
driver te give their f ; i co ;
ration ill observin? NaL;3il
THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 27, 19S7
rTH tv PANAMA AMERICAN -:
IMU and aLtMm a TH PANAMA AMKMCAN MIM, INS.
rOUMOTD my NKLOM NOUNaKVKLI. IN 'MSB .,'.' .'.
v f HARMODIO ARIAS, aOITOR
i 5 TKLCHONI 2-0740 B LINSal
' ' Cam.1 Aoomii. panamkwican, .Panama
1 Colon Orrtet, 1S.170 cintral Avinui kwiin ir anb Htm strut
.(' .;, FOUBION RIMIMNTATIVIK, JOSHUA B. POWCRS. INC.
S4B Madiaon Ave. New York. (-171 N. V.
4 kOCAl MAIL
I', rlt MONTH. IN 1 70 t 1 SO
.u FOR SIX MONTH. IN SO x IS oo
. .'For ni tuk, in is 80 14.00
. .This is your forum the readers own column
i 't' Tha Mall Boa is an ope forum tor readers of Tha Panama American.
" Letters ii-e received gratefully and ara handled In a whollyconfidential
; J If yen contributa a letter don't be Impatient if K doein't appear the
a xt day. Letters are published in the order received.
Please try to keep the letters limited to one paga length.
loenriry or lerrer wnrers is neia in srricresr eonnaenca
f This newspaper assumes no responsibility for statements or opinions
Expressed in letters from readers.
THE MAIL BOX
HIGH PRESSURE HIGH PRICES
WASHINGTON (NEA) Increas
es of from 30 to J50 per cent in
the estimated costs of two small
atomic power reactors brought
charges from Sen. Henry M. Jack
son (D-Wash.) and others that
the United States is lagging badly
in the effort to produce cheap elec
tricity from nuclear energy.
To build a 22,000-kilowatt reactor
for the Elk River, Minn., Rural
Cooperative Power Assn., the A A-raerican
raerican A-raerican Machine and Foundry
submitted an original bid of $8,-
930,000. The company now asks
that its bid be raised to $11,750,000.
To build a 10,000-kw. reactor for
Wolverine Eelectric Co-op. at
Hershey, Mich., Foster Wheeler
Corp. submitted an original bid of
$5,472,000. This offer was then with
drawn. The company -,now offers
to build the reactor only on an
open-end cost basis which it esti estimated
mated estimated at $14,436,000.
These big cost increases reflect
the experience on the 100,000-kw.
reactor being built at Shipping Shipping-port,
port, Shipping-port, Pa, It will be the first big
commercial atomic Dower plant in
the United States, going intd ope
ration in 1959.
find In the package. This is 1.50 cents a lime, or slightly more it was originally estimated to be
than twice what the better limes cost in panuama. l am sure 37 million dollars, tievisea estimat
es put me cost at so minion.
These higher costs teem to
iustify a natural condusion that
atomic power can never be made
competitive with conventional
steam' of hydro-electric power.
This would push the widely he heralded
ralded heralded atomic age well into the
t Tho rvimmissaru ntvis nn has ft men oressure saies promo-
ion specialist now, I understand. I wish he would pay a little
attention to the local market and never mind the States stuff.
lust a couple of little examples, not important, dui just irrj irrj-fating,
fating, irrj-fating, to show how the good old commissary gives the well well-inown
inown well-inown business to the sucker public:
T limes the Panama market, both the main market and the
Calidonia market, sells limes at eight for five cents. These are
?ice large, juicy limes and you can pick your own. This is of
ourse, .625 of a cent a lime. The man who sells them is making
profit. He doesn't work for love. He has to eat, too. Now the
eommissary sells pre-packed limes. They average six for nipe
cents are small ana aenniieiy lmenur, ana you uuy wnk juu
I. : .1 -ar-n A 1: nil V flat w Aia
these limes cost the commissary less than half a cent each, prob probably
ably probably a lot less since they can be purchased retail in Panama for
25 of a cent each, slightly more than half a cent. Why then
does the commissary have to make. more, than 200 per cent profit
on mis nauvegiown iwmr
i Sirlmpthe Clubhouse sells a swell dish of fried shrimp,
iix large luscious shrimps with coldslaw, french fries, water, nap napkins,
kins, napkins, service for 90 cents.. The clubhouse, I believe, purchases its
hrimp,from the commissary. The commissary makes a profit on
the ClUDhOUse, ana ll not, tne ClUDnuuse certainly iiun.eo a jjiuni.
An the customer. L
Now what happens when you and you go to the commissary
to buy six nice, large snnmps, raw, wet, uncuo&eu, uii-uuiuoiav.-ecv-un-french
fried, unserviced. Why, you pay $1 more or less
to the commissary tor tne snnmp.
Who the hell is robbing who? And why, gaddammit!
T tVilnV tVia fnllnulno' r.linnine. from the Dublication Of the
AFOE, will answer a great many questions that are being asked
White House Directive on Fund Drives
' The White House has asked heads of all Government agen agencies
cies agencies to take steps to make sure that the policy of "true voluntary
giving" is complied with during the Community Chest and unit united
ed united Fund drives this fall.
' Specifically, agency heads have been instructed to make sure
that all employes have an opportunity to keep their contribu contributions
tions contributions confidential if they so desire. Failure to comply with that
pjolicy resulted in numerous complaints during last falls fund
The memo was signed by Harris Ellsworth, personnel advisor
lb President Elsenhower. Here are some excerpts:
f "Fynxrioni-o in the carrmaiens held in the fall of 1956 indi
cated in particular that the use of the solicitation envelopes has
hot been clearly unaerstooa. ror tins reusun x wuum u w em
phasize the iollowing points concerning mat piuucuuic.
T 1. The use of a solicitation envelope is optional with the
giver. To carry out this policy, and to insure that the giver has
the opportunity to exercise his option, the Procedural Guide pro provides
vides provides that 'the keyman will supply each potential contributor
iti a pledge card, a solicitation envelope and the campaign
material supplied Dy me local uominumuy wjcbi, or vcu u..
It should be noted thatfte use of the envelomJi optional! with
tie employe and is not required under this pJaA. j t
"2. The keyman can1 and should encourage eaclt employe to
participate in the campaign and give generously. The keyman
should see that each employe solicited is familiar with the ob objectives
jectives objectives and work of the organizations in the campaign. He may
also use the 'local community fair share' giving guides estab established
lished established by the Community Chest or United Fund to assist em-
frtoyes in deciding what to give. The keyman may not, however,
ell the employe that he must give or that he must give a cer certain
tain certain amount. ..L . ..
I, "3. If an employe elects to keep his gift confidential, through
the use of the solicitation envelope, the keyman will not know
toe amount of the gift. However, he will be informed by the lo local
cal local Community Chest or United Fund organization of the total
amount collected through the use of solicitation envelopes.
VI Tnt Alia
IN SPITE OF THESE DEVE
LOPMENTS, Louis H. Rodis Jr.,
director of the Atomic Energy
Commission's reactor development
division says he is still optimistic
on the outlook.
The trouble is simply that the
field of commerciala tomic power
development is so new that engin
eers can't make accurete estimat
He cites one example:
If you assume that an atomic
fuel element will give off energy
for 500 hours, the cost will be an
unrevealed so much. If you as
sume it will last 10.000 hours, the
cost will be one tweintieth as much.
Engineers don't yet know which
i',;.:.;f li I
1 .. m mi
, - .... a
- 1 nTTTlsssssMssslsMssssssssllssl siiii 1 I
.-tin 11 nj
1 mm 1 a
HI I V U
1 -iij 11
BY THE GALLON A sright to make any-local Red Cross blood bank green with envy is this
tank car parked orl a siding in Gainesville. Ga. Herbert WehunL rolling up his sleeve, isn't
anemic but even if he were he couldn get the right kind of blood from the tank car. The only
kind of "blood" it contains is the kind that is shed in gas wars. The sign on the tank was evi evi-dently
dently evi-dently painted during a Red Cross blood drive, but a joltester removed the word "give."
Stardust Versus Satellite
By 60B RUARK
KEEP OUT FROM UNDER MRS. JONES' TREE
"'lr'niks t was horn on the Mississippi and Tennessee line. I
don't think where I was born or raised has anything to do
v$h the type of person I am today. In my opinion you will
fimd good and bad in all people, north, south, east and west.
Also in any race, creed or coior.
' I've been in the Canal Zone almost a year, and hope to be
TvAra manu mnrp There are some wonderful people here.
Even though I am a civilian, I have some darn good friends
iA'vrv hranrh of the military service represented here. The
military people are all headed for the same goal line and work working
ing working for the same thing our safety and freedom.
i Try to see the person in the uniform. That's all that
cfctmts. I agree there are military people all over the world
wMo stay in the service only because it's an easy way to make
a"living. But-folks, you cannot judge a cake by its wrapper.
Ifjja tree starts to rot on the inside, you sure can't save that
tce by chipping off the outside bark.
; Let's paddle our own canoe. If Mr. or Mrs. So-and-so
afjfculd turn their canoe over, if we can't save them for Pete's
fke let's not try to drown them. Our daily prayer should be:
"Lfjrd teach us to keep our big nose out of other peoples' busi business."
ness." business." U It is so easy for each of us to see our own faults in some someone
one someone else. We know just what to look for. Let's not throw
lifcmes around loosely, such as "white trash," "tramps" and so
' Jfth It takes all kinds of people to make this old world. The
test thine to do. in mv opinion, is to learn how to live with
4J kinds. If Mr. Jones or Mrs. Jones is climbing a tree, let
tfiem climb. If they fall they will not hurt you, unless you're
' d' nosey you're under the same tree.
' t I'm not answering any special letter in our little Mail Box.
1 All I can say is, if the shoe fits wear it.
- 1 j; If people in general kept their tongues as tight as they
' say Teenagers wear their levis, everyone would be much hap-
' pitr. Even baggy pants are more becoming than a loose-wag-.
. Maybe if people would complain on CFN-TV we could get
sbhiething worthwhile on TV. That, I hope, would keep peo people
ple people interested enough to stop throwing foul names at each
ether. The only thing I've found rotten in the Canal Zone is
TV. Sure I caa turn it off. .But heres hoping for a change.
There are 60 to 80 assumptions
of this kind that have to he made
in estimating the costs on any ato atomic
mic atomic power reactor, says Roddis.
By making high or low estimates
on any of these compoments, any
engineer can come up with almost
any desired figure on what the
costs of an atomic power plant will
POWER PLANTS which will get
into production m the United States
in the next two years will produce
electricity at a cost of from 20 to
50 mills per kilowatt.
sent U.S. costs of from four to nine
sent U.S. costs of from four tonine
mills per kilowatt for conventional
Steam nowpr ha f nf it onifal
half operation it is seen they can
In the first round of really com
mercial atomic power reactors, to
come into production between 1960
and 1964. costs are exoected tn hp
from 10 to 13 mills per kilowatt.
In the second round program,
coming into production from 1965
to 1969, costs mav cet down tn
irom a to n mills.
Only by 1980 will atomic pow power
er power costs be brought down to tho
ix or seven mills that wiDI make
the electricity they produce fully
competitive with conventional
steam power in most areas of
the United Statis.
MUCH OP THE HIGH COST
now going into atomic power re reactors
actors reactors today has to be charged
off to research and development,
noauis points out. He cites the
example of General Eelectric'
5,000-kw. reactor at Villecitos La
boratory, near Pleasanton, Calif.
OE put its own money into this
project a apilot model for the isn
000-kw. reactor which the company
will build for Commonwealth Edi Edison
son Edison at Dresden 111.
But as a result of the Villecitos
experiments, GE has been able to
promote the sale of two small re
actors to American and Foreign.
rower, ior use in Latin American
for the U.S. government. the
Atomic Energy Commissions's con-
triDutron to civilian power reactor
development is a 192-million-dollar
suDsiay spread over the three
PHONE PANAMA 3-7063
re.. "T-r-jv i
O Brltajieic. Jr. Bnc7Clopdl
Although Wilhelra Richard
Wagner was to become one of
the world's great geniuses, in
his first piano lessons he
showed as little promise as
any ordinary child. However,
he secretly learned the whole
overture to Carl Weber's Der
Preischutz while he was still
! supposed to be doing only
I am no M.I.T. kid, so I got
nothing technical to say about the
Russians and their man made
moon. I am worried strictly, as
a cultural-type leuow, arjout iin
Now, fellas, we start off that
moon and June and spoon were
made for each other. How does
satellite fit into this family? You
going around wishing on a satel satellite?
lite? satellite? You going to hum that "old
devil satellite? Shine on, shine on
harvest satellite? Carolina satel satellite?
lite? satellite? The satellite was low?
The 'next thing you know they
wiH be monkeying around with
stars and wii'll have a luminous
point; in common usage includ including
ing including the planets, bur in astrono
my limited to fixed starts, and
'hence sometimes applied by a a-nalogy
nalogy a-nalogy to the sun falling on A A-labama,
labama, A-labama, last night. Come on,
Frank Sinatra, swing that one
This thing has really got me
bothered. You hand around under
a blanket of blue long enough and
the lady says es, and off you go.
To a honeymoon Nope.,, To a
honey -satellite, copyright 1957, by
the Moonglow excuse me Satel Satellite
lite Satellite Glow Corporation of Soviet
Russia, the poor man's answer to
MCA. Gentlemen of the Brill
Building, fellow ASCAPers, arise!
You got nothing to lose but your
copyrights, with the possibility that
Paul Robeson will be very big on
TV. With C. Chaplin as program
director in charge of rhyming
That old devil moon, be been
around a long time, and I like him
up there where he is, with no mo
dern improvements. When every
man can start a factory and make
his own moon, something drastic
and dreadful is going to happen
to the boy-birl business. I would
Certainly hate to think that a girl
and a beach blanket was suddenly
dependent on a scientist with
Who needs an extra moon that
some educated bum ii a laboratory
thought up? What's giing on up
stairs that needs radio reports
from half a thousand miles, when
even the ducks don't kndw what
is going on this time of the year
from a couple of hundred feet up
off the water? Not for me, bud.
There may be pie in the sky but
precious few pleasant saloons, and
will settle for Mister Costello'
cozy establishment at sea level on
New York's Third Avenue.
It is full moon as I write this.
and it is lighting up a very pleas
sant bay. bathing it in mellow.
yellow light. This is enough moon
for me. A do-it-yourself moon do
not shine on, even in harvest time.
it just runs around burning up
energy until it drops on your head
when you're courtin a gal. You
notice I didn't say it was full
Satellite rhymes with tight, might
write, spite, bite-fight, kite. Light
in one of the few plasant words
that 11 come out even with satel satellite.
lite. satellite. Sample lyric: "I was tight,
but she said she might, but just
out of spite, I didn't write. I was
afraid she'd bite and we'd have
a fight so I flew my kite to the
satellite." You couldn't sell this
kind ot stuff to a summer replace replacement.
ment. replacement. Satellite over Miami to tho
contrary, I wish to heaven that
mankind would sit down and
relax a litHa bit before Hoagy
Carmichael ha to write a piece
caMed Luminous Celestial-Body-Dust.
We got enough fun going,
what with boys end girls and
whisky and sun aid stars and
moon and mountains and
with your love to keep yea warm
without special pre -heating and
filtertips. You can pre-heat up
4 it Carq i S
31-40 J as to Aroseraena
to a point and than blow up.
It might have been moonglow,
way up in the sky, but the moon
is low, and so am I. The weather
is been lousy since they started
tampering with the atom, and I
am sick of science.
Maybe it was only a paper moon,
stuck p high in a cardboard sky,
but by golly it was a good enough
moon for Grandpa, and 1 will thank
people to quit fiffling with it. And
with the weather. And with speed
Because it's disturbing the fish,
it makes the dogs nervous, and it
drives off the birds. I got me a
shotgun, and I have been shooting
pretty well lately. The man-made
moon comes into my orbit at its
own risk, even at night, because
I have a secret ally in a moon
that the good Lord made, and
which rhymes with June.
AOVAS PANAMA At 'ftWAYS
Life Is Worth Living
The Last Word
Rams vs. Redskins
Air Force Story
Today's TV Program
7:00 Goodyear TV Playhouse
8:00 Ed Sullivan
'9:00 Dangerous Assignment
9:30 High Low
'10:00 Screen Directors Playhouse
10:30 What's My Line
11:00 CFN NEWS
11 05 Jackie Gleason.
Courtesy of Aerovias Panama Airways
PHONES: PANAMA: 3-1057 3-1698 3-1699
TO COMMEMORATE 50 YEARS OF
AND 25 YEARS OF
ROOTES PRESENT THE
J IVIN MOM MRNtMINTS
SVEN GREATER nftrORMANCl
ptg MANUMATIC 2-pedal CONTROL
TjcO available as aa extra on the Dt Lm Saleee,
CeavertMe, and Statka Wagm models!
Dun U aim a "SPECIAL SALOON witk fioar-momui court rear cJWwif
COLON MOTORS INC.
- PANAMA H:
Tivoli Crotairig ;
RIDICULOUS WARTS on th "sputnik or progressv f
was brooding sombrely today on all that is awry witlvth
world today all this trouble which besets usf C' a !,
If it's not aa assassination trial it's another of Dulles'
Delphic declarations, and I'm not about to estimate which
is the more ominous. Or the, Russians have upped Marshal.
ueorgi znukov on an intercontinental Ballistic Missile. Or,
in the same line of buisney, Col. John Nickerson has
forgotten to register' his trailer, v t ;t ,-iS
. Stark tragedy to left and. right. Gloom unalloyed.
Who, you- might well ask, could latch unquestioninglyi
rtn A PrakaiiVn ClAnhaAWat' "iU.aoa sin" Ipiwa IIiIoah 4La
vii i V9IV4SMI e BievMiivni Wl Ml 19 UlfS Ul I f O WIIOU lltj
Panama Canal pilots are by no means certain of getting
th entire $2,000,000 they are claihnine from the Canal.
when the Yankees lose the World Series and when Syria i
rejects King Ibn Sautf's offer to 'do whatever it is that;'
King Ibn Saud may be able to do beyond sticking out his
hand for Aramco to place more cash therein. There's no
other accomplishment listed in anv reputable reference
book. j :,
I have word of two segments of the community which
view all this with serenity. '
bing urosDy, who meets the problem by getting
ma ied to a cute little starlet who for all I know may
even' be able to cook; and -'
2) The Reader's Digest.
True, there are pages in the Reader's Dieest which
touch fleetingly on the possibility that we ars not all
living vn a guaranroea income, ot 9iu,uuu a year witn a
Rolls-Royce tossed in whenever there is an R in the
month. For those few who do' not find themselves in this
totally normal circumstance, the Digest counsels that
there is nothing a sweet smile and a happy-thought will
not do to'remedy the mischance of there being no cash1
to pay the grocery bill.
It is particularly in the feature "Life in These United
States" that the Reader's Digest proves that, in addition
to fiscal anemia, the sweet smile and happy thought
serves to dismiss all problems ra-nging from an assort assortment
ment assortment of cracked ribs through bad breath down to un unwanted
wanted unwanted aphids in the aspidistra. We are not sufficiently
conscious, here on the Isthmus, of the deep and wonderful
calm which can be brought to all problems by 'this Read
er s Digest remedy. There is too much tension, here, too
much dashing about.
Is there any water in Gatun Lake? How do you spell
Rangitane? How many times did the train fall off the line
this week? Should the wife of a Bureau Chief wear. levis?
Clearly what is needed is a wholesome arid tranquil tranquillizing
lizing tranquillizing like the feature "Life in These United States" afore
said. Dashing forward as ever to supply the slightest need
of all who suffer this column, I hereby present "Life, on
this Isthmus." h.- IkV
It is so wholesome, honest and "heart-warming it wiUV
ma ) any honest man sick. In this regard, I follow the!
tried and Jrue formula of the Reader's Digest, the poor
man s antidote to such pernicious ailments as cigarette"
cancer and thinking. ?
Here, then, is "Life on This Isthmus."
I ws piloting a ship through' the Canal the other
day, and as I stood there on the bridge I fell to wondering
about $2,000,000 and about Judge Crowe.' Suddenly li
felt an unexpected bump shortly after which, I .noticed f-j
feet wef getting wet- As I was standing; oil the) bamV at
Paraiso, drying myself off. a man in a white suit :ckrne;
by Eid said, "We couldn't have asked for more thoughtful,
and effective support for our application tosecure more
funds foe widening the channel here. I can't tell you howT
murh ua annroiata if AffMe M :
"Shuck's, it's nothing, Captain Rodiman," I said.
(Contributed by Capt. Sheer Nonsense, of Ft. San Lorenzo);
One day my buddy and I were working on the Cris Cristobal
tobal Cristobal docks, talking from time to time about the way
some people stay down here so long without making any
effort to get to know the local food specialties, when a
Panama Canal refrigerated truck rolled up. Upon opening
it, my buddy said to me: "How strange we should have
been talking .this way, and here is a PanCan&Jer who has
heen dowrt here hardly any time at all sending a big pack
age of unprepared seviche back to New York." I looked
inside the refrigeration truck, and what should be there
but a marlin. J
(Contributed by Pierre Sixteen, formerly of Martinique.)
The United Fund Keyman was huckstering round the
office, crying resonantly that "One Day's Pay is the Fair
Share Way", strumming a little on his zither and moving
into a cxeaky softshoe routine the while, when, one of the
fellows in the office-, let the Keyman know that indeed
that was fine with him. "You can take my entire pay for
fui u;. u. ; j.x-
.ma uaj urn ear, na aaiu, naming a uuie. n great
laugh welled up around our office, in which the. Keyman
joined robustly, being a jolly and .wholesome fellow at all
time My fellow worker had named Feb. 29. Ha, ha.
(Contributed by I. C. C. Remnant, of Empire)
One of my mothers-in-law was Jalikng one day about
the meandering nature of Gorgas Hospital, and how you
can go n one end feeling perfectly healthy, and come out
the other footsore, back aching, and in general the Sroken
victim of all sorts of excess mileage. My sweet, smiling
mother-in-law. taking another tug at the Agewood. said
that maybe one of these days they would get around to
building a new hospital here. I ask you, who can justly
say that here on the Canal Zone at least mothers-in-law
do not hve a sense of humor?
(Contributed by Widow-of-Five, Red Tank). ?
- .. r
I was driving my 10-year-old son round Ancon Hill
the other day, telling him about Asian flu r3 other cold
weather perils as' we went. In time we came to the gov governor's
ernor's governor's house, and I told him how the poor man wa
going to have to move out for a time while they installed
air-conditioning. "What a brave man," cried my little one
admiringly, scouring the paint of our new Chewy with
his toy ix-shotoer. "taking all that risk of Asian flu and
everything withe", asking anyone else to share tha
(Contributed by Doting Mother, of Diablo).
Well, there it is ior this week, gentle readers. Dear
clear wholesome stuff to brush away the nastiness of
everyday life. The shining eye, the uplifted heart, tha
What's that about Canal Zone phone rates going up
next year? .
PERCY'S PEERLESS PORTENT this week Is the 14'
points by which Balboa High School took Cristobal Friday
night' at t. Home, combined with a 9-6 advantage in first
downs, which looks good enough to make
1436 ,' -. v : .
a" winning 'combination In the CanaLZona Inter
schistic football donnybrook, whatever h may mean at 1
11 o'clock this morning. 'z'"'
1 . T
'SCKDAT, bCTOBER 7, 195?
rfjwi. t i n- jfii' THE 8IINDAS1
; yw'. t- i lAUC HIRES,. ., j'l
iii -' f f
SALEM. Nv J. "We've learn
er as much as be." raid the busy
and charming housewife. Speaking
was Mrs. Arthur Griscom, mother
ot tow active young eons, who
had opened, her home to still an
other son, Andres ae ia iorre, jr.,
of Panama. "
For Andrea; called "Andy'' by
the Griscom family, having four
brothers was not a new ejtpert-
nia Rnolr home in Concepcion.
Chirloui. he also has
four brothers, as well as four sis sis-tan
tan sis-tan oYit this tim he is the a
dopted "big borther" of four:
David, 13, Richard, 11, Scotty, 10,
Anrfv t'me to Jive for several
weeks with the Arthur Griscom
family on their New -Jersey dairy
farm near Salem, under the in in-tomotmnal
tomotmnal in-tomotmnal Farm Youth Exchange
o normlA-tn-neoole DroBram lor
promoting understanding a n d
friendship. . His visit was made
possible by a grant trom Matnie Matnie-son
son Matnie-son Pan American to the National
4-H foundation, which together,
with the Agricultural Extension
Service, conducts his program in
the U.S.S 1 .
In P ma the exchange i
conducted V trw Divulgacion A A-gricota
gricota A-gricota da Panama (DAP), 9f
the Ministry of Agriculture.
For Mrs. Griscom, having an
dditional ion is "no bother at
all." "He likes everything we
eat' she said, adding, "we're
learning about his country's food,
too." Ad so, apparently, has the
community, for Mrs. Griscom re revealed
vealed revealed that Andy, in. his role as
an unofficial Panamanian ambas ambas-ador,
ador, ambas-ador, was planning a Pan Amer American
ican American supper for the family and
Ambassadors are noted as ver versatile
satile versatile people, but few of the pro professionals
fessionals professionals could outdo this young
man, who has added language
teacher, farmer, and public speak speaker
er speaker to the other tatents mentioned.
The four young .."brothers," mi mimics
mics mimics all, have learned, a variety
of Spanish words, which, while
rarely used grammatically, do
The class of on of them is
Boy Milks New Jersey
4 Brothers In Youth Ex
'Good To Be R ach
Cigar-toting 'Hector Downe, an
old-timer here in the entertain
ment field, is back where he be
longsrunning a night club.
The now-balding Downe, who
came to the Isthmus back ki 1912
as a singer for a Colon night club,
has been dabbling in club mana mana-.
. mana-. gement ever since. He just recent recently
ly recently resigned as manager of the
Elks Club in Balboa to take on the
job of administering the Atlas
Garden in Panama City.
' Hector claims to have been
the first passenger to transit the
Canal on the barge La Valle. He
was invited to go along for the
ride, he recalls today, and when
they entered the Canal, the captain
asked for a volunteer to go on
the boom.' That person, the cap captain
tain captain explained would be the first
passenger to transi: the Canal.
For the 25th anniversary of the
Canal, Hector was called up to
the States to appear on a' televi television
sion television program called "People To-
Now Hector is turning special
sea-food dishes catering receptions
and buffet-dinners at the Atlas
where he has been trying to set
up a new policy of fun for every
Says Hector; "'It's good to be
As Cancer Weapon
SAN FRANCISCO (UP) Using
the same principle as in killing
dandelions without killing the lawn,
large scale hunt is in progress
to-discover chemicals which will
kill cancerous cells without harm harming
ing harming normal ones.
The use 'and synthesis of new
chemicals, called cancer chemo chemotherapy,
therapy, chemotherapy, is particularly important
since present surgical and radio radiological
logical radiological methods of cancer treat treatment
ment treatment are effective in only about 30
per cent of the case detected.
The greatest deterrent to cancer
chemotherapy is the necessity of
obtaining clear cut diagnosis be before
fore before treatment is begun. Deep Deep-seated
seated Deep-seated cancers in vital organs, such
as the lymph glands, often are
detectab only after the disease
has reached the incurable stage.
Research has indicated' that the
differences between cancerous and
normal cells might enable chem chemicals
icals chemicals to starvt the cancerous cells
without destroying the metabolism
of the normal cells. It is possible
that cancer cells birn up 'ood at
c i "fr-nt r?t-s r--.fl in different
combinations than normal eel a.
1 !i : 'J- ;
"has meant a lot to our 4-H boys
and girls and to the Griscom lam
This year' exchange betwean
Panama and tha United Stitas.
is a two-way exchange of -two
young ambassadors frem each
country. V .i)
. Along with Andy, Aristides Ure!
n'a of Chupampa, Province of
Herrsra,- is also ir the Unit e.d
Coming to Panama to return the
visit of de la Torre and Urefia
are Robert Butler of Northwood,
Iowa, and Leo A. Sucht. They ap1
rived by air two weeks ago.
NEW RED AIR ROUTE 1
. LONDON, (UP) RaHio MO-
cow reported today that one of
Russia's TUrl04 ie. f h
made a test run over a proposed
Moscow Kamcha. i a
which would be the longest In
Russia. The broadcast said res-i ,'
ular service the route will ;
begin next week.
I 1 OKI T'J
POLO GROUNDS IN NEW ROLE
' NEW YORK," (UP) City con construction
struction construction coordinator R o b ert
Moses predicted yesterday that
the Polo Grounds, the former
home of. the former New York
Giants, will become a site for a
Harlem housing project. Moses
said "there was "some possibili possibility
ty possibility of negotiating an. agreement
to, get possession" before the
present baseoaii lease expires in
When you DRINK
When you DRIVE
SATINA CARRIES YOU SMOOTHLY
THRU THE IRONING HOUR!
., r'. S
fiie BIG ironing
aid in the little box.
ALL YOUNG MEN like good food, and plenty of it. Andres
(Andy) de la Torre, Jr., of Panama is getting both In the Ar Arthur
thur Arthur Griscom home near Salem, N.J., where he is living and
working for a few weeks, as an International Farm Youth Ex Exchangee
changee Exchangee Here Mrs. Griscom, mother of four young sons, tells
her "adopted" son about j.lans for dinner; The International
Farm Youth Exchange is conducted in the united States by
tre National 4-H Club Foundation and the Cooperative Ex Extension
tension Extension Service. The exchange with Panama Vas made possi possible
ble possible aain this year by a grant" to the National 4-H Club Foun-
dation from Mathieson Pan-American.
studying Pinam, in school and j
having a "livt" resource at
home add to tho interest in tha
Andy has been a sturdy compa companion
nion companion of his host, Art Griscom,
who operates a 276 acre farm
with two jnain but varied enter enterprises:
prises: enterprises: a purebred Holstein dai dairy
ry dairy herd and asparagus production.
The asparagus had been harvest harvested
ed harvested before Andy came to the Gris Gris-com's.
com's. Gris-com's. But dairying is a year year-round
round year-round job, so Andy joined his host
for the daily 6 a.m. job of milk milking
ing milking and feeding the cows,
i He has met much of the Salem
community at meetings of the 4-
i;i n .n
H Club (he is a leader of the 4 4-S
S 4-S clubs, their counterpart in Pa Panama),
nama), Panama), farm organizations, and
church and civic groups, where he
has talked about Panama and his
expriences in the United. States.
"I have lrntd much about
Panama, too, answering tha ma many
ny many questions about my country,"
His presence in the community
nas helped to develop interest in
other countries. Marlin Brace, Sa Salem
lem Salem 4-H Club Agent, said, "This
exchange program has helped sti stimulate
mulate stimulate our young people to think
about people, in other countries."
"Having Andy here," he added,
DIRECT NON STOP
Constellation Service Sfo
Connections in Mexico for all of North America
Consult Your Travel Agent
GUEST AIRWAYS MEXICO
Tels. 3-1057 and 3-16SI:
CALLE "B", EL CANGREJO
v 1 i'? w
The LM Ericsson push pushbutton
button pushbutton domestic telephone
system will bring you into
-immediate contact with
any member of your staff.
The LM Ericsson domestic
telephone is the up-to-date
and practical means
of internal communica communication.
tion. communication. Connections can be
set up easily and quickly
between, different parts of
house; u it saves time and
Simplicity is the keynote
of not only this system
but of all types of LM
Ericsson Intercommunica Intercommunication
tion Intercommunication Systems. Desk or
wall sets are available. .
and are much more eco economical
nomical economical than you think.
Eighty years of experience in telephone
engineering assure the highest quality
Consultants in Sound and Communications Installations
40-33 Justo Arosemena Ave.
Across from Colegio Maria Inmaculada
I I H 0
Achieve any desired
formal or informal
on the rocks
A W LI Li JJ (A
T H E I N VI GO R A T I
TROPIC A I D R I
Ask how you
can win $1,500
THE FURNITURE AND
HOME FURNISHING STORE
4lh of July Ave. Sc H SI.
THE JEWELRY STORE
18-47 Central Ave. (137)
MEMBER OF THE "Chico" de 0R0 STAMP PLAN
Thl famout Ktw 'A CntyicaU,
proof that movement hat
patted the world'i moit itringent
teati with flying coloura. Al
though the National Phyucal
Laboratory (background) 11
now at Teddington, these cer certificate!
tificate! certificate! ire Hill called by the
name or the original famous
lr- i ftt? A v
' J ,.
r; 4 r-v- e er
that startled the most
KNOWN the world over as the
ultimate authority on the testing of
timepieces, Kew Observatory in England
recorded in 1930 results that startled the
most exacting, the most blase craftsmen
in our industry.
Rolex entered more than 100 of their small
nien'i watches (23.7 mm. in diameter) for
chronometer testing for testing that is
usually given only to large chronometers. The
movements were to be subjected, in company
with large chronometers, to the most stringent
tests in the world. The experts were dubious;
but Rolex were confident.
For 44 days, in five positions and at three)
temperatures, those watches were tested.
And when their points were totalled, men
connected with the watch industry could
hardly believetheir eyes.
The incredible number of 140 Rolex move move-menu!
menu! move-menu! had qualified for and was awarded
the precious, coveted Kew 'A' Certificate.
The full force of this achievement become
clearer when you realize that the smaller th
watch movement the more difficult it is to
attain the accuracy necessary to pass such
stringent tests originally designed for chrono chronometers
meters chronometers of far greater diameter.
For watches so small to be so good means
only one thing that the best ol workman workman-Ship
Ship workman-Ship and the highest technical skill go into -them.
And it is this standard that makes
"Rolex the world's first wrist-chronometer.
;7e rf wrlsl-walth ever lo pn ifit AVw 'A 0ire.
ewKtl voj ainWI II iigne Kolri. Jen Aieaf at?
kfcwif ffeau 1914. r.
IV Dmttfut the peak of Rota perfection. Pro Pro-MetbrtheOyttereese.
MetbrtheOyttereese. Pro-MetbrtheOyttereese. exiwarid, with ejki efficiency.
the Rolei Perpetual eetf-wiadiag 'Rotor.' automatic
ail) and dearly records the date in a window on the. dial
PRED Central America's Leading Jewelers
IfiTORE J61 CENTRAL AVENUE PAN MA
' ' , ... THE SUNDA7 AMERICAN '
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 27, 1937
400 Officers Hunt Maniac Killer,
Kidnaper Of M inister, Secretary
f. ana wxix
j' Staff eri
irtiti J J'm ikon
ti L mmitJ pnmpliif U Lu-i
2-0740 3-0741 9.00 n 10
a.m. tit fid
, r- r b
f 25" kf3, ',;r ,r fl
' II iSTit. L i SafeI 'xBm!&fe
Ech aotict for In'clMiion in Ihii
column should bo lubmittad in
typc-wrltton form tnd mlld o
Iho box number liirod doily in 'So 'Social
cial 'Social and OthorwiM," or dolivorod
bv hsid to tho ofrieo. Noticot of
( mooring cannot bo occoplod by
telt phone, ;"
JAWC Colon Unit
Holds Board Mooting
There will be a board meeting
of the Inter American Women's
Club, Colon Unit, Monday Oct. 28
at 5 p.m. at the club headquarters
Fifth and Melendez.
Mr. James M. WoII. director oi
the newly established Special Edu Education
cation Education program in the Canal Zone
Schools will discuss his program
at the meeting of the Diablo Heig
Parent Teachers Association on
Tuesday evening at 7:30 p.m.
Hp will lie assisted bv Miss Mar
ilyn Flynn, speech therapy special
ist of the Schools Division.
LANGER IN SURGERY
WASHINGTON. (UP) Sen.
William Langer (R-N.D.) under underwent
went underwent eye surgery yesterday for
removal of a cataract. His office
said his condition was gooa.
Langer entered Bethesda, Md.,
Naval Medical center mesaay
for a rheckuD. Doctors then ad
vised the operation. Langer spent
most of the last Congressional
session in the hospital recover-
na; from pleurisy and pneumo
By MRS. MURIEL LAWRECE
Last week I wfcote about a fath
er who punished an older aon, lor
persistent disobedience. :
Protesting, "It isn't fair!" the
demanded the same punishment
for a younger brother whose dis disobedience
obedience disobedience had been iesj stubborn,
The father complied against his
own judgment Of?'falrness" and
as a result, developed intense ir irritation
ritation irritation with himself and everyone
This is a common experience of
parents. Misbehaving children oft often
en often demand identical punishment of
brothers and sisters who have not
committed identical ofienses just
as they demand the same vrivi vrivi-as
as vrivi-as they dcm.md the same privi privi-What
What privi-What do we do when we have al allowed
lowed allowed Norman to persuade us to
impose a penalty on Ted we feel
is unjustp We reverse it.
At least this seems to be the
stabilizing answer. We return to
the point where we. made the mis mistake
take mistake of permitting Norman's nine-year-old
view of justice to, over overwhelm
whelm overwhelm our 30-year-old one. After
releasing Ted from piinshment,
we say to Norman, "After thinking
hard, I've decided it isn't fair to
punish Ted as I punished you. You
disobeyed three times; he disobey disobeyed
ed disobeyed once. .As he behaved diLerently
tronv you, his punishment is dif different,
ferent, different, too.'' ?;
Does Norman blow up? Is he
furious with us as a cruel and par partial
tial partial parent?
" Usually, no.' Though he may
grumble a bit, he usually accepts
pur decision with a speed and ease
which startles us.
This is because Norman cares
much less about the decision we've
made than he does about our wish
to be just.
The moment he's made sure that
we have thought. ully considered
what is fair to him and Ted, he
begins to relax and stops insisting
on his own view of "fairness' or
his security iies not in getting his
brother punished but in his expe experience
rience experience of us as persons who acre
enough about fairness to work
through our own ideas of it rega
less of the pressure he's put on us,
He's reassured not by our sending
Ted to his room for 30 minutes but
by our demonstrated respect ior
Hp spnsps that hp can trust it to
benefit him as it has just benefited
his brother. r
To see this is a helpful realisa realisation
tion realisation in the discipline of brothers
dfspfdda FOR CUNNINGHAM At a barbecue given by the Panama Rod and Reel Club in
?rfhfa,,tTful natto .of Mr. and Mrs. Aquilino Va llarino's home the members of the fishing cub
ffi "2lve honored Mr. and Mrs Joe Cunningham who will be leaving Panama shortly,
and their wives nreaftr'bai" General Manager of Hotel El Panama for seven years. Left
rrht- Mr irei" Nove" Capt John Andrew USN, Kenneth Middleton. Joe Cunningham,
5?i3SpV r?? Trfasurv Gilber c T Arias, Mrs. Aquilino Vallarino, Mrs. Joseph Cunningham, Mrs.
SffiS AriS andAcfullinc .Vallarino, president of the Panama Rod and Reed Club.
it PILOTS' WIVES GIVE LUNCHEON AT HOTEL EL PANAMA
M onR nv WIFE OF VISITING ATTORNEY
iitihio e Tnnn wnfi ruest of honor at a
luncheon given at the Hotel t.i ranama .vcic,u, u,
wives of the Canal Zone pilots.
Those who arranged the luncheon were Mrs. Harold
-Spinney, Mrs. Walter Cole and Mrs. Fred M. Weed.
Darden, Mrs. William Mallory and
i -.' 100 Guotts Attond
J i Too Party At Amodor
'! About 100 guests attended a tea
'. party given by Mrs. John Pettin Pettin-1
1 Pettin-1 2 vll, Mrs. John C. Fawcett ad
Mrs. G. C. Lockridge at Ft. Ama Ama-!,
!, Ama-!, dor Officers' Open Mess, yesterday
S Ladies who poured tea and cof--ie
were Mrs. Roy Iteece, xiss
Marie Weir, Mrs. William Robin Robin-,on.
,on. Robin-,on. Mjs. Paul Wir, Mrs. Shepafrd
T Clark, Mrs. Walter Mikulich, Mrs.
T Wayne Foscue, Mrs. George Lee,
' Mrs. Subert Turbyfill, Mrs. Curtis
Mrs. Thomas Spencer.
Dr. and Mrs. Rupp
Dr. and Mrs. Robert Rupp en entertained
tertained entertained with an informal barbe barbecue
cue barbecue at their home in Ancon on Fri Friday
day Friday night.
Friends from both Panama and
the Canal Zone made up the group.
Capt. and Mrs. Bon Smith
Entortoins For Tysans
Capt. and Mrs. Ben F. Smith en-
His SPECIAL WEDNESDAYS
for Permanents and Hair Tints
WITHIN EVERYONE'S REACH.
Different Styles in Cold Waves:
AMERICAN, ITALIAN, FRENCH, GERMAN
tertained with a cocktail dinner
party at the Ft. Amador Officers'
Club last night in honor of Mr. and
Mrs. William S. Tyson of Washing Washington.
ton. Washington. Sj.1'
About 70 guests attended.
Classes Moot Tomorrow
The classes in Flower Arrange Arrangement
ment Arrangement currently beins conducted
at the Balboa YMCA-USO will meet
tomorrow at 9 a.m. and again at
At these sessions students are ex expected
pected expected to make an arrangement of
cut flowers which will be indivi individually
dually individually and constructively analyzed
hy Mrs. Pat Morgan, instructor for
(CONTINUED ON PAGE 5
DRIVE CAREFULLY .
Protect Our Children
...LET THEM CROW
Hit's that fabulous
you read about in Mademoiselle
iise at HOME... look your loveliest.
Your prettier, trimmer figure excites
romantic glances.1 New popularity.,
new happiness for a new YOU I
tvaist, hips, tummy
in size NO DIET!
FIRMS. .TIGHTENS. TRIMS
rntC Write or telephone for free itt itt-rltCC
rltCC itt-rltCC formation, free booklet, free
trial treatment. No obligation. La Cres,
ta, Panama. 3-1899.
Available In 25 & 60 Cycles
Yolanda C. de Dovo
P.O. Box 4484
I NAME i
' TELEPHONE 1
Are Puzzling At Best
I'm never sure
When a woman acquaintance
tells me how well I'm looking whe whether
ther whether it's meant as a compliment
or if she is letting me know I've
gained acouple of pounds.
When a yoman asks me if i
make thev dress I'm wearing if she
really thinks I might be that handy
with a needle or if she thinks the
dress looks homemade.
When the president of an orga
nization assures me I am just the
person for a certain job if she real
ly thinks so or if she can't get
When a woman asks me where
I found a dress if she wants some something
thing something similar or wants to know
how much it cost.
When a woman asks me about
my children whether she is going
to let me tell.her or wants to talk
WHAT DOES SHE REALLY
When a new acquiantance starts
asking a lot of questions whether
she is' a really interested or i& just
sizing me up. :
When a woman tens me some-
thiugtin confidence, how many
other : worn en-she has already told.
When a woman complains ahout
hoW much she has to pay for this
or that, whether 6he is complaining
Whether a" "helpless" woman is
more stupid or more intelligent
than the people she flatters into
doing things for her.
When a woman says she is hav
ing "a few people oves,' whether
she has invited a frozen guests or
I never know. Do you?
The nap of a rug contributes
more than mere good looks. It is
a cushion, too, and protects a rug
when people walk on it. Rug care
should include keeping the nap as
close to its original state as possible.
Heads and arms of chairs and
sofas need frequent cleaning. They,
collect hair oils and perspiration
from persons who sit on them.
These oils will damage fabrics if
left untouched except for a yearly
A child will get a thrtfif his art
work, no matter how bad, is dis displayed
played displayed for all to see. This also en encourages
courages encourages him to use paper rather
than walls or other areas where
he knows his work will be destroyed.
1 NEW ORLEANS, Oct. 26 (UP)
Police conducted the biggest man
hunt in New Orleans 'history to
day for a savage bandit who kid kidnaped
naped kidnaped a minister and his secretary
as they left church, choked the
woman to death with a handker handkerchief
chief handkerchief and left the minister for
Four hundred officers were on
duty around ,the clock, checking
every corner of the city. Twenty Twenty-eight
eight Twenty-eight suspects were being ques questioned
tioned questioned and 10 of them had been
checked on loitering ind vagrancy
The Rev. Martin V. Holls and
Mrs. Maud Lind were seized when
they got into Hoil's car Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday night after prayer meeting at
St. John Lutheran Church, where
Holls is pastor.
The bandit forced his way into
the vehicle and took his captives
on an hour-long ride of terror dur
inc which he slasned Dotn witn
a razor blade and repeatedly
slusged the minister with a pistol
Police said his actions indicate
the man is a homicidal maniac.
There also was evidence the wom woman
an woman was rapwd and a medical
examination was being made.
The coroner's office ; said the
secretary died of ."asphyxia due
to suffocation by a. handkerchief
stuffed in her throat,'.' but added
that she lost enough from a, se severed
vered severed jugular vein to have caused
The medical examiner also said
the woman's throat probably was
cut hy someone familiar with
anatomy, since the wounds were
clean and the vein neatly severed.
The bandit left the Blood-smear
ed car after Holls pretended to be
dead, taking $7 from the minister
and a ring belonging to Mrs. .una:.
MONEY FOR CHILD
The bandit said he was sorry
but he needed money for his ailing
son, the minister said. He seem seemed
ed seemed obsessed with that subject."
The minister said the bandit
took the wheel of the car and
drove around for 45 minutes. Then
he parked, got in (he back seat
with the woman and forced her
to remove her stockings, which he
used to tie the minister's hands.
"I heard my secretary plead for
ier life," Holls said. "I heard her
scream several times and then all
f a sudden everything got quiet.
I prayed fervently." y
The minister summoned 'aid by
sounding the born after the bandit
left. -v :!;V-'
Children like to do what grown grownups
ups grownups do. Thus parents sloppy in
dress and cleanliness habits can
expect their children to follow suit.
Mother can help little girls to keep
neat and clean and keep beds made
and clothing in place. ome of it
may rUb off on little boys, too.
In storing summer carry,- alls,
remember to put elastic or rubber rubberized
ized rubberized items in .cool places, when
storing such ttems close together,
it is wise to wrapljhem in paper
or some material to keen them
from sticking together. -;
People have idiosyncrasies about
their clothing. Some Women insist
on wearing stockings that are too
large for them. Stockings should
extend at least half an inch beyond
the big toe but not so large that
they wrinkle or bunch. This leads
Edifor Says Soulh
To Half Migrations
MEMPHIS Oct. 26 (UP) Frank
Ahleren. editor of the Memphis
Commmercial Appeal, said last
night the South faces the. chal challenge
lenge challenge of halting migrations of peo people!
ple! people! ooking for better jobs in other
sections of the country. y-'
"Taking place in this region Is
one of the greatest out-migrationi
in history," Ahlgren told a region regional
al regional meeting of National Association
of Rado and Television Broad
"We are losing a lot of people,
through economic desplacement.
through racial tensions, and the
most serious of all, because -our
young people only recently out of
school believe they see greater
opportunity in other sections,"
Ahlgren said.' ' A:(
Ahleren said there was no rea
son for such population move movement,
ment, movement, since "no other section has
such a concentration of diversified
natural resources." i
He said mechanization of the
farm has raised income, "but it
also creates a problem of finding
employment for .those displaced
by farm machinery."
Ahlgren criticized "those mis misguided
guided misguided and not always well-intentioned
persons from other sections
who seem to be ever ready with a
glib answer tor the South's prob problems,
lems, problems, arouse our antagomism with
their outcries against what they
call "white supremacy in the
He said the South's economic
level "can only rise in ration to the
building up of the group 'at the
bottom of the ladder." : 1
"If but for selfish reasons,
then, he said "we must give the
Negro minority the opportunity to
raise that level and help- them
with the doing thereof."
Shoes with ill-fitting heels will
leave thir mark. Whether too loose
or too tight, the hee.'s will rub this
sensitive spot, sometimes making
it so tender that you wince at ev every
ery every step.
Bunions snouia oe ireaiea a
physician for best relief. Until you
can get to a doctor, etse the dis discomfort
comfort discomfort by covering the area with
a cotton pad soaked in witch hazel.
No matter how often you brush
and shampoo your hair, it can still
detract from your appearance.
This is true if you neglect to have
it properly cut and shaped to your
most flattering style.
I fl CfMM Irany
V4 laawa Mn
3 l.iw.w Jwf
yi mi win, cackad ice.
I fMM CONTtAU
I wci ha
12 WmI Cr
tta w.h (r(r4 tiWM
ctS H4 COCktaVf yu
IN SUMMER: caxau
l' Catnw trmr
I Mt COINTHAU
Shak wall with t'c(4
I rf COINTUAU
3 parti fty
I par Liwow toe
Vote wan with dacae m,
a law a4 ) COIN THAU
la raw m.
. imlrifiaUors: L1A. CiaU'Ua. fc.
JUST RECEIVED ALL PRODUCTS
Made by ROUX
CAtttit COLOR SHAMPOO
! ma- VII
yr C (
you look younger
With Roux Creme Color Sham
poo you make your coloring
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
finest of all -Use ac according
cording according to directions.
Don't Accept Substitutes
Demand ROUX Trade Mark
ASK FOR IT AT YOUR BEAUTY SALON
Distributors in Panamx
JULIO VOS, S. A.
Second Diagonal (Old "A" Street) No. 1-27
Box No. 287 Tel. 2-J971
- .. Happy
On Way To Church
DAMASCUS, Syria, Oct. 26 (UP)
The- first air raid alert of the
current Syrian -Turkish crisis
chased soldiers to their action sta stations
tions stations and civilians to cover today.
Russian-build Mig 15 jet fighters
f the Svrian : air ; force; swooDed
pyerhead, before 'tlifii fca clejr
sounded tivri minules later' Offi
cials said afterward that uniden unidentified
tified unidentified planes were detected in the
vicinity of the Syrian catttial, but
they refused further comment. J
The alert caught "i most Syrians
strolling toward Moslem suhbath
nhuroh services. Many 'civilians
left the streets, but a jew contin continued
ued continued in the direction of church.
Others sat out the alert inrfcoffee
A practice alert ?as held m th
northerm city of Horns, 100 miles
north of Damascus,-last night. ;-It
was one of the first areas whera
arms were dstributed to civilians
after Syria and Russia charged,
Turkey had massed its troops on
the Syrian border and planned an
The semi official Middle East
News agency reported in Cairo
today that four Turkish jet plane
flew over Syrian territorial waters,
in the Latakia area yesterday. It
said another plane flew over Turk
ish border area at low altitudi
Reliable military sources in Is
tanbul said today Trukey was pre
paring to hold large-scale maneu maneuvers
vers maneuvers in southeast Turkey nd th
easter Mediterranean next weeK,
shortly after Sunday s national ji-
The Russian Communist party
newspaper Pravda warned in Mos
cow today mat ine ivuaaie cisi
crisis was becoming more dan dangerous,
gerous, dangerous, i
It confirmed the appointment of
Deputy Defense Minister Marshal
Konstantin Rokossovsky as com commander
mander commander of Russian troops along
the Turkish and Iranian borders.
H' ttmrr yomm nml mtU dertloped, glowing with health, and,
aldtragh he alcepe hk he- off, hf full of fun and ritality la hia
waking mimii, It'a heoaoM h LACTOGEN baby.
LACTOGEN ttvriif, im a font Bahr aa MUy digeat ana aaaimilate,
th hoi efeaenta Moenarf t aatiafy lb aeedi of hia faat growing
fraaat and ho4jt food to snake good denae bone wood teeth; fine,
lithe aanaole; quiet nerrea; happy diapotitioa and atrong rigoroot
LACTOGEN ia pare, froth, full -cream nulk mooified eapecially for
A NBTLf MOOUCT rWJB tSnOAXlX FOR INFANT FSDIN4
Are Apt To Be
LOS ANGELES, (UP) Auth Authors
ors Authors of violence packed mystery
stories are likely tq be on the
meek-and-mild side themselves, ac according
cording according to Dr. James Howard, U U-CLA
CLA U-CLA psychologist. H
He .himself is a mystery 'writer,
and he recently made a study of
the relationship of aggressive ten tendencies
dencies tendencies among mystery authors
and the degree of violence in their
Dr. Howard devised a seal
which he rated the "temperature
of violence" in a Iwok. 5
For example, "spitting in th
eye" rated 17 on the 1-100 scale,
whereas firing of shots with intent -to
kill was 64. Writers tendencies
to personal violence wer assessed
through standard psychological
He said a definite correltf n
was found between personal ag aggressiveness
gressiveness aggressiveness and the intensity of
violence in mystery ficUooa. Th
least aggressive, persona tended to
Trrite the most consistently inten
sive violence, waits the aggressive
ones were muclu more variable.
Thus, be added, the 'qoiet" writ writers
ers writers seemed to use their fiction me
as at outlet for pent-up. aggressive
FAG 3? m J f
SUNDAY,! OCTOBER'S?,. 1957
' THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
Social ana 'jthei'ivise
Costume tail ;.
The American Society In Panama
is sponsoring a Halloween Costume
uau lor its members and guests.
Everyone attending must be in
some kind of costume and prizes
will be,warded for the best indi
vidual costume- and for the best
comparsa".' Lucho Azcarraga and
his orchestra wilr furnish music
for dancing, Tickets will be avail avail-abl
abl avail-abl at-the door- for all members
and guests-attending. A 'special
breakfast will be available after
midnight. The party will be held at
the Panama Golf Club on Friday
In California (.
FORT BRAGG, Calif (UP) -In
the shadow of the world's old oldest
est oldest and tallest trees, in northwest northwestern
ern northwestern California's sector of the Red Redwood
wood Redwood Empire, there flourishes a
Lilliputian fairyland known only to
a "few foresters and botanists and
'triu ..ol. tourist party.
Here in Pygmy Forest, between
the Historic coastal towns of Fort
Srag'g and Menrocino City, is a
Toiri Thumb growth of nature-cone-bearinr
pines, ranging from 16
inches to 15 feet in height. The
miles wide and 15 miles long. Ov Overshadowing
ershadowing Overshadowing its fringes are the
towering redwoods which run to
25-foot diameters and 350 foot
The miniature trees are even
dwarfed by masses of wild rhodo rhododendron
dendron rhododendron and azaleas which thrive
in the earth whose acid- content
stunts the growth of the pines and
Ranging through the Pygmy
Forest, which affords them a per-
Spective in keeping with their own
ize, are rabbits, field mice, wood
rats, squirrels,- shunks, raccoons
and grej foxes. Bush tits and song
sparrows find the delicate branch.
ts of the tliny trees harrly ade
quate as musical perches.
-The tiny trees live to a normal
age the cypress to about 40 years,
and the pines to an average of 80
to 100 years.
evening Nov. 1, and will begin at
9 p.m. , 'l' i ,: .-
" The entertainment committee of
the American Society advises that
this will be one of the outstanding
affairs planned by the Society dur
ing 1957 and urges all members to.
attend and to lying their guests.
Through Nov. 1
The exhibition of portraits by
Rattv IRInw Rpntx. nhirh is fur.
rently displayed in the Little Gal Gal-lprv
lprv Gal-lprv nf th Tivoli Hotel will re
main on view through Nov. 1.
, The general puonc ot oow rana-
m onrl tha Panal 7nn I fnrriial.
ly invited to see the exhibition.
At Tivoli Party
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Schuitz
gave a party at the Hotel Tivoli
last night to celebrate the fifteenth
birthday of their daughter Char Charlotte
lotte Charlotte Antoinette Schuitz.
A larfie groupp of her classmates
from Balboa High School were
present to take in the fun.
You Don't Taste
An Orange, You
Just Smell It
RIVERSIDE. Calif. (UP) A U-
nlversitv of California' researcher
says that when you taste an orange,
you're really smelling it. In fact,
the same goes for any fruit.
Biochemist Robert L. Clements
says the characteristic flavor is
really due to volatile materials
given off by the fruit. These mate materials
rials materials stimulate "odor receoto4" in
the nose while the fruit is being
In other respects, all fruits are
rather similar in taste, Clements
says. They are sweet, sour, salty
or bitter to various degrees.
Dr. Clmenets' research on the
flavor chemistry of citrus fruits
has. shown him the need fer,l-.bo.
ratory techniques to duplicate the
nost as a detector ot flavor qual
ities. Scientists ar trying to see
whether flavor can be Used as an
index of fruit quality.
- I - . 1 1
. ? i i t 1 i I
$ k ,ft "J i 1 i
'k. j, '
TC s u ai C&awwwMWMgji:' AMMW1WI.WJV..JWMM i pm w
MR. AND MRS. GEORGE JOSEPH KIENER III are shown at their r .ecent JJ
took place at St. Giles Catholic Church, Oak Park, Illinois. The bride is the rmer Miss
Kaye Frances Feierieln. daughter of Maj. and Mrs. Otto E. Feler ein of Ft. Kobbe. The
groom's parents are Mr. and Mrs. George Joseph Kiener Jr. of Oak Park, 111.
Now is the time to do your
shoppiag thru Sears Catalog 1
Sv Postage, Check, Money Order Fees
W process your order. No letter to writ
or mill. Come to SEARS Tivoli Avenue,
Panama. f Lot Angelea on Transitthmian
Highway, Colon, Bolivar Avenue or David,
CaHe "B" Norte.
Save on Shipping Charges
Your orders N are combined with those of
. your neighbors and received in on big
8hipmnt These shipping charges savings
are passed on to you,
Save on Shopping Time
Take only minutes instead of days to shop. On
visit to our Catalog Sales Department and your
shopping is done. Shop in comfort. Sit com com-'
' com-' fortably at desks in our air conditioned store.
VY flash your erder to our mail order headquarters
and. keep a record her to help service your order
XX3S ANGEUE$rleT4'Roosevlt Hlrbway (.Traas Isthmian)
- 8:3 a.m. to IZ tM U 6:00 p.m. Tel. i-1955
Satisfaction guaranteed or your money back
1:31 a.m. to 12 2:00 to 6:00 pjn.
Us Our Easy Payment Plan
You can us Easy Paymenftoo. Catalog orders totaling $20,000 er mor
may b purchased this way. If you do not have a credit account let us
open one for you- It's the convenient way of buying the things you need
now, and paying for them later. '
rANAMA TivoU Are. Tel MU1
' 1:3 o.hi. to 1J 2:90 to S:M y.m.
Ue Sean Easy Payment Plan '
, 8:30 a-w. t 12 2:00 to : pm. ..
Paralyzing 1 Day Strikes Heighten
France's Grave Government Crisis
PARIS. Oct. 28 (UPi-Parslvi-
ln nation-wide strike! kit Franc
yeiterday tying up trartsportatlon,
commuBicauoni ano puouc nrvi-cei.
Toe strikei came on toe zata
day of France's g ravest govern.
meni cnsii unce wono war 11,
Socialist leader Ouy Mollet:" goef
before the Franco tiaembie .won
day. for an inveitiiure vote. But
nu cnaneei are- tm unceriain.
A 24-hour itrike call of railroad
worker itarting at 3 o'clock in the
morning triggered a nation wide
labor proteit againtt ruing prices
ana irozen wages a:
ouiclaii estimate rival "Service
hat been cut 80 per cent, Air tra travel
vel travel in and out of France is cur curtailed
tailed curtailed because weather forecast,
ers and customs inspectors were
In Paris there were practically
no buses or subway trains operat operating.
ing. operating. Taxis were scarce. Telephone,
telegraph and mail services' were
cut or crippled throughout the na-
The strikes affected garbage col
lections and funeral services.
Workers in many of the nation's
key industries, partcularlly cons construction
truction construction and metallurey were out.
Six.thousand strikers fought a
pitched hattl with 2,000 riot po.
Bee for four hours at the St. Na Na-jairt
jairt Na-jairt shipyards Thursday on the
eve of th nationwide strike,
' Police said Ohe worker-: was
killed. Reports of the number in
jured varied. It was estimated
that 100 to 130 workers were hurt,
many of them seriously, and that
14 police were hospitalized.
Tne riot was touched, off when
the shipyard management ordered
the docks closed : following six
weeks of sporadic strikes for high higher
er higher wages.
j Angry shipyard workers immed immed-wtely
wtely immed-wtely gathered in the courtyard
to protest the order and 100 of
them stormed the directors office.
Other workers stacked the deck deck-yard
yard deck-yard police and Injured 12 of them
seriously. 1 ' ' f
Officiate fat Sl Naairc'S" At
lantio port at the mouth of the
Loire River, called for reinforce-
Two thousand snli-riot "lolice
stormed into the vihiovar Hiiing
small hand grenades and t4 gr'
The battle raged for more; than
four hours before, the police rfmal- ;
ly routed the workers and "drove,
them frpm the ares, y-'- V J',
The 24-hbur nationwide t Strike
was called by France's biggest u-
niona as' a show of force to-back
their demands for,, higher wages
to meet the rising ;cot of Qvmg.-
Premier designate Guy Moliet.
and' the lame ducK government
fo radical Maurice BourgesMau-
noury pleaded with ',the. i unions
to call off the walkout en .;the
grounds it would hit the' French
treasury when it least cui af-
ford it. i
SVPm ROYAL CREAM
Also new shades in LIPSTICK
and CREAM ROUGE
( pastel rose romance pink )
I pan n nn risniirn a ts Kits rmnsnrirrnnll
and for the first time.
SUPER SOL CREME
Pour le SOLEIL
for under the sun.
Give' Your Memory'
with the Seamaster Calendar
The new self-winding Seamaster Calendar watch is the most faith faithful
ful faithful servant of time ever devised by watchmaking science .
telling the exact time and day of the month . accurately, auto automatically.
matically. automatically. You can discard your wall calendar, you can forget
old-fashioned stem winding. The Seamaster Calendar winds itself
with every flick of your wrist. Automatically, too, the date
mechanism changes every 24 hours. It's simple, sturdy, foolproof,
Stlf-vMinp waterproof, iustproof, antimagnetic, sbockprottcttl
APsiUblt i Staybritt stttl and 18 karat gold.
Qxts. Perret Joyeria Saira Coon General Agent
Casa Fastiich S. A. Panama-City Official Agent
Duty free stores "
THE WATCH THE WORLD HAS LEARNED- TO TRUS7
''V, i:i:.:.;';,V.'.nV .::!"'--4;,ii'': --',. v -.".vi-'A)'' '. .' ft1 -:. ,' ".v'"'.. mrm ttuniMiBiiiitL?i:tlJ'':r
SUNDATV OCTOBER 17, 1957'
PAGE SIX '" ".",!'.' i" i V ii '"I v'i Vi'-' 'V. ''f- .; v ,-,. ua bvavm1 miuiwui v ,ii . n
i- : -1 r
PHILADELPHIA, Oct. 26 (UP)
Tom Forrestal, a senior quar quar-"
" quar-" terback from Cleveland, Ohio,
tossed four touchdown passes
V today m show of ?ierial 1
'Curacy as Navy tuned up for
. ; Notre Dame with a 35-1 trouiw-
inr of Pennsylvania before o,-
495 at Franklin Field.
' 'COLLEGE PARK, Md.. Oct. 26
- kUP-Rough and tough Ten Tennessee
nessee Tennessee stopped Maryland six
' Eel from the goal line in the
, St two minutes of play today
and then, triggered by tailback
Sobbv Gordon's kicking and
' OassittK. went on to oia"
' Tenpins, 16-0- before 26,000.
. .nhtMOTV-iM Til Oct. 26 (UP)
Iowa halfback Kevin Furlong
t had been inreepi j
' western's Wilmer Fowler and
' gave the heavily favored Iowans
- 6-0 football victory today.
' ."EAST LANSING, Mich Oct. 26
TJP) Michigan State scored
I touchdown in the final per od
today to overcome Illinois, 19 19-14.
14. 19-14. Arid narrowly escape its sec-
onoVupset in as many weeks.
The victory sent 64,353 through through-ly
ly through-ly chilled homecoming fans
" horn from Spartans Stadium
, NEW HAVEN, Conn., Oct. 26
' (-UP) Quarteback Dick Win Win-terbauer
terbauer Win-terbauer passed for two touch touch-downs
downs touch-downs todav to lead once-beaten
v Yale to a 20-0 victory over Col
gate, normally an ivy-jueuKuc
CAMBRIDGE, Mass., Oct 26
(TJP) Veteran quarterback
Dave Bradlev sprinted 26 yards
for one score and passed 40
yards for another as he ram-
med Dartmouth's stinging 'V
- victory formation down the
? throat of outclassed Harvard for
V I 26-0 victory and the fifth
straight for the Big Green to-flay-in
the 61th meeting of the
tw'oIvy League clubs,
SYRACUSA, N.Y:, Oct. 26
(UPl Penn State combined
passing, roaring line play and
fuck to trample favored Syra Syracuse,
cuse, Syracuse, 20-12, today before 35,000
spectators at Archbold Stadium.
CHARLOTTESVILLE, Va. Oct.
'2S (UP) Quarterback Dave
si Bourland brought Army from
behind with two perfect touch touchdown
down touchdown passes In the fourth pe pe-v
v pe-v tiod today to outscore Virginia
with Fess Parker
20-12 In an intersectional thrll
BOSTON. Oct. 26 (UP)
Johnny Maio exploded four
touchdowns including an 83-yard
punt return today as Boston
University upset Holy Cross, 35-
28, to gain its second victory in
an off-and-on series dating
back to 1896.
BLOOMINGTON, Ind., Oct. 26
(UP) Indiana shook off four
games, of fumbling and frustra frustration
tion frustration todav and beat intersec
tional rival Villanova, 14-7, be before
fore before a slim crowd of 16,000 in
PRINCETON, N.J., Oct. 26
(UP) Sophomore tailback
Dan Sachs, who almost didn't
play because of a flu attack,
romped to three touchdowns in
the first 18 minutes today and
led Princeton to a 47-14 victory
over Cornell before 25,000.
WINSTON-SALEM, N. C. Tct.
26 (UP) A listless band of
North Carolina Tar Heels, de deprived
prived deprived of two top stars 24 hours
earlier, found just enough of offensive
fensive offensive power remaining today
to edge fighting Wake Forest
RALEIGH. N. C, Oct. 26 (UP)
Halfback Dick Christy caught two
touchdown passes as North Caro
lina State, reaching a pinnacle of
its newfound football success, bat battled
tled battled fourth-ranked Duke to a 14-14
tie today in a battle of unbeaten
MORGANTOWN, W. Va., Oct. 26
(UP) Sparked by the savage
play of guard Chuck Howley, West
Virginia completed its 5th straight
undefeated Southprn Conference
season today with a penalty-infested
19-0 victory over William and
DETROIT, Dct. 2H (UP) Bos Boston
ton Boston College today halted the Uni University
versity University of Detroit on the Eagles
own five-yard line in the final mm mm-ute
ute mm-ute of play to defeat the Titans
20-16 and run its winning streak
to five straight ?ames.
MINNEAPOLIS, Minn., Oct. 26
(UP) Quarterback Jim Van
Pelt and halfback Jim Pace led
Michigan to a 24-7 victory over
Minnesota today in a Big Ten "bat "battle
tle "battle for survival" before 64,680 fans
huddled in chilly Memorial Stad Stadium
ium Stadium for the annual Little Brown
with Bob Hope
time to step up to
Four Roses Bourbon time is now.
Dont inks another moment's en enjoyment
joyment enjoyment of the incomparable
smoothness and richness of this
It's time for
AVAILABLE IN YOUR CANAL ZONE CLUB
CINCINNATI CATAPULT Brooks Lawrence, the winnlngest
hurler on the staff of the Cincinnati Redlegs this year, will be
seen in action during the three-game series between the Wil Willie
lie Willie Mays Stars and local teams which started last night. Law Law-rerce
rerce Law-rerce who was called "The Bull" when he was with the St.
Louis Cardinals because of his hard work both as a starter and
bull pen operator, compiled a 16-13 record last season, fanned
119 NL batters and finished up with a 3.53 ERA. He's the "big
man" of the Redlegs' mound corps. The second game of the
series will be played at 9:30 this morning.
Football Sound New
By HARRY GRAYSON
NEW YORK (NEA) The man
next to us in the press box pJa pJa-tered
tered pJa-tered field glasses grimly to his
eyes and then grunted:
wlh Tony Curtis
with B. Lancaster
"The line in't compensating for
the overshift and the corner man
is n too far in to do anything about
the slot man. Boy, what a spot
to be in. They have no chance for
lateral movement, the rule block
ing will take care of that."
"The line isn't comnensntlntf fur
a three-yard loss and out man be began
gan began penciling in X's and wavy lines
and the like in blue and red, shak
ing jus neaa resignedly. He could
not understand why the play did
ui wuni. we couiun t understand
what he was talking about. The
"onon is mat noDody else can
So herewith. aftr notlnt Im,..
tigation, we present an abbreviat-
J glossary of the more common
ramj yull near mis sea-
sou, cear in mind they are so new
that even their author nnnnt
ly explain them, thus our nearly
SLOT MAN This innovation Is
startling. The end is split wide
and a halfback, is stationed a yard
behind the line of scrimmage
roughly in the middle of the space
between the end and the tackle
This ii so new that it was not
until Frank Hinkey incorporated it
into the Yale offens in 1894, called
it a "spread out" play, that the
fans were able to see it.
. CORNER MAN He is the de
fender who covers a tripol-type a a-rea
rea a-rea from his station a step or so
behing the line and another step
or two outside the end. His job is
iweeps ana make tackles
going inside him.
This is devastating modern,
way, the first time we saw a cor.
ner man he w thn
linebacker who played wide was
only recently. To be exact, it was
Herb Kopf helped Washington and
to noia California won wonder
der wonder team to a scoreless tie; in the
Rose Bowl, Jan. 1, 1922.
RED DOO-This is latter day
conception of backing up the line
SHn? "Pebker Sr.. him himself
self himself into the backfield at a par par-ticular
ticular par-ticular man, giving himself up in
a bold percentage move 'that he
has diagnosed the play eorrectly
and his man is going to have the
Mil. .Linemen do this, too. r
This defensive maneuver was
url "ht our. modera xttail
.11? Z University of Washington
defending fullback in iflfta FwLn
writers of the iwrinrt .iW w
"shooting the gap."
BLOCKING This now is popular popularly
ly popularly known as the Michigan State
system. The backs line -up in T
wuiged-T, split-T, single wing or
what have you, but the blocking
assignments are always the same.
Amos Alonzo Stagg operated along
these general lines a) Chicago in
opencer Tracy In
"DESK SET .-.
Marl Blanchard In
TODAY IDEAL 30, 20
Ruth Roman In
TTfE STEPS TO DANGER"
John Derek In
TTRT AT SHOWDOWN
1st Race. 6th Series Imp. 1 Ff.
, s FIRST RACE
1 Venganza B. Baeza 110
2 Panzaretta G. Prescott 112
3 Edith Plaf A. Credidlo 110
4 The Gipsy F. Alvarez 108
5 Amln Dldl S. Hernan. 100X
6 Lyrical S. Carvajal 112
2nd Race. 6th Series Imo. 7 FfS.Purse $400 Pool Closes 1:30
ZND RACE OF THE DOUBLE
1 Reynold A. Vasquez 115 Nothing to indicate
2 Alminar 'G.Sanchez 115 Long overdue
3 Grimllda A. Credidlo 108 Dangerous contender
4 Encachada B. Baeza 110 Jockey may help
5 Master Melody J. Jime. 112 r-Closer and closer
6 Dainty Duch Montero 104x Would pay off
7 Ocala Miss E. Ortega 105 Has good finish
8 Mlo Cld C. Iglesias 105 Early speed only
9 (P. Vanidad F. Alvarez 104 Doesn't seem likely
10 (Quematodos Cadogan 103 Bad legs hamper
3rd Race, "Hla."f Natives 6 Fgs.Purse $375
1 Avispa g. Hernandez lfllx-Hopeless case
2 Mayrita B. Baeza 108 Good early speed
3 Nacho K. Alvarez 118 -Apparently needs rest
4 Pichoto G. Montero 107x -Plenty early foot
5 Sideral A. Mena 115x Has strongest finish
6 Redondita J. Cadogan 110 Bad trailer in last
7 Radical F. Godoy 115 Showing improvement
8 Filon A. Credidlo no
9 Pancho Lopez J. Phil. 115
4th Race. Non-Winners Nat. 5 F.
1 Camargo R. Vasquez 113 Depends on start EVEN
2 Brae Val C. Bovil 112 Bracmour-Valsmaid 3-1
3 Rock 'n' Roll Hernandez 97x Reportedly improved 3-1
4 Gloria M E. Dario 100 May win soon 5-1
5 (Big Sarge V. Ortega 113 No. 1 contender 2-1
6 (Muty' A. Alfaro 109x Unknown quantity 2-1
5th Race, "B and C" Natives 7 F.
1 Miml S. Hernandez 103x
2 Henco R. Vasquez 118
3 Naranjazo A. Gonzales 103
4 (Don Brigido Sanchez 110
5 (Dr. Bill J. Phillips 106
6th Race. 6th Series Imp. 7 Fgs.Purse $400 Pool Closes 3:40
1 Camberwell A. Credidio 105
2 Oro Purito A. Vasquez 118
F. Alvarez 115
G. Montero 104x
H. Ruiz 110
J. Jimenez 110
B. Baeza 118.
7th Race. 6th Series Imp. 7 Fgs.Purse $400 Fool Closes
2ND RACE OF THE DOUBLE
Republio of Italy Handicap
1 Resuelto B. Baeza 115 Slow to get going 15-1
2 Mar Bravo A. Vasquea 113 Could repeat here 3-1
3 Salero G. Sanches ll5 Back in top form 3-1
4 Cartlllero G. Montero 107x Could be upsette.- 10-1
8 Dagort R. Vasq;ue 118 Suddenly gone sour 10-1
Plcararo V. Castillo 113 Should make it here 2-1
7 Riscal F. Alvarez 113 Jockey will help 5-2
8 Coral A. Alfaro 105x
9 Celestial Fire
S. Her. 102x
8th Race, "Special" Imp. 8 Fgs.Purse $650
1 Sculptor R. Vasquez 115 tr-Better this time 2-1
2 King John V. Ortega 110 Reportedly improved 3-1
3 Thunderstreak Iglesias 105 Early speed only 50-1
4 Fudge Girl S. Carvajal 104 Could get up here 4-1
8 Red Label A. Mena 112x Unknown quantity 50-1
King's Park 8. Hernan. lOOx Excellent workouts 3-1
7 French Shpe Sanches 113 No. 1 contender 6-2
9th Race, 2nd and 3rd 8. Imp.
s 1 Crew's Hill B. Baeza 110
2 Kadir A. Credidlo 105
3 Gramllla 8- Hernandez 102x
4 Surumeno G. Prescott 108
B Bacanclto A. Mena 115
6 Scintillation F. Alvarez 108
bUcfchatand r VfcS!
: irc roup lavs: twyinkW ; V.
Purse $400 ; Pol Closes 1:00
OF THE DOUBLE
Could repeat here
Returns in good shape
Good recent races
Last doesn't count
-Could pay off again
Could make it here
Pool Closes 2:00
Will fight it out
Fool Closes 2:30
Pool Closes 3:00
Racing to best form
Seems much the test
Could be upsetter
Should be runnerup
Outside chance too
OF THE DOUBLE
-Rates good chance now
Hard to beat here
seeks third straignt
Must ge lower
Usually gets left
Rates good chance too
Would pay juicy odds 25-1
Returns from layoff
Pool Closes 4:40
Pool Closes 5:15
Ran well in last
Weak recent rates
Best early speed
Returns from layoff
Will fight it out
Should beat these
in an eye
Nine lowly sixth series thoroughbreds wul h fn ;
the limelight today in the
Italy Handicap which will
ai me jrresiaeni liemon
Picraaro, a loser by an eye
lash to MlkeJ last week; shapes
up as the prospective mutuels
favorite with Salero, Riscal and
Mar Bravo his chief contenders.
Resuelto,- Cartlllero, i Dagon.
Coral and Celestial Fire round
out the list of scheduled start starters.
ers. starters. :::;-''
Salero and Mar Bravo were
both winneri last week 'under
excellent rides hy Alfredo Vas Vas-ouez.
ouez. Vas-ouez. The fact that Vasouez has
chosen Mf" Bravo over Salero Is
ur to influence mpny a bettor.
Guillermo Rannhez. no slouch
i bord a horse either, will do the
boot.in on Salero.'
Virgil'o Castillo, hustljnhard hustljnhard-Hdln'r
Hdln'r hustljnhard-Hdln'r locke". replaces leading
lockev Brawllo Bnza o picaro picaro-ro.
ro. picaro-ro. Paa ln-ad. win culde
low -startini? Fosuelti th.' 'm,
The latter was a bad trailer last
Riscal will eet nlentv of back
lnr in the mutue's because Fer Fernando
nando Fernando Alvarez should be a hi?
lmorovement over apprentice
rider Gllberto RamOvS, who hft
heen suspended until the end of
this yer beense incom"'
tent ride on Miss Patience lasit
Stroner flnishin cartlllero will
have Gllherto Mdntero in the
saddle. Ruben Vasauez has the
leg uo on th disannn'ntin m-
gon. Native thoroughbred Coral
will he rif''''n bv Apprentice
loci-ey Ai Alfsm and is appar apparent"
ent" apparent" oi'tpi?pd here.
Celestial F'e. a once promls promls-tner
tner promls-tner Irish co't returns fj-om a
layoff and will be guided by
Sandino Herns ndez.
Four Nov. 3 Independence Day
Classic hopefuls will be seen in
action In the last two races.
Crew's Hill and Scintillation o
in the seven furlong-ninth race
fo jsecond and third series rac racers.
ers. racers. The highly rated aJlisco and
Best are scheduled starters in
the one mile and one-eighth
Mist Patience scored a mild un unset
set unset victory in the featured Willie
Mays Stars Handicap yesterday
when she sprinted to a three-quarter
length victory over seven fur fur-Ion
Ion fur-Ion es.
Trirreme. the odds-on mutuels
choice, came up from the ruck
to close with a brilliant burst of
speed but fell' shy by almost a
length. Don Dani was 'the early
leader until passed by Miss Pa
tience, hanging on to finish third
a necK over Mrs. Halhgan. The
latter wound up with a late spurt.
Miss Patience was ridden by
Amado Credidio. She returned $8.20
win, and $4.00 placee Sraulio Bae
18th Race, 5th Series Imp. 9 Fgs.Purse $509 Pool Closes 8:45
:J. Rodriguez 110
. B. Baeza 120
- V. Castillo 118
F. Alvarez 106
R. Vasquea 115
Showing at Your Service
DIABLO ETS. 8:31 7:99
"D A VEY CROCKETT AND
THE RIVER PIRATES"
Mon. "Beyond Mombasa
MARGARITA 2:30, 8:18, 8:40
"ISLAND IN THE SUN"
Monday "Rumbl On The
E A 1 l A
U Al O Ll
Te NevA.OOKIH MUtlCALf!
(Everybody ljfri 4''
ALSO SHOWING MONDAY!
PARAMO :1S 8:28
In grid Bergman
SANTA CRUZ 8:15
featured $400 Reoublic of
be run over seven furlongs
za, the track's leading rider in
this semester, increased his mar- ;
gin, by scoring three victories. Ru- :
ben Vasquez was the runnerup
with, two 'win.
-The best win V dividends were
posted by speedy Louvre when ht
Scored 'a POst-t0-DOSt Victnrv in thm
nightcap at straight odds of $10
per ducat. .-
The, dividends: ;
First .RMe: ... .. 1'
1-KJreco 8i $3.80 ', : ;.- ?
2 Dun $3.00
Second Racer ''4' 4'j
1- Sabiohdo $3.20, $2.40
2 Blue Sky $240
First Double $11.60 -'i
1 Takeaway $7.80, 08:80
2 Chlto $7.00 , v
Fourth Race; "i
1 Mr. Tlvoli $5.60, $5.00
2 Golden Moon $5.00
1 Destello $4.60, $3.00
2 Anache $3.40
1 Minuendo $4.00. 02.6O'
2-tMan.ndoagua $3.80 i
seven ui Race:
1 Miss Patience $8.20, $4.00'
2 Tlrreme $2.80 1
Second Double: $25.20 v 1-
Etehth Racer-:, ,.v ,-C'..'V.v.
1 Atomic Sorine; $5,40,' i.fa
2 Introduction $4.40
Ninth Race: C
1 Contralor $4.00, $2.20,
1 Louvre $10.00, $540
2 Fleltro $7.40.
. .'. ii
DETROIT (NEA)-Coaeh Chart Chart-ey
ey Chart-ey Eckman believes the Pistons'
biggest weakness In Fort Wayne
last season was cleared up for
Detroit when they got Harry Gal Gallatin
latin Gallatin -and Sweetwater Clifton rom
the New York Knickerbockers.
They expel o rebounds.
1 Venganza PanraretU
2 Master Melody Alminar
3 Pancho Lopes Filon
4 Brae Val Camargo
5 Henco Don Brigido (e)
ft Mikel Escorial (e)
7 Plcararo Riscal
8 Sculptor French She
9 Scintillation GramflU
10-Jallsco (e) Slngful
Has strong finish J-l
Loves distance too 8-1
-Seeks fifth straight 8-1
Racing te best form 2-5
Seems much the best 2-8
Center Theatres Today
"THE LITTLE HUT
GATDN 2:S9 ?:
"THE GREAT MAN
Tues. "Vagabond King"
CRISTOBAL 2:30 7:08
e Fess Parker,
"Great Locomotive Chase
Also Showing -Monday!
Z:00 4:10 6:20.-8:30
mm warn- kcMirM
LA BOCA t:89
Richard Egan '-TENSION
TENSION '-TENSION at TABLE ROCK"
CAMP BIERD 6:15 8:88
"WINGS OF EAGLES"
TOE SUNDAY AMERICAN
800 iM Big Bout
Tokyo Plays More;, Baseball f
Than Any Section Of U.SSfe
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 27, 1957
fa naritu f rn wrl to See
.....' .' '. r ..... i; ,-- :
Skni.f rfArW TnfA Tharra the ChiriQUl country
boy who packs dynamite in his fists, and Edwin
Svkes, the tall, slim Colon city slicker with the jab jab-bin?
bin? jab-bin? left hand, were "champing at the bit" today, as
they waited for their ten-round, 120,-pound feature
bout at the National Gym tonight. ; ,'h
The gates of the Gym will
swing open -at 6 o'clock to han handle
dle handle the crowd which is expected
to jam the arena to see the clash
of two youths who have one
thing irv common great fight fighting
ing fighting ability but differ in style,
mannerisms, pnysicaj mtn-m.
and even in dressing tastes.
Ibarra is the quiet, unassum-
tirnlMan vuhft COM Intf the
.i,-tiHfVi a dpftrinan expression
A wV , I
which he maintains irmmguuuu.1
III 5 A
i i j Jfifc. ..... jSi i
M TOTO IBARRA
Tho VI Wc 1Si2 innvprl inln cnlo
position of first place as they
(nnlr Wrloht Rrns fnr four nninti
in action that literally changed the
whole stanamg&r aanners iea me
Elks with a 515 while Watson's
486 led the Plumbers and took
Class C honors for the week.
Grants Standfast held onto a
second place birth taking three
nnintc from the S h r I n e r s. C.
Judge's first game of 223 enabled
the Shrine to lane me nrsi game
but it seemed he couldn't repeat.
(Check his scores below). St.
John led Grants with a 535 series
and took Class A tms weeK.
Tho A roe mnvprf nian broke the
500 mark on both sirerf, that be
ing Stilson's 563, wmcn Dy me
av4nnlr Hass R linnors. HoBan's
499 was the highest Yohros could
After postponing meir games
Tuesday night due to busines
commitments, the P o-l.i c e Assn.
came back Wednesday night to
take the Pepsi-Cola Boys for three
points losing the second game by
three pins only to come back and
win the third game by the same
margin. Nice try, Pepsi. No com comment
ment comment due on the scores Of either
' EDWIN SYKES
With head moving' from side
to side ajid up and down, he is
always coming forward, even
when hit ,har5, and he seems
to have one purpose in mind:
pound the opponent continu continuously,
ously, continuously, relentlessly, until he's
ready for the kill.
Svkes. the stylist'. Is the flashy
type in and out of the ring, He
jrlns arid clowns when he thinks
he has a,Jival cooked, and uses
labblng, dancing and hitrand hitrand-run
run hitrand-run methods which ,have paid
off handsomely to date.
Like Ibarra, Sykes has suffered
only one setback. Toto was
TKO'ed by Byron Cumberbatch
some two years ago dui easuy
decisioned the veteran in a re return
turn return match. The Chirlcano, 22,
also dropped a verdict to ban bantamweight
tamweight bantamweight kfng Melvin Bourne
but the Panama Boxing Com Commission
mission Commission later ruled "no-decision."
Sykes'-.'loss came at the hands
of featherweight Tito Marshall
who at that time outwadehed him
by around ten pounds. And the
then green youngster, wno is on only
ly only 19, was fighting as a pro for
t.he first, time. Since ther. Edwin
has racked uo ten straig ht wins.
Tonight's fight card iiia been
drawn up by promote? Egbert
Reld in honor of newsman newsman-radio
radio newsman-radio announcer Dave Consta Constable,
ble, Constable, who will present the win winner
ner winner of the headliner with a
17-jewel, "Dido" wrist watch.
Kadfo Panamericana will
broadcast the program.
In the six-round semifinal
Fenley Hooker battles Rodolfo
Henry; in a four-rpund prelim
Baby Fenge swaps leather with
Victor smith, and in the curtain
raiser, which starts at 8:30, Vic Victor
tor Victor Ardines boxes Battling Siki
in another four-rounder.
Prices are children and box boxers
ers boxers 75 cents; general admission,
$1; general ringside, $2.50 and
ringside preferred, $3.
166 140 158 472
130 )36 168
105 14 170
199 154 162 515
190 157 161 508
789 737 819 2345
X X X X
139 124 128
108 109 136
133 133 163
159 152 175
169 145 169
708 668 770 2146
36 36 36 108
Totals 714 704 80 2254
Judge 223 110 145 478
Reed 133 135 136 403
Specht 176 1?5 124 424
Carpenter 129 136 159 424
Blakely 130 179 126 435
790 635 689 2164
71 71 71 213
' 861 756 760 2377
vi. Grants Stanfast
DeVoll 185 18j 157 531
Brooks 146 162 129 437(
Graham 165 158 187 510
Johnson 191 101 163 455
St. John 158 171 206 635
845 781 845 2468
173 140 149 462
154 163 167 484
150 163 177 490
150 159 149 458
194 138 167 499
i v ' i k i r i
Un Panama and the world over..;
ieatness and smart gobd fooks are. buijt right intq.
IfArrow white srlrt'JWmf.anfi-.the world over,
C rff; Arrow is First in FashionFirHln Quality.
: ?" -!H;..5,V-- -
"' Arrow white shirts trt avfukble at better
f? 3 :
w '-.. ....
c. tutf oKin. tc. nuoc maws
First in iFashioiL i
I 821 763 809 2393
Hulka 187 145 149 481
Jodice 160 138 144 442
Hicks 138 140 149 427
Stilson 156 215 192 563
Spinndy 170 137 191 498
811 775 825 2411
17 17 17 51
Totals 828 792 842 2462
X X X X
McGraw 164 140 169 463
Tully 122 121 133 376
Collins 171 170 130 471
Collins 171 170 130 471
Guest 46 176 146 468
Martin 170 153 146 469
Totals ,,,, 763 760 724 2247
Yee i, 118 114 232
M. Perez 125 120 145 390
F(. Perez 124 136 120, 388
Tagaropolus- 138 132 t. 270
Chuljak 149 167 147 463
Tom; 143 133 276
" 654 C98 659 2011
68 65 62 195
Totals 722 763 721 2206
Trophies were presented on
Winning Team: H. Hyson, E.
Walker, K. Pratt, J. McCurtain.
High Average: (Men) H. Hy Hyson.
son. Hyson. (Women) H. Tassell.
High Set: (Men) M. Mertala.
(Women) T; Mertala.
High Game: (Men) J. Pratt.
(Women) S. Farmer.
Achievement (Men R. Walker.
(Women) B. Morris.
Booby Prize: (Men) E. Dru-
kell. (Women) N. McCurtain.
CURUNDU MIXED LEAGUE
S of Kind
""' Hlft,.ftppWi;Vi I Arts
It look like the "5 Aces" like
first blac. They. Only lend it to
the Sleepers :ior one week, but
this week, they took'.all four points
from the Hill Toppers, going back
to the top of the Teams. :
- ,. v iii-:
5 of King Vf RodcCts
Th "5 of a Kind" team had a
bad night, splits ana! fouls take
their chances or majunf good
eames. so., the Rockets, took all 4
points, and second clace too. They
also had the team 3-high games
of the nights ', .-t'. V ;
,3ipr vc low. Pires v
Low .fires were la the cellar.
but, this week give a- surprise, and
took aU'4.'ppmts-.fr6m. the top
team "Sleepers." G;Marcum help
I'M making ; a 201, game. -.
v CARIBBEAN TOUR V;
DUNEDIN, Fla. (NEA). The
Professional Golfers Association
will co -sponsor four tournaments
ea the Caribbean circuit this win
ter, starting with the Jamaica o-
pen,- reo. a-s.
- FATHER'S FOOTSTEPS
PTTTSFIELD. Mil. (KEA)
Bobby Jones III, son of the Grand
ci.n Hn won th- PiMtfilH ritv
Uotf i championship lor.. the iourth
lime antn ,?8--7Aqv v..
- LONG TIMS BETWEEN
PROVIDENCE (NEAV Going
into this year's football ' game,
Brown hadn't beaten ; Pennsyl Pennsylvania
vania Pennsylvania in sevea nleetinei coverif
- A -i t-? fi
' V i v"'' ri
GOLF WINNER Colonel Gines Perez (right), of Fort Gulick,
receives the medalist's- prize of six golf balls from Captain
James P. Frazier, Fort Davis Golf Club Tourney chairman.
Colonel Perez fired, a 8 over par 77 in the Davis Golf Club's
Membership Handicap Tournament to not only win' medalist
honors but to also capture the tournament's first prize of a
tallormade suit. Colonel Perez' winning handicap score was
a one over par 73.
Dodgers Front Office
That Put Club On Top
By ALEX KAHM
LOS ANGELES, Oct. 26 (UP) -The
Dodgers front office organiza organization
tion organization today displayed the efficiency
that made it one of the most suc successful
cessful successful clubs in the major leagues
as it announced training plans,
processed ticket applications and
aparently moved to add Chuck
Dressen to its staff.
Dressen, who managed the Dodg Dodgers
ers Dodgers in Brooklyn and guided, them
to a penpant,,was,'rreported qn the
verge; of signing as f assistant to
manager Walt Alston. The fact
that the Dodgers has- conferred
with Dressen was confirmed by
"I don't mind admiting that
I 'v. talked .to th. club," Drts Drts-s.n
s.n Drts-s.n said when contacted at his
home. "I'm v.ry fond of t h
Washington club and I conji conji-d.r
d.r conji-d.r Calvin Griffith good friend.
"But I'd like to be on the fir firing
ing firing line helping run a club instead
of scouting and handling front of office
fice office duties. We haven't worked a a-nything
nything a-nything out definitely but we're
not far apart."
E. J. (Buzzy) Bavasi, vice pres president
ident president in charge of Dodger person personnel
nel personnel branded reports that Dressen
had been signed as "premature. V
However, he and vice president
Fresco Thompson both said the
club management had talked to
Dressen but had nothing delinite
to announce yet.
Thompson, though, was definite
in stating that despite their move
to Los Angeles the Dodgers would
continue to train at their Dodger Dodger-town
town Dodger-town camp in Vero Beach, Fla.
"We'll be back at Voro Beach in
1958 and expect to be there for
some time to come," he said. "We
have a 2-year lease on the Flori Florida
da Florida property and expect to make
full use of it for the time being.
Thompson, pointed out. that at
Vere Baach theJ0odeer Jiaye 'jjaU
most unequalled facilities -foot only
for the major league club but for
their farmhands and prospects and
the training site has handled as
many as 400 youngsters,
giving the managerial and scoutj
nig personnel a cnance 10 iook o-
ver the players.
"W. have i whal. of a lot of
new t.ilent coming up," h. said
"and w. expect the Dodgers to
b. fighting it out for th. pennant
agajn in 1958."
Whi'e president Waller O'Malley
and his vice-president were busy
with press conferences and view viewing
ing viewing their new home, business man manager
ager manager Harold Parrott reported the
club was swamped with ticket or orders.
ders. orders. "We've never had anything like
this in Brooklyn," he said. "We've
sent out literally thousands of sea season
son season ticket applications and we
can't keep up with the demand."
By OSCAR FRALEY
TOKYO (UP) There may be
an argument as to which section
of the United States plays the
most baseball but whether it's
Podunk or Podesta you can take
it from Fearless Fraley today
that it runs second to y okyo with without
out without even counting the rest of base-ball-happy
This is a town with more dia
monds than Kimberley. And they
give 'em a bigger play than the
original doll who coined the phrase
about sparklers being a girl's best
For in Tokyo they play baseball
everywhere there's room to swing
"rui-virre slugger or give it a
windup which would put Joe E.
Brown to shame.
Tracks, Lots, Rooftops
There is a suspicion in this cor corner
ner corner that babies teeth on nickel
rockets and that son-san practices
swinging the hickory in the closet
after lights out. Because these dia diamond
mond diamond daffodila can be seen giving
it the Lew Burdette or the Yogi
Berra on railroad, tracks, in park
ing lots, on the main streets and
even on rooftops.
As an example. Jei.1! Park has
dozens of diamonds and they are
filled, actually, from dawn to
dusk. They have kid teams, junior
teams and all the way, up to be bespectacled
spectacled bespectacled senior learns composed
of guys old enough to know better.
And there isn't a one of them who
wouldn't swap you every Shinto
Temple in Japan for a .350 bat batting
ting batting average or the ability to
knock one over the fence.
That, if anything, is, the chief
Japanese deficit. Mnybe it's a
lack of vitamins or too little puif
in their naoynoou rice dui, tor
some reason or other, the Japa Japanese
nese Japanese couldn't knock your hat off
with a base viol. A guy who wal
lops the ball at better than .200
clip is a helluva hitter and .310
ordinarily will make him the rein
carnation of "baby san russe.
Tokyo 'Giants' Beaten
This partially accounts for the
fnct that the Nishitetsu Lions' "no-
hit" Inao this season has posted
a record of 35 wins against a mere
six defeats m leading nis team
into the Oct. 26 World Series (Jap (Japanese
anese (Japanese variety) against Tokyo. The
Tokyo team is Known as tne
"Giants," which may startle a few.,
folks in New York 'and-or Sarf
Francisco, the stateside variety
being a bit on the undersized and, -',
anemic side. ,
Yet, despite this craze which
draws as many as 80.000 fans.ta -,
a mere college gameprofessional
basehill is not a short cut to Fori n
Knox or whatever may be the Jap"'
anese equivalent. A few star 1
earn as high as $50'i a month, but
the average salary is $200 'pe
month and the teams do not travel
"ichi-ban" or first vlass either iff,
the matter of railroads Or hotels.
Wally Yonamine, a Hawaiian
Neisei who once -played football"'1
for the San Francisco Forty in -ers,
just about wrecked the maJo'l
league situation in Japan this year,'
by hitting in the .340's. 4'Vtfally'.
could probably run for emperofj.
and nobody would yell his chances
too short. Jilr
But' all those in the ba'SebaHJ,
"know" insist that Ted Willramav Willramav-could
could Willramav-could come over hexe and, with-"-;
shave and a haircut, hit .500 one- "t
handed. There's just one, thinV..
wrong with that. v6T
Imagine what would happen'fajr."";
official decree, to us sportswriters.(,i
Better he stays home and hits a
TRIPPLE THREAT AV'JV
CHAPEL HILL, N.C. (NEAJ, Zf'
Dave Reed, triple threat quarter quarter-back,
back, quarter-back, contributed generously a'
North' Carolina bounced back aft after
er after the opening defeat at the hands
of North Carolina State. 1.
I fin? 1 BEFOBl -T""
Take a minute,,
to save a life
CJE17 IAYC3GR BOMB
TTfi s.- Pis
f Jft t m 1' :
It's N.wl It's fasti It's funt It's RISE
the origin! puih-button thave!
Gives INSTANT, BRUSHLESS LATHER
for smoothest shaves in the
time. Puts more moisture into whisk whiskers
ers whiskers does most of razor's Work In ad
vance. Lather rinses instantly no
clogged razor. Exclusive built-ia
after-shave comfort soothes face it
kinder to skin. Now America's '1
shave. Over 20 million cans sold.
Today get riseI
iiiil-Sv2 cigarettes : alvjays refreshings II 'I
2 : t
... i v.
! cpaa of 42 yards.,.
I ', )
X THE SUNDAY AMEBICAH -..'t 'VV, ''.i
SUNDAY. OCTOBER 171 105T ',
C L A
1 F I EOS
X- ' 'I' I 1 .1. L
? ' THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
I '- FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
TtV9 bl-AUfclS POR SALE I
run iraruriiviA i ivi itutrnuNt z-yfO
Snt Clara. Bo 1890 Pone-
. i ma; R. do P; Phone Panama
' j 3-4877, Cristobal 8-H73.
FOSTERS COTTAGES and latge
beach 1iya. en mile part Ca Ca-trne.
trne. Ca-trne. Phone Balboa 1866.
Citn Bliat Santa Clara Guest
Hou. Overlook! ocean... aur aur-rwndad
rwndad aur-rwndad by fhada tre . new
aun." deck . private stapt to
beach (2 win. walk). Gai range
aid. refrigerator.. accommo accommo-datai
datai accommo-datai I. Playcround (lighted at
nhtl barbecue, badminton,
ptngponi. archery ate. Your own
bahia with hammocks on beach.
CJirrertt rates. Navy 3812.
I, t ;
POR' RENT t Space for office.
Cpmpaffia da Seguro building in
Camp Alegre. Air conditioned,
altvator, claanerman, big space
for parkins 26 M2. T.I 3-0136.
fOR RENT: Garage, Edificio
Souju, 44th and Colombia street.
FOR RENT: Commercial site,
-magnificent location on Justo
, Arosemena Avenue No. 37-11.
Can be reconditioned to your
taste. For information phone 3-
0294. Weeks days 2-2341.
OR SALE OR RENT: Perfect
t house ranch style, 3 bedroom
2-car gagare, maid's room, hot
"and cold water, patio and bar bar-baque,
baque, bar-baque, ahade and fruit trees.
Fenced yard 1200 meters. Las
Cumbres No. 611 6 St. Tele Tele-host
host Tele-host Las Cumbres 2024.
FOR RENT: 2 bedrooms chalet
completely furnished. Tel. 3-
, 2930 or 3-5340. (San Francis-
FOR RENT: Two bedroom
house, four miles beyond Arraijan
famished. Westwood farm $65.
FOR RENT: Completely fur furnished,
nished, furnished, housekeeping ream,
double coach, refrigerator, stove,
privatebath and entrance. .-TL
3--063 Net. 3. 52M street.
0R RENT Furnished room
) Very cool clean, good location,
4 bachelor only. At 18-18 Central
Ava. Thud floor. Tel. Z-ZI40.
Castle In Florida
Falls to Wreckers
' PALM BEACH,TlaUP).. Th
pcffdulum swing of a wrecking
crew's iron 4all has battered to
Jbble one of the last great-symbols
of Florida's era of grand liv living.
ing. living. tfliere is no place in modern day
hoAfting for famed Playa RUnta,
th. 70 room Spanish castle' built
here inr the fabulous booming
19JK's by Mrs. Horace E. Dodge,
widow of thi late autombile ty tycoon.
"I've torn down;many a house,
but this is the first castle I've ev ev-erjjtatkled,"
erjjtatkled," ev-erjjtatkled," said Buck Kirkchaine,
foreman of the wrecking job.
, The huge stone and stucco msn msn-tityi,
tityi, msn-tityi, with its courtyards and
sprawling green lawns, was emp emptied
tied emptied of most of its furniture and
fixtares at an auction last March.
Mrs. Dodge tried unsuccessfully to
TseJHhe home and have it preserv-
ed hs a museum.
'. tne old house, designed by Addi Addi-soft
soft Addi-soft Mizner, proved a white ele-
" Jhiabt in this day of compact and
Only the BEST is imitated!
This is the symbol
of the genuine
The most imitated bicycle In the world!
, Onl the vast Raleigh resources can give vou the
QUALITY REUABOJTV STRENGTH and fine
finish which distinguish all Raleigh models. But
beware of imitations, look for the Trade Mark
the guarantee of a Perfect Bicycle the raleigh.
- A fntm 4 Ralmtk ttOmtriu Limiui, Sotmtkcm, EtM
1- t"T Li i .'. 40
ATTENTION. 0. I.I Jvet belli
modam furnished apartmants, I,
2 bedrooms, hot. cold watar.
Phone Panama 3-4941.
FOR RENT: Furnished Mod Mod-dern
dern Mod-dern apartment, 6 closets, 2 bad bad-rooms,
rooms, bad-rooms, living room, dining room,
kitchen, porch, garage. 46th St.
East No. 2-6T. Phone 3-1423.
FOR RENT: EL CANGREJO
THREE BEDROOM APART APARTMENT.
MENT. APARTMENT. COOL AND SPACIOUS.
AVAILABLE SOON. PHONE 3 3-7105.
7105. 3-7105. FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, two bedrooms, livinfl-don-ing
room, kitchen, back and
front porches. 45th street No. 2 2-241.
241. 2-241. FOR RENT: One room apart apartment
ment apartment in Bella Vista. Furnished
or unfurnished. Call 3-6090.
FOR RENT: I bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, completely furnished.
Bella Vista. Also one room un unfurnished.
furnished. unfurnished. Via Espana. Tel. 3 3-0934.
0934. 3-0934. FOR RENT: 2-bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, maid's room, hot water.
Justo Arosemena No. 37-11.
Inquire 37th street No. 4-23.
TOP BILLING? Actress
Sheila Billing,, a beauty from
any angle, boards an airliner in
New York City for a trip to To Toronto.
ronto. Toronto. The former Miss Toronto
was in New York to discuss her
next motion picture.. Maybe
she'll wind up with, top billing.
SHADES OF THE OLD WEST
FRANKFOHT, Ind. (UP) Nor Norman
man Norman D. Beeks, a livestockxdealer,
was in trouble with the law for
bringing home the bacon. Police
said Beeks admitted he rustled 69
hogs at five Indiana hog markets.
push button living,' when the liv liveried
eried liveried servants who used to run the
home would be nothing but an un unnecessary
necessary unnecessary expense.
Some valuable art work went
down with Playa Rienta. Paintings
on the walls of the state dining
room of the mansion were done by
Achille Angeli and were exact i
copies of the 14th century frescoes
o.' a Florentine palace.
( jf X lAf
tV Cf.- '-'v
LEAVE roim AO WITH ONE Or OUB
INTERNAL. DE PUBLICACIONES No.
BARDO No 2( "B" Street MORRISON ath r -li.i- ., s. icam
FARMAC1A LUX 1M Centra) Avenue
VAN.DER-JIS M Street Ne. S3 FARMACIA EL BATURRO Paron Lefevre
the Bella Vlita Theatre. coLONt
FOR SALE: Kenmore and
Bendix automatic washers in
good condition. Phone 866102
or 86-2147. 'V ... ,:V
FOR SALE: Almost new, In International
ternational International Harvest 9 cf. .refri .refrigerator.
gerator. .refrigerator. Rattan couch with
foam rubber mattress, Single
bed. LEAVINGJ-HE COUNTRY.
FOR SALE: Two portable ty typewriters.
pewriters. typewriters. One air 'extractor and
air pooler. One electric tape
recoider, combine with Revere
radio. One Bell tf Howell movie
camera, 16 m.m., 1.5 lens. Kit Kitchen
chen Kitchen Cabinet and many other
household articles. One boock-,
case, colection of novels and
other English books. Waldrook
baby carriage. Famous paintings.
Two woolen bedspreads. Other
articles. One Simmons studio
couch. Allen adding machine.
One Freshion Air fan. One 1 Vi
h.p. vacuum cleaner. Phone 2 2-3392
3392 2-3392 or 3-7492.
FOR SALE: Automatic ironer,
excellent condition, 60 cycle.
FOR SALE: 2 gas stoves, 3
and 4 burners, $25.00 and
$60.00. One tennis racket,
'$6.00. 12th street house 26,
he McLevy way. Bodf Massage,
F.xrerrislng Machines, Turkish
bath. Trained operators tor ladles
nd gentlemen, (let resulta.
j. Arosemena Ave. 33-4S
' Oeneral Agent
Gibraltar Mfe Ins. Co.
for rates and information information-Tel.
Tel. information-Tel. Panama 8-0552
! TRANSPORTES BAXTER. S A.
Packers Shippers Movers
Phones 2- 2451 2-2562
Learn Riding at
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL
Riding b Jumping Classes daily -3
to 5 p.m. Phone 2-2451
or by appointment.
155 Central Ave.
Dr. GERALDO S. LIM
East 34th St. No. 6-25
Across from the Lux Theater
Hours: 9 to 12 3 to 6
Tel. 3-3272 Panama
For military an elvll service
ptrsonnrl only in C.Z. write or
phonr lor In'-wmalion Phil Wri Wri-nrr.
nrr. Wri-nrr. Oneral AarnL, Phone t 7es
Box 3114 Panama.
MAY LIFT BAN
TAIPEI. Formosa, (UP The
Nationalist Chinese government
may soon Hft its five-year-old
ban on the publication of new
newspaper as a result oi grow
ing stocks or newsprint, it. was
reported today. As an immediate
result of the easing newsprint
situation, the report said, exlst-
i tag newspaper will be permitted
' eV InftMn oA tlhaftfl s Wa fynm 4v
LAJ 11 11.1 v xt-tt 4U ov It VUI
pages to eighty
$6.00 p?r hnnd'ed
AtifJNTS OB OUB Or-piCEfl AT 13-S7
3 Loiter Plan ri.
a HflUKKHni.n nvriiiuiic i c-- a.
Central Avenue 12.15 Tel. 432
Boats & Motors
FOR SALE: 15V SeaBABE, two
motors and trailer. Call Cristobal
FOR SALE: Fifteen foot fhun fhun-derbird
derbird fhun-derbird fiberglass open runabout.
1957 Evinruda 18 hp. outboard.
MUST SELL:- One UYt ft.
boat w7Vi hp. motor. Call Kob Kob-be
be Kob-be 4141.
Meteor Trails Used
For VHP Radio
Increase Its Range
SAN FRANCISCO. fUP) A uso
for the countless meteors that havex
been hurtling through space since
the earth was formed has been dis discovered.
covered. discovered. Because of their minute size and
the tremendous speed of their jour
ney, the meteors are burned up be between
tween between 50 and 80 miles above the
earth's surface. Collisions with at atmospheric
mospheric atmospheric molecules heat the me meteors
teors meteors to white-hot temperatures,
leaving behind an ionized trail of
disassociated air and meteor atom
These meteor trails have been
found to be the basis for extending
the range of very high frequency
raaio communication further a a-round
round a-round the earth's curvature.
Research engineers have deve developed
loped developed an experimental technique
for playing ball with the radio
waves, using meteor trails as a
backboard for bouncing VHF-trans-mitted
messages back to earth
from as far as 1,400 miles away
from the point of first transmis transmission.
sion. transmission. The new method Increases the
range for VHF frequencies two and
one-half times. The reflected sig signal
nal signal is unaffected by sunspots and
ON STAR LADDER Wistful Wistful-eyed,
eyed, Wistful-eyed, seven-year-old Jon Pro Provost
vost Provost is seen by Hollywood
observers as a fast-coming TV
star. A veteran of 12 motion
picture bit roles, he is in 13
"Lassie" telefilms to be seen
this fall, and by mid-season he 1
will replace "aging" Tommy
Rettig, 16, as Lassie's play-tnate-owner.
TV VIEWING GAINS
WASHINGTON, (UP) Four
out of five American homes had
television sets as of last April.
The latest survey of the Census
Bureau also showed a sharp
climb from 1950 when only 12
per cent of all American house
holds had TV.
29-28 Pn 'Avenue.
p Tr'a City
i t r """"
"If" BTREET. PANAMA MBRERIA PEECIADO 7 Street Ne. IS AOENCIA8
. 45 LODRnES PHARMACY-182 I .a Ce,.asaullu PARMACI LOM-
icDuiri.i.. riu m 4 Finuiru iki nnn i!KirMAU Central Ave
. A... a... n m inrn nnMVJmln
I Street EARMACIA AS"-Vla Porree 111 NOVEOADES ATH1S Beette
FOR SALE: Piano. Steinway
Grand, Rosewood $750.00; TV.
RCA, Vernon : 24", $150.00;
refrigerator, 25 cycle Westing-
house, $50.00; girls 26" bi bicycle,
cycle, bicycle, $15.00; other household
furnishings. Call 4-6 p.m. Bal Bal-boaj250.
FOR SALE: Piano; typewriter;
shaver; bookends; blackboard;
toys; watches; clothes; miscel
laneous. 2308-B Las Cruel 1.
FOR SALE:-Upright piano and
other household supplies. West
13th street No. 1055. apt. 44,
uprairs. (Formerly E street).
FOR SALE: One 10' ft. Serve!
-, gas refrigerator, one 1 0' ft. Ken Ken-more
more Ken-more refrigerator at Westwood
FOR SALE: 1949 Buick Super.
2-door sedan with new seat
covers, Oynaflow transmission,
radio an heater. One owner.
Excellent mechanical condition..
Price: $350.00 cash. Etenfrhj
fan (12") oscillating, 25 cycle.
Price: $10!00 cash. Call Navy
Pacific 3712 Res. or office '2559
or see at Quarters 817 Farfan
Lcdr. L. R. Gaston. USN.
FOR SALE: Girl's snowsiut,
sixe 6. Mahogany child's youth
bed. Call 2-4173 Balboa A.
FOR SALE MISC esteY
FOR SALE: Fan G. E. twin.
Like new. Navy 3787.
BIG DEAL Alphonse Halimi'
is deeply impressed by New
York skyscrapers.'' Halimi, an
Algerian who lives in Paris,
boxes Raton Macias of Mexico
City 15 rounds in Los Angeles,
Nov. 6, for a clear claim to the
world bantamweight tit'".
llMMMMilliM.''i'' H,Tt'i iii iiwij'
Flaming Out On The Caribbean,
FIRE DOWN BELOW' Opens
Wednesday At The Bella Vista
ill w: H
Rita Hayworth, Robert Alltchom and Jack. Lemnton.
three of Hollywoods biggest, (tar In Columbia Pictures'
TIRE DOWN BELOW," due Wednesday at the BELLA VIS VISTA
TA VISTA Theatre. Fmerl in the West Indies, In Cinemascope
and Technicelor, FIRE DOWN BELOW reportedly Is one of
filmdom'a most exotic, exciting romantic dramas. Bounded
by heat, hurricane and the Caribe Sea, where banana
boats and hunted women ply their trades, FIRE DOWN BE BELOW
LOW BELOW b the story of a beautiful woman, a mysterious exile
who might run oat of countries but never out of men, and
of the two adventurers who are ready to tear each other
apart for a chance to Brtk hep up. t
FIRE DOWN BELOW tingle with suspense and thrill
and strzles with passionate love scenes, senson. dances and
Trobb'tr mnc Dent-fail to see .lt aMbo BELLA VISTA
Atni.ni,i Ava and 11 St a PABMAC1A
The best dinner, and drinks
ere served. in our modern air air-conaitionec
conaitionec air-conaitionec cafeteria grill and
bar. Hetei Intornacional "Pla "Plata
ta "Plata $ do Meyo.
3 -minute car wash $1, steam
cleaning of motor $5, waxing of
cars $6. Auto-Bano, Trans-Isth
mian Highway near Sears.
WANTED TO BUY: -refrigerator
- 25 cycle
has accepted the
of Warren Olney
effective Oct. 15.
Olney, 52, served four years as
assistant attorney general, and I
head of the criminal division of I
the Department of Justice.' In!
accepting the resignation, Mr.
Eisenhower praised the "dedi "dedicated
cated "dedicated service rendered'? by him.
YOU GOT TROUBLES?
CHICAGO (UP) What with the
strange assortment ,of animal
freaks offered' the Lincoln Park
Zoo, Director Marlin Perkins
doesn't know if he's coming or
going.- A recent offering was a
"silver blue' mink with its ears on
LATEST W SHAMPOOS
V. t). French of Iowa State Teach
ers College got to the root of the
problem when a student turned in.
with an unusual affliction. He pre
scribed a scalp rub of ether, ace
tone and boric acid. The student
I had spilled rubber cement on his
crew cut. a
,C t '" j-'
Miscellaneous Dogs S V
' ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS Stud service. AKC reglsted Tos
DRAWER "A,"' DIABLO Boston Bull. Son of champion.
OX, 1211., CRISTOBAL. CX Bliss. Navy 3812. i
'''.r'-.r'. 1 ,' r- r i1
LONDON, Oct. 26 'Scientists
can afiird a wry smile over the
discovery that there is not, after
an, zau,uuu pounas worm: oi irea. irea.-sure
sure irea.-sure under the Governor's House
at the 1000 years-old Tower otLon,
don.- . ,.--'r?'t-t..-c ';'
Gelieer counters' and other tech'
nical devices gave dubious read
ings last .May wrien digging start started
ed started forthe alleged hoard of Sir John
Barkstead, the- Tower's 17th-cen.
tury Lieutenant, and the excava
tions nave now seen mat pessi
misnv iusti.'ied. ;
It may be otherwise with "trea-
sure, concealed t" ausiwus, a y y-pical
pical y-pical domestic dustbin, crammed
with garbage and ashes, impress-
-J . Ik. tl.n 10tl7' '.
hibition Dresented by the "Sunday
Time's" in London's fashionable
Framed against an illuminated
city scene, the dustbin stood for
the scientist's dream of being able
to convert anything entirely into
Ashes from a home grate, when
he masters the secret, could pro
duce enough electricity to supply
the United Kingdom for a year.
ISOTOPES FOR 52 COUNTRIES
How near we may be to this a-
tomic age, when neutrons and pro protons
tons protons will dance in complete sub
mission to man's tune, was more
than hinted at in vivid displays un unravelling
ravelling unravelling some of the puzzles that
bewilder the ordinary man.
Ironically, though wo in Brit Britain
ain Britain have in Calder HaH the
world's first full -' scale .atomic
power station actually feeding e e-loctric
loctric e-loctric power into the national
network, not one man in 20 could
tell you how it works.
A visit to the exhibition was an
eye-opener. Here were Drunantiy
illuminated models of the Calder
Hall and Dounreay power stations.
They explained how the fission
reactors split the nuclei of uranium
and almost frightening chain re
action that follows to produce the
heat that drives the turbines.
The "waste matter" of atomic
power stations better known tis
radio-isoopes supplied most oi
the human touches in this techni technical
cal technical display.
Britain leads the world in tMir
production and last year-sold 514,
000 pounds worth mora than
half going to 52 countries over over-seat,
seat, over-seat, including Canada and the
United States of America. They
are invaluable in chemistry, bio biology
logy biology and industry and have spe special
cial special applications in medical re research,
search, research, diagnosis and treatment.
We saw how a hairless goose
berry wis produced by, subjecting
the fruit to rays, and were able to
watch the path of radio-active fer fertilizers
tilizers fertilizers in plahts a valuable clue
in the development of effective"
With a geiger counter we cguld
hunt for, radio-active "treasure" on
a map of London, or "Find the La
djPMn a batch of playing cards.
Optically, the most dramatic ex
hibit showed a hospital patient a-
lone on the operating table; then,
by a trick-mirrer effect, the radio radioisotope
isotope radioisotope apparatus suddenly ap appeared
peared appeared from nowhere to locate and
treat a tumour.
This "eye-opener" technique, nev never
er never fails to win an audience.
One of the strongest appeals to
the ofttic nerve in the United
Kingdom this month has been
the page high newspaper ad advertisement
vertisement advertisement of Britian's Gener.sl
tY t J-r
" i :.
CORNY STORY Gazina- UDward. famww aw.. tr
' dwarfed by these I8-foot-high corn,
jmra ui xonganone, jua. xugncr even than on elephant'ai
eye, the soaring stalks are kept from fallinr brmm
aayt the corn U an Indian corn and
nany supplied by an Indian. .'
Eiactric Cemprny with picture
of Niagara, proclaiming that. Its
Canadian organization hat Iseeii
awarded the contract for llluml llluml-.natlng
.natlng llluml-.natlng the Falls,',-',-'.v.''f!'A--Nature's
most tremendous iperi.
tacle,' we are told, is to be adorned
by a Varying kaleidoscope of light
ot changing, hues -a magnificent
contract won against keen. Ameri American
can American competition. ',:
As the Company points out, these
dramatic effectj will enchant tour,
ists from all over the world and
provide a lasting tribute' to Brit,
ish lighting skill and enterprise..;
LORD MAYOR'S SHOW V"
i Meanwhile, we in London ire -g.
waiting a spectacle which ma Itea
up in eye appeal what it may lack
w juoueriiuy --tne i,ora Mayor
how. This year's event oh Nov. 9
it is one of the oldest annual fix fixtures
tures fixtures in the world will be suf sufficiently,
ficiently, sufficiently, up-to-date to include a
scale model of the, new British; Brit Brit-annia
annia Brit-annia Transatlantic a i r 1 i n e r on
loan from British Overseas Air
Traditionally, the Show always
represents a theme associated with
the interests of the new Lord Ma Mayor.
yor. Mayor. ; ,; ,.. .. (1
Sir Denis Truscott, the- new in incumbent,
cumbent, incumbent, is chairman of one of the
City's oldest printing firms, so this
year's pageant will be concerned
with Paper and Printing. One flokt
will be of a nespaper rotary rotary-printing
printing rotary-printing machine in pasteboard.-
The 1957 Show, incidentally, hap happens
pens happens to fall on a Saturday, so much
of the usual traffic congestion
should be avoided.
Talking of road jams, there Is
great interest in London thin month
in BESI, the bus electronic scan scanning
ning scanning istallatio. London Transoprt
claims it could revolutionize the
control of buses in congested cit cities.
ies. cities. It utilizes one of the most cun cunning
ning cunning optical tricks yet tried.
Electronic cameras are being
placed at a number of scanning
points along the route. Each bus is
fitted with a small panel of relfec relfec-tors,
tors, relfec-tors, and as it passes the scanning
point an impulse is conveyed from
the panel in the form of ; a code
showing the runninsr nnmher th i
bus. a r, t
The system makes It possible I
to trace the oroaress of hnui I
from on section te another, en. I
-h to tcii wnen and
where the buses are running into
vBus Route .74, on which" the
first tests are being made, runs
close to the world-famous Madame
Tussaud s- 150-years-old waxworks
exhibition at Baker Street. A startl.
ing copper dome has recently rear rear-ed
ed rear-ed its head1 over Madame Tus Tus-saud's,
saud's, Tus-saud's, soon to house one of the
optical marvels of the Metropolis
a 10,000 pound planetarium.
Visitors from all over the world
will be able to watch the gyrations
of the stars and planets. That the
planetarium should arriv. Hnri
the International Gephysical Year
is particularly appropriate. ,,.
v-umiwsea or s.uou separate pa"
the planetarium will hnirf sa?
pie lor each 40-minute session of
They can see the nieht Vw in
both hemispheres and as it appear appeared
ed appeared at different periods of histnrv
as when Columbus first set foot
in North American and Galileo
looked through his telescope 350
stalks growiaf in his bock!
was grown from seed oriari. "'
. - v ;
Celestial Signs Make
BV GAYNOR MADDOX
NEA Food aid Mrkti Editor
By JEAN BAILEY
n r :)))
-. -V 1
; ,: "V
V I "'S v 'fa'
AVr jf or t;-k ;f
MISS VICTORIA DEUMMOND,
er British Monarch chats with George FHzgeraia, president
of the Canal Zone Marine Engineer's Association, during the
ship's brief stay In
When the 10,000 tou freighter
British Monarch, pulled out from
'ier 15 at Balboa before dawn one
ay this week, a slim, blue-eyed
woman was at the throttles.
Miss Victoria Drummond, whose
oft cultured Scottish accents and
apparently fair skin contrast
ddly with her grease-sfained cov cov-ralls,
ralls, cov-ralls, is second engineer of the
She holds a Panama certificate
or motor and steam up to 25,000
ons. It was earned after a five-
ear apprenticeship served with
le Caledon Shipbuilding Co., in
Durin World War II. Miss
Drummond served in the merchant
tnarine, and received the 'coveted
m.c.e. (Member of the British
Empire) decoration for devotion to
Whenever women discuss the
ommunitv workers in the Canal
Zone, the name of Mrs. Harold
Griffin is one of the first to be
Mentioned. Mrs. Griffin was in
t-haree of the entire Pacific Side
tecreation program this year, and
the success of her program meant
a happy summer, for many 01 tne
Mother of five herseii, Mrs. urn urn-Fin
Fin urn-Fin understands the need a child
has for creative self expression.
She began her work in summer re recreation
creation recreation four years ago, when she
volunteered as a teacher at Ancon
School during the summer.
Then she became chairman of
the Ancon program, and in her
third year she co-ordinated sum summer
mer summer recreation for the Army posts
from Ouarry Heights to Ft. Kobbe.'
She also helped with the teaching
at Ft. Clayton.
In her most recent stmt as chair
man for the Pacnic Side, Mrs. Grif Griffin
fin Griffin gave classes for the teachers,
wno ailwonc on a voluntary Dasis.
A graduate of Panama Normal
School with a teaching degree, Mrs.
Griffin has helped with the Salva
tion Army School for the Blind.
She is a Gray Lady at Gorgas Hos
pital, and has taught occupational
therapy to cnest patients mere.
Starting this week, she will spend
two days a week helping on Ward
10, where her command of both I
English and Spanish will be most
She has spent three years work
ing with Cub Scouts in' Balboa,
and five years with Girl Scouts in
Panama, and is now craft consult consultant
ant consultant for the GirL Scouts.
She shares her husband s hobby
Ot orcoia raisinjana mates cor
sages from the lovely-blooms they
r e and one of Her latest ac
complishments im the completion of
a Study in case oecoraung. imi
she found so much, fun,, that she
five a class in cake .decorating
for teenagers during the .summer.
Now Mrs. Griffin Is Wing some
of her handicraft skill to Make
Christmas gifts to send to friends
and relatives in the States. She is
completing air ashtray- made f
native ,Ut and molded in a leaf
design. When it-4s completed she
will color "ant giaze it, ana sun
on the next one.; -.,. v
Not the least of her talents ts
that of dressmaking. She makes
clothes tor au five children, ana
can often be found working at her
tewing machine. - .
Although her life ts full of pro
jects, Mrs. Griffin feels, now her
youngest is in kindergarten,- that
her most creative period is start starting.
ing. starting. "-- -w. -i
"Now- r tin teady to tai "a res
job." she says. If she does find the
niche that she is seeking, where
per skill in crafts and tier teaching
can be used to the utmost, there is
no doubt she will bring to it all
the wisdom 'and enthusiasm, which
have caused her co-workers on her
many vo'untary projects, to dub
her one of the most talented and
reliable women of the Isthmus.
ffflotlier Of 3iva Still Jinds
Jima Jo worn sor
second engineer of the freight
Balboa this weeK.
duty and disregard of danger.
She has four camapign stars, one
each for service in Atlantic, Paci Pacific
fic Pacific and Airica theaters and one for
serving from '39 until '45. She was
also awarded Lloyd's medal foi
brayery at sea.
But Miss Drummond is modest
about her 1 wartime experiences,
and apart from the comment that
"air attacks were the worst," she
would not give details of her war wartime
time wartime adventures.
She has been chief engineer on
seven ships,' and has served on
mtre than she can remember.
"I always wanted to go to sea",
she reminisced. "And I wanted to
be-an engineer. I wouldn't change
jobs with anyone.
Miss Drummond does not feel
strange being a lone woman in a
MRS. HAROLD GRIFFIN sits at her sewing machine. Always
busy on projects for her borne and the community, her ''In ''Interests
terests ''Interests range from summer recreation to orchid growing.
He's He's-He's AND
with his CALYPSO -"In
Sun.-Tnurs. 8:30 10:30 p.m
. and Of course CLARENCE MARTIN'S ORCHESTRA nightly
la the Bella Vista Room, with- -lovely ANOLAND DIAZ singing 1
othisUttkActions w ?V. :
' CLUB 4:30 -I DoXORES-and her TRIO every Friday Sat and Sun, from $Z V
-- '., mldnlte with the BARON as M.C. Featuring this week The Gay.
. : Crooners,, winners of last wea. nite variety snow.
SUNDAY BRUNCH DANCE irom 11:30 .m.' only $255 person.
With LUCHO AZCARRAOA and his TRIO TRIO--
- TRIO-- . LOPEZv-the MAGICIAN to amuse all ages
. Choice of complimentary cocktail -, a
Can Maltr rhtM.
Reading all the fuss and
furore about Balboa teen
agers, their tight pants and
their behavior in the ; club clubhouse,
house, clubhouse, we decided to take
our camera and record some
of these iniquities,
The first foray was made
at noon, when floods ot riign
across toytne yiupnouse to
eat. Watched this tide care carefully,
fully, carefully, saw a fine array of
bouffant skirts, obviously
supported by heaven 'knows
how many petticoats (In this
heat!). no- sigtts of suf
fering on faces" of wearers,
looked verV cool; poised
and Kate Greenwayish, No
signs of jeans peg-topped or
otherwise on girls. ThosV'on
boys looked clean and jrjart,
great Improvement ih the
grade-school vintage. M
Into' the clubhouse to continue re research,
search, research, no signs of delinquency,
"I got used to that during my
apprenticeship," she explained., "I
was the only girl studying engine
ing .at-the; time." i j
There was no need to ask how
the men aboard felt about their
second, engineer; Affection and
pride .'were evident as we talked
to some of her fellow workers.
"She's simply grand,',said one,
and approving beams and nods
from the others made it clear that
having a second who wears rhe
long red hair tucked up under her
cap, is all right with them.
'4aflM0& wirt 'ifinrnif tnonannnninin
LORD DELICIOUS 1
1 11 1 -j:trr1" jWHIilWI1
ft rl i'
BALBOA HIGH SCHOOL GIRLS
house on their wayi, home.
but appalling evidence of gluttony,
Overloaded trays carried by fra
tn; stem waisted creatures, mil
lions of calories f slipping down
slender Boozles. more, than we
could bear. Hurried home to nib
ble a Nabisco.
Re&rieAjdBtter -school :.hyuig
been Informed by' tlje broomstick
squad that this is the sinful hour
in the CluDnouse. m s6n i u
Few teenagers present.
Boys sitting with Jjoys, girls with
girls, just like adults. Occasional
tnhips of mixed groups chatting
Isolated smoker looked as though
she was going to cnoxe to aeain,
smoke went wrong way. Everyone
Asked one daintily dressed six
teen year-old about jeans, one
says, "Nobody wears them to
school. Years ago, when I was m
eighth grade they used go wear
them on Friday, but now nobody
Gave up search, went home, r
lected young and took them 1
swimmine dooI. There saw n.y
first tppnaeed eirls in jeans. .not
esoeciallv tight. Rather modest.
General conclusions: teenagers
in unnri shane fthose waistlines!)
Advirp to worried parents; Go
to the Teeno Ball, Nov. 8 at the
Hotel El Panama.
Bella Vista Room '
Fri.-Sat. 9:30' Si ll:30-pjn.'
A Kirkeby IMd
Bernice Bete and "Sam" Ward
I a to jamaica I SXISlrr n 2it
I PANAMA u, GAYAQa
PANAMA to LIMA SSCr J
,aSS other scheduled airline. ff1 L
Temp-ting .full-course; meals, in including
cluding including wines, liquors, liqueurs
are served at your seat.
Our experienced two million-mile
86 lbs. of free
stop for a soda at the Club-
four-engined aircraft. Enroute
APA's stewardesses will cater to
your every comfort.
baggage (Connections with flights t all part ef the world)
tt miln 1 j" 'll'w'm"11lll''lll1''l'1(ln''TTB '''''ln' "Tl''rfl ,f
-iTn-.-ri.wimi.i nmummmmimmm n i n i l l miwininiii imuiwin
BIRTHDAY PARTIES with a slrn of the zodiae motif are,
fun-prodiicing;. Scales, pompom and zircons mark October.,,-,.
Make the next birthday party
you give something long to be re remembered,
membered, remembered, and a carload of fun.
Give a sign of the Zodiac affair.
In the center of'your buffet table
for an October birthday celebra celebration
tion celebration place a brass scales for the
Zodiac sign of Libra the Balance.
Use pompons (the flower of the
month) on one side, cnunics 01 ro rosy
sy rosy glass beads that resemble the
birthstone of the month (rose zir
con) on the other side.
For other months,; get Jists of
Zodiac sign of the month, flower
of the month, and birthstone of the
For table matS. iise. the new
VHappy Birthday' paper place
mats. They have' linen-like finish
with a gay decorator design in
pink and blue on'white background
confetti, horns,, gift packages,
snappers, a' candle decked cake
and balloons that spell "Hapsy
Birthday" compose the design. Can
be used in any birthday month.
For an autumn birthday, the col colorful
orful colorful molded salad is appropriate.
Party Salad Mold (Sorvtt 8)
Rod Layer : One envelope plain
whisk you to your
in smooth, powerful
Daylight departures only, contri contribute
bute contribute to the convenience of -flying
Panama Airways. Arrive refresh refreshed.
ed. refreshed. Relaxed and ready to get on
With your plans.
FOR INFORMATION AND RESERVATION
...OR CONSULT YOUR TRAVEL
gelatin, 1 cups tomato juice,-44
cup tomato catsup, 1 tabiespooit
lemon juice, V4 teaspoon salt'fsL,
teaspoon onion salt, 1 teaspOM
Wrocestershire sauce, dash Tabaih
co sauce. K,'
Green Layer: One cup sieved a a-vocado,
vocado, a-vocado, V cup lemon juice, 1 enow
loep gelatin, Vi cup cold waler,
1 cup hot water, 1 tablespoon sug-1
ar, l'a teaspoons salt. j
Rod Laytr: Soften gelatin inTf I
cup cold tomato juice and dissolve
in 1 cup hot tomato juice. Cooi.
Blend in remaining tomato juice,
catsup, lemon juice, salt, onion $
Worcestershire- and Tabasco
sauces. Pour into oiled loaf pan
chill nearly lirm. Add green layer.
Greon !, yer: To prepare slvo
cado, cut into halves and remove
seed and skin. Force through jk
sieve and blend with lemon juice.
Soften gelatin in cold water and,
dissolve in hot water. Stir in sugar sugar-and
and sugar-and salt. When cool, fold in avoca''1
do. our over chilled tomato lay ef.
and chill until firm; "Unftiold-ion
ereens. Slice and serv with
sired dressing. jj
i i r ',
Mich. State 19
Pcnn State 20
1 A v
ft i t
.,.'....-,,'.(( V,M ft"
1 1 .1 I '- j1!"'!" (...' "HW" '. iH it ', ll IHii-limui! I , ,1 j, Hi Mi ill 1,1 ., Ml, ., ii, I. I, i,i i
Vi lS ky Htba MlZ
by HELEN REILLY
J ii. GILLESPIE stopepd smiling. The
i "hard-bitten lines in his fale came
' jjack. He took a step nearer to her,
' : J 1 it 11 '1 n..
r aia lit a iuw vuice, wuu aic wu,
Miss Casement? What are you in
"this house for?"
i There was no threat in him. He
s wasn't rough, demanding. He was
' gentle, as though she were in
f .4kAiiVkln an1 V a cum nafhi vtxA with
trouble and he sympathized
Jier... Sarah had an absurd impulse
to tell him the truth. Before she
cbuld say anything they were in in-terruped.
terruped. in-terruped. The door at the far end
of the room opened and Mrs. Mel Mel-vule
vule Mel-vule came ruhtling toward them
f'I do hope I haven't kept you
loo long, Miss Casement, particu particularly
larly particularly as. ..I'm so sorry, dreadfully
.ory, I really am... I wish I could
have two writers, but therethat
wouldn't do, would it"
a Gilespie had the job nailed.
Mrs. Melville promised to send
,lftr a copy of the book when it
was finished and Sarah said that
Would be lovely and left the house.
'She hadn't expected to get the job,
Jbut for a while it had seemed as
though she might and now she was
"Rejected and cast down. The old
tnan of the sea was still on her
Shoulders, she had learned little
fir nothing of importance, hadn't
p.ven been 'able to get a look at
tre studio and find out whether
there was a door in the right wall.
She might almost as well have stay stayed
ed stayed at home...
'2 "Miss Casement"
J Gillespie caught up with her at
Jie bottom of the brownstone steps
outside and stood oh the pavement
looking at her appraisnigly, as
though something about her cortti:
nued to puzzle him.
Sarah said, "Yes" cooly, and
he said, measuring his words, pro producing
ducing producing them carefully, "I don't
want to interfere in what isn't my
busisess, but if there's any way
in which I can help you I'll be
going through all Grant Melville's
tuff, his papers, sketches, notes,
I' be glad to. If"
It was then, while he was talk talking,
ing, talking, that it hapepned.
A light voice came sailing thr
pace and Sarah's name was call called.
ed. called. Sarah. ..yoo-hoo, Sarah..."
ZITA WARREN shouldn't have
been home, she wasn't to have
come back for another couple of
weeks. Is was Zita who was hailing
her from the window of her apart apartment
ment apartment high up on the other side of
the street, waving vigorously and
leaning out. "Wait, Sarah, I'm com coming
ing coming down," she shouted, and the
window closed and Zita disapper disapper-td.
td. disapper-td. Sarah was aware of Gillespie's
ayes on her, keen eyes, with a
quick brain behind them. Zita's
windows were directly across from
Grant Melville's studio and Zita
was her friend. Her one desire was
to get away from him. She said,
"Goodby Mr. Gilespie congratu congratulations
lations congratulations on the job," and started
for the opposite curb through a
gap in the traffic.
The two girls met in the lobby
of the Seldom Arms. Zita had cut
her trip short, had left the ship
at Rio and flown home because
her mother was il. She was on her
way over to New Jersey to see
her and was in a rush.
She got into the cab and drove
off and Sarah started to walk north
through the rain. Gillespie was
nowhere in sight. When she went
past the drugstore on the north northwest
west northwest corner of Tenth St. and uni university
versity university Pake, Mr. Dennert, the m
with the tired hat, was in the door doorway
way doorway lighting a cigarette from a
Later that day, according to ner
brother-in-law and eventually the
police, Zita Warren tried to com commit
mit commit what was nothing les than
Out she darted, straight in front
of the truck. She had escaped
death by a hair. At the last possi possible
ble possible moment the driver had man
aged to swerve so that instead of
going under the wheel Zie had
been thrown off by th fender. At
iirst she hadn't seemed to be
much hurt and she had' insisted
on being brought back here to her
own doctor, but when Middleton
got her upstairs she had' collaps collapsed.
ed. collapsed. 'vv
Gi'lespie's first name was Tom,
he gave it to Andy- and asked
whether there hadn't been -a, po policeman
liceman policeman oA the scene of the acci accident,
dent, accident, and Andy said that Zita re refused
fused refused to wait "She's always so
Sarah went on with her own
thoughts. "There was a crowd on
the curb, and you and Zita were
out in front did you nave n e
"Not then. I was lighting a cig
arette. .You mean she could have
"No." Sarah said slowly,
mean she could have been shov
ed, into the path of that truck by
someone behind her, someone who
was folowing her. .
She told them impetuously.
a rush, about Grant Melville
death and what she had seen
from the window in Zita's apart
ment weeks earlier. "The man
who killed Grant Melville saw me
from across the street and mis
took me for Zita, he thought it was
Zita who was standing at the win
dow that day. It wouldn't h a v
been hard to find out that Zita
was the tenant of the fourth-floor
apartment, and that she has left
New York. Probably no one knew
what time she left that day, there
was no one ib the lobby or eleva
tor when I came. Sre came back
today, and now this. ." Her
presence had been dramatically
accented by her call from the
window that morning. Someone
down in the street had heard her
call out, knew she was back, and
had tried to kill her.
Tom Gillespie went with her to
the hospital. So far she had been
aware of him only as a silent
presence. In her cab he gave her
aid and succor ano comfort
Grant Melvrlle killed he thought
she might have something, after
all she had been an eyewitness
He didn't twit her with the lie she
had told him that morning about
her whereabouts when Melville had
gone through the studio window of
the Tenth Street house. He said
that the man Dennert's beahvior
in the house earlier that day had
been ratjer more than peculiar
also his hanging around in the
street for so long a time after he
left the house. -The arty woman
Miss Dolwin, had also been in the
street when Zita called from her
ouiespie said, "You didn't ssee
her but I did." Miss Dolwin. was
a short distance down the block,
near the Silver Eagle, and she
had gone into the restaurant,
-f j V -56" WJCwv ff
WHEN Sarah reached the Sildon
Arms at five minutes of 7 that
evening there was a crowd around
the entrance and ambulance was
just driving down the street, siren
wailing. She didn't at once know
that Zita was in the ambulance but
she was frightened. A woman en enlightened
lightened enlightened her. The woman said to
someone else, "Name of Warren,
lives on the 4th floor." and the
street whirled. Arm came around
Sarah steadyingly and she was
through the crowd 'and in a cbalr
in the lobby. The man who put her
there and who was standing over
her was Gillespie.
Zita wasn't dead. She has been
in some sort of an accident and
had been taken to the hospital.
Gillespie had been in the house
across the street with Mrs. Melville
for a consultation and was leaving
when' the ambulance arrived. He
had had a word with the intern.
The elevator came down at that
point and Zita's brother-in-law,
Andy Middleton, got out of it. He
came over to them. Zita had a
concussion and some smashed ribs.
The doctor couldn't say how bad
it was likely to b until she had
been examined. Andy was shaken
and scared and furious. It was
. Zita's own fault. Nobody else was
; to blame.
v "She ought to be confined."
He said that without looking where
he wss going she had walked into
the path of a 10-ton truck coming
long at s fast clip. "If she wants
.to kill herself I wish she'd do it
- when she wasn't with me."
, "ANDY MIDDLETON has come
over to New York with Zita to
pick up his car., which was being
repaired at a garage near the fer ferry.
ry. ferry. They had decided to walk to
the garage. At the west side of
' Ninth Avenue, they had been held j
op by traffic, which was hear.!
ZITA wasn't going to die. There
was a depressed fracture of the
temporal bone and possible bone
spunterst hat might have to be
removed later, and she had three
broken ribs. She had been very
fortunate: if the head wound had
been half an inch to the right she
would have been done for. The
doctors had questioned her and
she had no recollection whatever
of the accident. The last thing she
remembered was leaving the fer
ry with 'her brother-in-law, Mr.
Middleton. Everything after that
until she woke up in the hospital
was a complete blank.
A Dr. Roberts explained to Sa Sarah
rah Sarah and Tom Gillespie that there
was nothing unusual about this.
that it was a quite common Oc Occurrence
currence Occurrence in head wounds.
The little restaurant they Went
into later was clean and softly
lighted. She had a scotch and
water land a chicken -sandwich.
Tom Gillespie had steak and beer.
The place was pretty well filled.
Gillespie talked. After a while
she found herself listening. He had
been in Germany during the war
and afterwards and traveled a-
round Europe extensively. He had!
been to some of the smaller plac-
USO GIRLS ALWAYS HAVE PLENTY of 'hlp when it comes lt ating popcarn.'Th
Girls Service Organization sponsors a specialtyeyening not'; Unlike rthe old fashion
kitchen party. Popcorn pops, wiener roasts, hamburger fries ..waffle partiesj' "turn,
the crank" parties and spaghetti feeds are a few examples of a, kitchen party night.
- : -:-:r
United Service Organizations Carry On As- A; v
Cristobal GSO At
GIRLS SERVICE ORGANIZATION members engage- in wholesome f ecriational activ
ties' with servicemen! A.; recent USO questionnaire t revealed that i youngi men desire
companionship more than any other singlephase of. USO serviceAnna;Levpyei' play
a game of table tennis witlv Jim Luzar, Dora Levoyer is an interested spectator.
An old saying is -'-"The hand
that rocks the cradle rules the
Women may not rule the world,
but they are an essential "cog" in
the operation of the afiairs of the
Now lets Dut this on a smaller
scale on the local level. Here on
the Isthmus, women's organizations
have played a definite role in the
affairs of the community.
Therfe are women's clubs both in
Panama and on the Zone, garden
clubs, newcomers clubs. Girl Scout
councils, church auxiliaries, and
professional organizations tor me
educators, the nurses and many
Each of these organizations nave
some specific purpose or goal in
mind. They strive to work for the
good of the community and themselves.
Another such erouo is the bins
Service Organization at the Cris
tobal YM.CA, affiliated witn me u-
nited Service Organizations.
The Cristobal YMCA-UisO was a-
mong the first ot me overseas
YMCA-USO units to organize a G
Tt has a Droud history ot ten
years dating back to the date when
the wartime uoiivar Avenue
wo. turned back to the Armed e
ices Department of the vmla ior
its present cooperative venture w
USO. It celebrated its tenth anni-
vrarv this month.
Members of me uau put in many
Tnnff hours at th4 YM'LA-U&U.
Their main purpose to impart
es she knew. The tension in her
hesan to loosen. The questions,
onsnicinn about him that had oc-
r . . . : I J 1
cupied her mat morning iaueu.
SHE asked Gillespie whether he
wtote for a living, and what he
He said. "God forbid" to the
first and to the second, "A bad
novel. I don't think fiction's up
my alley. I thought I d like to
try my hand at fact, that's why
answered Mrs. Melville s ad
althoueh the job will probably
turn out to be superfiction that's
what they lady wants. But it
oughtn't to take long, and a thou thousand
sand thousand bucks for a couple of weeks
Sarah said, "No wonder you got
the iob, I asked $2,000."
"On a pure bluff you had the
nerve." His face sobered. "You're
better out of it, Miss Casement.
If you re right, the thing s dyna
mite. .Let the police randle it
A,&jfct .,,,, 4 y r" ""iMinnnMnmp. .mm. .11.111 .... 'nnniinillinillir HMIllHIIIil. li.Ullilli I II
'iitni-r-- fa .Ct-1 Jtfk :.-:; ','V..??f fs
" -.": -, ,; vS r-va .-", '.3' t
MEMBERSHIP IN THE Girls Service Organization requires a
counseling session with Mrs. Margaret Austin, YMCAUSO
staff member. Emelina Lara. Is getting the low down on the
to the servicemen
This feeling is important 16 each
and everyone of the men. The ma
jority of thosei visiting the YMCA YMCA-USO
USO YMCA-USO are quite young. Many -are a-
way from home for the firstrtime
quite .naturally they are .lonesome.
Here's where the GSO members
help out. The best cure for loneli
ness is to keep, the mind occupied.
Then there -is no time for brooding.
Mrs. Margaret Austin, a mem'
ber of the YMCA-USO staff,
rects the members and assists
them In planning th activities
(TO BE CONTINUED
Not only do the girls act as of
ficial hostesses at the club, but
they are always busy behind : the
scenes tackling any problem
which may need the "women's
touch," and there are many.
For; instance, at the dances on
weekends everything is "just
so". But before things get to this
stage there is quite a bit of work
ivolved. And who do you think does
this work?. The GSO members.
The girls plan -the decorations
and carry out their ideas along' with
help from the Serviceman's Pro Program
gram Program Council. It might be catting
a "nearness of autumn? leaves-for a September
Song dance or making myriads of
flowers ;f or the Girl of The Month
i Then When the time comee for
dancing one would paver know
that the Jowly ladies in the beau beautiful
tiful beautiful gowns had, only hours ba ba-fore,
fore, ba-fore, been 'hard at work' so. that
the event would b successful.
The Sunday Java Club, is anoth
er' successful event.
Hero again the girls act as a
stabilizing influence for the serv service
ice service man After pouring c6ffee and
serving rjougnuts, theyoung ladies
invite he servicemen to attend' tpe
church oftheir choice with' them.
For; the remainder of the week.
thereat i Continuous round of ac activity
tivity activity Including picnics, plunge par parties,
ties, parties, tm-hase dances, patio parties,
hospitality hours and the Saturday
Ifight Dances at the
When visiting ships dock at
Cristobal,. GSO mtmbers board
to plan a friendly and hospital
Drooram. for the visitors.
On the shoulders of these cheer cheerful
ful cheerful and faithful volunteers' rest U U-SO's
SO's U-SO's mission f'to provide-for the
spiritual, religious and recreational
needs of the men adn women in the
SUNDAY MORNING JAVA CLUB has metat .the Cristobal YMCA-USO for 25 years. Hoste.
Truvie ;Ar:chibold serves "the coffee- and, doughnuts while Mary-Quzman engages Buddy Shei
ion m conversaiioni' jamej jjerry ana -i;nucic'jinoHsnsten awenuvejy,
SHOWS: 1:22 J:17 :1J 7:7 9:02 P.M.
V TWO B I G
SHOWS: 1:M 4:82 7:25 P.M.
A WARM AND HUMAN STORY OF AN
' Colon! J
YOU AIN'T EViN A
MOB YOU XLOWNS
ARE A HERD!
TSSt JSH KSC3
The inside story of thr
world's biggest ycoun ycoun-Urfejt
Urfejt ycoun-Urfejt ring!y t ;
gav-ir" 'f nMsiwanMiniiiwmiww iiiiimiiiiiMyuuywi iii.ojjiuu. tj...u.j .:iujto.i;miuiiw'
x J Jam s I t
DECORATING is not always an easy task. Mary- Guzman directs the hanging of autumn
leaves. ,-Augie eyivesier is ma wining assistant twnue.unucK .K.noiu casts an( approving eyd
Central High -Without
LITTLE fcOCK. Ark. (UP)
The. nine Nesro students at Inte
grated Central High School report'
ed far classes yesterday tor the
first time; without -a. niliUry es-
eort. .V :-fs i,-"V ; i:.
- Troops have been fcseortinf 'the
students daily but an Armv spokes spokesman
man spokesman told newsmen, "I'm happy to
report all nine Negro students ate
in class today and came to school
like any other child. They-.. were
brought hy. private conveyances."
v : '' "' '.-
The Army has been escorting the,
nine students to and front school
since President v Eisenhower in
mid-September sent troops to LU-1
ti mock to enforce a federal ms ms-triet
triet ms-triet order directing that the school
be Jntegrated f ; ;-'.' ,-.
.- .'. : :'.i.v':' f
-The spokesnraa said that k llnel
wrui a new- policy. ihe ivrgre stu students,
dents, students, henceforth would ret to sad
from school by their. own msa-
m,JL I? .-.y -TODAY-
1:35 4:05 6:30 9:00 p.m.
f ICgJIY GRAf IT'DEDOPJUI KERR
. in LwMcCarvjre
AI171FF1III TO REr.1Ef.lDER-
O ' - -- - A .. -
t : v .-'
T t a ICEXXrf
. ) v i i
SURE footing for getting a
teen-age house-party off to a
good start is a game that In In-volvesshoea
volvesshoea In-volvesshoea and feet. It's a game
that commences as soon as guests
set foot in the door. v
As each rlrf arrives, ask her
io remove her shoes. .'Conduct
girls to one room; boys to an another.
other. another. Place girls' shoes in a
That room in which the, girls
have been gathered is to be di divided
vided divided by a sheet suspended from
the ceUirigi 7; Hang the sheet to
within, about 18 Inches of the
floor., '.-Vi : . 7
When; ready, to begin, ask all
girls to stand concealed behind the
with only feet and legs showing, i
are given their choice of a shoe from the
pile and, at a signal, are required to ffnd
the owner by matching the shoe with each
girl's foot-, v
Boys may select either' a left or right
shoe thereby running the risk of vying
for the same "girl, i Those who come out
Adams has maple
syrup to sell from his farm.
A city store gave him an order
for gallon cans. To pack them ho
has boxes that will hold either
seven cans or nine cans. If he
packs the order seven cans to the
box, there will be only five cans
for one of the boxes. If he packs
them nine cans to the box, here'll
be eight cans left for one box.
For how many cans is the order?
Time limit: two minutes.
Mil SuniisiuiJSdp nnj euio a,sq
0 3)f! p,110A' J 'OfDIHSOj JB UOIBCAp
second best in such An Instance are in invited
vited invited to pick out' another shoe and try
When each boy has found the owner of
the 6hoe in hand, that person becomes -his t n wui j,e twice as old,
partner in the next game to be played, is the father now?
Not every boy will 'turn out to be a Prince
Charming, of Course, girls but there' al always
ways always that chancel
OAN you answer each
v following posers within
(A) What number increased by
13 of itself gives 20?
(B) Divide 60 Into such parts
that one exceeds the other by 24.
(C) Find a number such that
when 12 is added to its double
the result Is 28.
' (D) Sum of the squares of
what two consecutive odd num numbers
bers numbers is 650?
(E) A father is five times as
old as his son. In fifteen years
v,'..v.v.-. '..v.v.v.v.v.'.v. ........ v.v.v.v..
a. 24 V ..a
Right Turns Solve This Unicursal Poser
pio e.i9f Ay
-XJU9MJ, (ft) 'U99)9UU pUB USU9A9S
(a) JMia 0 Ott-A)JOJ PUB (139)
-mih (a) "(weuM (v)
X-DIGITS TRY THE WITS Luncb-Counter Challenge
Time for Reflection
A CLOCK which loses four
minutes in twelve hours is
ten minutes fast at midnight on
Sunday. What time will it show
at six p.m. on Wednesday?
X 0 amoui .a9j, :ao)nog
H. C Kaufman
I BIT'S sup sup-"pose
"pose sup-"pose one1
words. Add 60
below, and you
have a 10,050 10,050-word
word 10,050-word descrip'
Hon of the
fizzled out at
its onset and
has been fizzl
ing out ever since. Its origin is
traced back to apothecary shops
in the city of Philadelphia in the
late Eighteenth. Century. A drug drugstore
store drugstore wouldn't be a drugstore'' to today
day today without one, but usage now
is chiefly outside the realm of
Here's the thing what is it?
Hw of ipuu(jd Aq pun uidbui
49)-poa JX9 u :jiuy
TO SOLVE this wits tester, pro proceed
ceed proceed as in a crossword pus pus-zle,
zle, pus-zle, using numbers instead of
letters for answers. Insert a
single digit in each square. The
trick is to get answers that will
function across and down.
I. Most time consuming alpha alphabet
bet alphabet letter when hand writing is
3. Eight cartwheels:. dollars.
4. This and that and a half of
this and that is what percent of
three fourths of this and that?
7. How many letters in- the
name of the largest "rodent in
the U. S.?"
8. A launch has how many
masts? a sloop?
9. Twelve and a half times the
only, number that has as many
letters as its value.
10. The double of a certain
number added to two.
II. Oh, one cipher.'
12. More than one.
13. Six decades plus one.
1. Speed of light waves in thou thousands
sands thousands of miles per second.
2. Greatest number of Inch
cubes that can be put into an
4. Sum ,of 'Roman Numerals In
5. One A. M. at sea.
6. How many legs has the mul multiplication
tiplication multiplication table. j
10. Tftere teas a farmer had
sons, and these sons were
brothers; Bohunkus was the name
of Josephus was the other.
11. That which the miser spends
and the spendthrift saves.
9-ai 'o-tt 'Tra-oi
'0-9 '0010-9 'T90Z- 'T-SNflgT-T UMoa
"19-81 'Z-GI 'OlO-It "E-0I "Ofi-6 '10-8 '9"i
'00Z- '8-8 'II-t bbojdv :ao)nOg
THERE are 20 lines in the diagram above where
, only 14 are neCessary to spell ajword generally
associated with hinch
How quickly can you take away six lines and
find the word?
UOON B U9li J3MSUB 9IX SdJUtlbB
OJtt 9IPPIIU tlj 10 S9u'n IBUOSBip U4 DUB 'sMKIllM )KH DUB
isjy m io sauii luonoq pus ao:
WHAT is Dolly Dragondal
cooking up in her witches'
cauldron today ? It's easy to find
out. Simply find dot 1; begin
there and draw a continuous line
from dot to dot consecutively to
dot 25 and back to dot L
ONE of Voltaire's thoughts on
the subject of wrong-doing
provides an interesting substitu substitution
tion substitution cryptogram for you to solve:
VXB AXOYB N A MI
VXB WINTB EH V NE
VXB LDEN AXIBIY.
The repitltion of one word pro provides
vides provides an obvious clue with which
to start solving it
,, )u9iumuiw1 .in v aiiJ3
9il U B( mqg UX.. itiitlr
GHOST SHIP TAILOR'S VERSION
STARTING at A;
the dotted line,
but not necessar necessarily
ily necessarily the letters in'
their regular al alphabetical
phabetical alphabetical order,
and without lift lifting
ing lifting your pencil
from the paper,
see if you can go
each of the six
rings at right
more than nine
right angle turns.
This is to be
done in one con continuous
tinuous continuous pencil
line and, If neces
sary, you can go over the same
dotted line more than once. Ten
straight lines connected by nine
right angle turns are the limit
and once you make a start from
A, the pencil is not to be lifted
from the paper until you have
surrounded each of the six rings
It ean be done. However, it
may take a number of tries.
M o 't m 'r 'a i "x 'o
"I o 'H 01 'a o 'g oj v :u.tv
Splicing the Ice
A. m m m m m m
ed may experience
Object of these
tests is to restore
the missing let letters
ters letters of skeleton skeletonized
ized skeletonized key words.
Each diagram, at
left and below,
poses such a word
across the top.
Solution is accomplished by inserting each of the
tetters now showing (in respective diagrams) in all
blank spaces directly below it That is to say, D in
the upper dia
GIVE each guest a glass of
water containing an ice cube
and a piece of string. Ppint out
that the first to lasso his cube and
raise it from the glass wins the
race. Actually, no one will win.
When all have given up, how however,
ever, however, announce that you will now
demonstrate how it's done.
Laying the string over the
piece of ice, shake a fair amount
of salt on both string and ice.
In a few moments, the salt will
freeze the string to the ice and
the cube- can be lifted.
gram would be In Inserted
serted Inserted in the two
Wanks below it;
R in the two
blanks below it,
etc. After this has
been done solvers
are asked to place
trial letters in the
,of the lower dia diagrams
grams diagrams in an at
tempt to form short words. Trial letters must also
function in entire vertical rows In whatever words
they may appear.
When all the letters of a key word are found, a
short word will be in evidence in each horizontal
row of the lower diagram.
Remember, all vertical rows contain the same
Iprntn q tm vuijjd pin eeeappm spjo eqx fanswf
I r I m t I
thY.y. lu Y. J Iiili- l ii i 1 I
This One's for the Birds, Word-Wise
Fcimi-Price QlieStioil A TAIL0R noted the design above when
1 arrana of material with which he was wi
jects shown i
right for a bir
ot oourse, b v
, each object pi
tured does have
- bird by its name.
Number 1, ft
the. word -crow
and you find witl
in it the woi
Number 2 is
wi'eneh . agal
the answer is ob-1
vious, a wren.
How quickly can you name all
11 lo '1-aoH '9 "ooot
'uooa UJ9J ajjuq f 'uu
; l--l---., 2 3
4 5. 6
FARMER bought a calf and
a colt for $150, the colt cost
ing $26 less than the calf. What,
was the cost of the calf?
EGGS-ACTING ART TEST
scraps of material with which he was woTBing
happened to catch his eye. Lo and behold, there on
his table lay formed in ghostly fashion what ap appeared
peared appeared to be an ancient ship.
We've marked the pieces that form the vessel with
X's. Fill them in with pencil or crayon,
It's Your Money RIDDLE ME THIS ONE
IF YOU had half as much money
1 again in addition' to what you
have now, you would have $1.20.
So what amount have you now?
U9D XjqSi AIJ ttOX: lo)"I.f
YHAT thing, Mack itself.
spreads light over the world ?
Answer In 80 seconds.
nop nairoSatn pn miooq
toitdidtJL.a u( (Ha 3(ux ijwmibv
Dividing Up the Doc's Books
VHEN Doctor White died, his library of 100 valu-
vv able medical books was divided among his five
sons, all of them doctors also. Ben got as many less
than Arthur as Edward got less than Dan. Charles
got as many more than Dan as Ben got more than
How many books did each son get?
n -pjBmpa :n9;tf 'I :B-iCina
wg jol nqj jninJV 'mjij pjj,.a q ao;jux
mq jo tSj9AB .in iu ejeqi .(JBtio :ao0og
1 2 3 H
A CHALLENGING (QlJl!Z-(ROSSYOaD DWIG EXERCISE
It's Your Move
rn rmm rmr
BEGIN these two lessons In
drawing by forming an egg egg-7
7 egg-7 khaped figure. Then copy the
three easy steps in each case, un until
til until you have completed the por
' Afterwards, for further, prac
Dee, draw some more oval figures ',
: and see if you can re-do the egg- -head
figures without, looking.
Tbis Takes Figuring
"pa sum vof Amy's age and
7, ' weight is. a number six times
greater than her age alone, which
is under 30. What is Amy's age?
- ui-niu) pn pajpmq .no
IN this vocabulary game you
change each of the following
words to another word by the
addition of the single letter indi indicated,
cated, indicated, and rearrangement of the
other letters as necessary.
1- BOPSD with W Is
2. TRAITS with S is
. 3. WATMSS with D U
.--.Itpm with Jt Is,
. S. PRXACB With M is
. fRlSD with P U x
' - -'
By Eugene Sheffer
1 Father of Canaan (Gen. 9:18)
4 Son of Hothan (1 Chr. 11:44)
9 What is the 33rd book of the
14 Room in a harem.
19 All that John spoke of Jesus
was what? (John 10:41)
21 Correlative of either.
22 Makes lace edging.
25 With what did the woman In
'Simon's house wipe her tears
from Jesus's feet? (Luke 7:38)
27 High craggy hill
2 Woe is me.
30 Father of Uri (1 Chr. 2:20)
31 Charles Lamtv.
s 33 Nothing.
34 Groups of musicians.
39 Indefinite article.
41 Conifer. T
43 Note in the scale.
44 At no time.
48 Personal pronoun. J
51 Fortify. ""
52 Correlative Of this. ;
65 Part of a church.
S7 Lower forelegs,
. 58 Prior in time.
59 The dill. :
. 61 French article.
62 Oil: comb. form.
; 63 The friends of captive Jerusa
lem oecame wnatr Cbsnv ixj
66 Senseless. "f
68 Name by which Simeon was
called (Acts 13:1)
70 American humorist
71 Mediterranean vessel.
72 Winter phenomena.
1 Son of Zophah (1 Chr. 7:37i
5 Egg layers.
7 Note in the scale.
8 God commanded Jacob tq
build this at Bethel (Gen.
9 Feminine name.
10 Island (Fr.)
11 Symbol for calcium.
13 One of Jacob's possessions
; which he divided into two
bands (Gen. 32:7)
23 Our God.
24 King of the Amalekites (1
25 One of those -who entered into
the covenant (Neh. 10:10)
27 Mackerel-like flsb.
28 Military assistant
jO Abram pitched his tent be be-'
' be-' tween Bethel and this place
32 Penitential season.
35 Show mercy.
,17 Solomon was wiser than he
(1 Kt 4:11)
S8 Restricted menus.
O 1367, Xing natures lyaakata, Xae,
50 Rational 59 Pianist Templeton.
52 Pronoun. 60 Had knowledge of.
53 The captain of the centurions 62 Single unit
sent Paul to him in Caesarea 63 Sell
(Acts 23:24) 64 Organ of vision.
54 Goddess of peace 65 Clique.
56 Mexiean laborers. 67 Jewish month.
57 Prophets. 69 Inside.
' I1 I3 V I I7 I kJ' l' I" I' I"
n y& 7'
m ym rt
O 13 "H Ti
OROBLEM: White checkers to
move and win in six moves.
If you were asked to complete
this game as described, could you
do it? Let's see. White is mov moving
ing moving up the board.
-ft-t-tt eiHUl 18 f tlWM
ot-i ni9 p-oi imM "-n nya
ti-a .imm e-i pia ts-se .vu
"n-t "i-ti 'hhm. uitara
SiWi W3N 3
11 Yl?!. P r
N ? NT
3 A 3 N
wt" N V
ClOMWOU tVXZVE tOLCTIOJI
,f t fcrcf. tin
' 'v., -v ;, 0 o- ;;- 5vW ,' -w .i 0,o. 07 ; ,i''f!V"iv'i'" -7 .'-'. 0"f: r .0 OO- 0 ; vJ1.. VO, 0.0 '.' ''
"7-;h. f ,-v- 77v -'7 Wu', t;i;'7.'f.,77;
" i.i i.i 4 i
"7 1 lvl
.'. L m.w.m -: a. --:. .'V-wvJnl-vv.t. .,. r, .
ENJOYING A HORSE lAUGHActress Jean Sim Simmons
mons Simmons and her horse make faces at each other on
location at Stockton, Calif. Gregory Peck is the
male star. His horse, though, is better behaved.
7- -"77 .V !.fV 7''-1 fel7'-l 1 .7' t I '. i
7WX7i7v7,-.'fI II is
END OF THE CREWS Ojv Boot hill, abpve Mon Montana's
tana's Montana's -Virginia City, a ro of rough boards marks
the graves of outlaws who ruled the mining area.
THIS DOG'S BEST FRIEND His head drooping now
and then with weariness, a terrier (left) stands gu&d
over body of his pal (center), who was. killed by an
automobile in Los Angeles. A passerky offers to help.
;;77V ,T54TL- 1 1 f f fV ,7, OX- : -.... 1
ds77xf:7.l' k If
w-W7"77-;Ui;i iKvry,, I
i7Tg -7 -s7 II 4
' j :l 7 : -7-; 7 .r : h. ;i
7'"'-7. 7-0 -774 7;-V v-7'", '7- "7 "VX (
f"-' 'ty-, y tT11 W1J TII1UJ f
,. v y -1 V I
wym"' 11 'li"''i"'MwiiiwiiinwiwMwwiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiWii.iMMi.i t V.
'i.1rir is If "J '7f,7-7'
I yv,C ;. -i
'- - 7 ? " -
WIDE OPEN FOR BUSINESS Overwhelmed by the prospect of opening. his new
OBLIGING Kin? Ibn Saud ki
of Saudi Arabia pleases an crciNlft THP PITY Ann Lane, reeentlv-elected Oueen
admirer by signing his 0f e rurrows discovers on her first visit to New J shop, haberdasher CharlesKlein forgot one minor detail--he forgot to order a
guards the store from losing until nine the next morning. This oversight costs;
' Klein thirty dollars a night until a new door can, be obtained and installed.!
autograph. The king is be
ing treated in a hospital
at Baden-Baden, Germany.
York that city folks also go in for bicycles. She's at
the start of one of the city's 51 miles of bike paths.
0 POPULAR PILLBOX A little-girl-hat with a
7 v grownup look is modeled by this miss for New
'x orkivhlpD itewvBtfJJcf garnet redvelour.
MOST PERSONS are content with one or, two spare raphy, music, woodworking and collecting Indian and.
time hobbies, but not Otto Munstedt of New African relics. An engineer by dayj he believes that
Hyde Park, N. Y. He's.proficient in oil painting, arrow- spare time should be tised.to learn many new skills,
head painting, model' ship building, etching, photog- After watching him, one "wonders what spare time.
1 .7 f Of Ill .v J-' i.f
0 r 0 IfviO-.... i Jt 7II 0 7l
ff j. 0; 1,. i l ;
Mil '"i 0 'C1 V "V S"-V :
- If V 4 1 4 H"0 7 JlJ 'k 0T' l!,
( r ,? -7.0 -1
- Ott f eshlnt4 a inf vt f Indian onwhtads. 7 'H working n ptaqw for a cburih rgonJzationI, .This is out f fht'soUini ship modsti h liku best.
S 1 "' I
- 5. .7
7mj 7f9tr$t Fyndicatf
" A A. T 1
! ', i
r lj Ill I
s, If .Be'. til I
4 tit,.! 1
5 V I I,'
i 'Vl I.
',4 I r I li
JAUL E. KLINE, of the. Comptroller Office USARCAR IB,
?ort A3.:adorJ and TSgt. Rob 3rt D. Howard, Air Force Boat
:liqht, Albrook Air Force Ba;e, wjork on an almost com
pleted section at the Isthmia i Model Railroad Club at Fort
" MANAMA, R. SUNDAY, OCTOBER 7. 1957
; y -4 :y
Vir J' i-3 'w
DETAILED WORK Members of the Isthmian Model Railroad Association are perfectionists
la all details, and create realistic scenes through which their tiny trains pass.
DELICATE OPERATION MSgU Clay Hannah, president of
the Isthmian Model Railroad Club, and Sp3 Clifford Reeve,
one of the members, work on the club's model railroad. The
organization hopes to liare the layout completed in time for'
a public showing; around the Christmas holidays. :
Twice weekly in the Canal Zone,
seven railroad tycoons gather be
side their empire to discuss build
' TmT i -'
minimum ilwwiuioiw w iilim
PICTURE OF PROGRESS Trains of a bygone era travel next to their modern offspring.
ing new railroad stations, laying
new track, digging, new tunnels,
moving mountains and construct-,
ing new trains. '
-Nothing is-too big for these de dedicated
dicated dedicated men to tackle. 1
They have constructed cities and
towns along .their -tracks as well as
massive industrial plants.
They go about their work so pa patiently
tiently patiently and so quietly that very few
are aware of what they have done.
.Their accomplishments' are
never-ending and. would turn J, ;
P. Morgan gmin with envy. j
, TheM seven men pooled their
small railroad empires into one.
They call it the Isthmian Model
Not only do these tycoons dis
cuss building things, they roll up
their sleeves and get to work them
selves, forgetting the cares of the
worid. They are as happy as a fath
er who has just given his son a
train for Christmas. They should
be happy for they have no labor
The 20 by 30 foot club-owned lay
out is valued at approximately
$1000. It has 900 feet of track in including
cluding including 45 turnout and crossover
switches, ISO miniature residential
and industrial buildings, mountains
valleys, tunnels, bridges and miles
of electrical wiring.
The mam layout is controlled by
one master, control panel inter-'
locked with two sub-control panels.
The two smaller panels control
yard and siding operations, mak-1
ing the layout a facsimile of a
real railroad. i V
The layout was bought from the 7
now extinct Corozal Model Rail Railroad
road Railroad Society last year by the Isth Isthmian
mian Isthmian Model Railroad Association.
"At the time the layout was
housed in the unused Corozal Rail-
e Best In Fotos & Features
Xr.; yj. yyty;
. 4 ? y,ri: y
.miS.mm,,,,,, i, in i i .l.,,,.,,,:!,,.,,..,...,,,!,,, .1 ii ,; , r.y ,.. ,, Li i , ,U MWIHmiMIlM
Sp3 CLIFFORD L. REEVE, US Army" Garrison, Fort Amador, iSp t 4 I
and JSgl. Robert D. Howard, Air Force Boat Flight, Albrook ? W ? V 1 L 'I V'V-'l'
Air Force Base; work on a model railroad turn table at the ,K? f a V v w 1
i; Isthmian Model Railroad club at Fort Clayton. t ti i
;: Play Trains? ft t. TvJ
r" in nrmnrr-
road Station, and moving it to its
new home above tho Craft Shop at
i ort uayton presented quite
club was faced with es essentially
sentially essentially the same problem as tho
man who built a 25-foot cruiser
In hit basement and tried to get
it through i by 3 foot door.
They couldn't, get it out.
Left with only one-alternative,
they.,cut the layout up into four
sections, carefully inspecting where
it should be sawed.
It took 14 men to move each, sec section!
tion! section! to a flat-bed truck where it
was transported to its new loca
' The new owners carefully and
patiently put it back together a-
gam, but naa tnetr own pians lor
laying new tracks, putting in new
tunnels and bridges and rearrang rearranging
ing rearranging the lay of the landThe involv
ed task ot .rewiring was done by
M-Sgt. Caly Hannah of Albrook AF
B, the club president.
They are still j" the promts
of rebuilding the layout to their
plans and hope to have it finish finished
ed finished in time for a Christmas show-
Ina onen-to the public.
All of their equipment, mainly
the trains, is owned by members
and not the club. The equipment is
HO. guage and mostly hand-made.
May Spark Gangland
War JY Police Say
NEW YORK. Oct. 26 (UP) --De
tectives under direct command of
police commissioner Stephen v.
Kennedy worked nonstop today to
solve the methodical slaying of
gangster Albert Anastasia and
head off a possible gang war.
A beefed Up "detective vni
questioned about 50 persons dur during
ing during the night while a 15 state
alarm went out for the two kill killers
ers killers who, without f word) slaught slaughtered
ered slaughtered Anasta a) yesterday morn morning
ing morning while he waited to be shaved
in a' barber shop. I
Officialy, police theorized t h at
gangland enemies seeking to take
: over lucrative policy and dice
game rackets run by Anastasia
killed the 53 year old former
"Lord High. Executioner" of Mur
der, Inc. Others speculated Anasta
sia was killed as revenge for the
bungled attempt on the life of un underworld
derworld underworld kingpin Frank Costello
last May 2, ,.
, Yesterday's per "ormance on A A-nastasia"
nastasia" A-nastasia" was in direct "contrast to
the ineffectual attempt made on
Costello by a lone gunman who at''
tacked the gang zcar in his apart apartment
ment apartment house lobby. Costello escaped
With only a scalp wound.
They performed" their mission in
the barber shop of the Park Shera Sheraton
ton Sheraton Hotel(at Seventh AVeV and 55th
St.), the same hotel -r-called 4he
Park Central then in which no notorious
torious notorious gambler Arnold Rothstein
was murdered in 1928. .- i
The club has a small layout for
those interested in '-tin-plate" e e-luipment
luipment e-luipment such as Lionel and A A-tnerican
tnerican A-tnerican Flyer trains.
The Isthmian Model Railroad" As Association
sociation Association began in 1955 with five
members. Club membership is lim limited
ited limited to 12 full-time members. At
the present time there are only sev seven.
en. seven. The club meets Monday nights
and- Saturday afternoons ,at their
workshop. The Monday night meet meetings
ings meetings are a combination of business
and work and attendSnce is man mandatory.
datory. mandatory. The Saturday afternoon!
meetings are voluntary workshop
The club also .needs members
who are interested in scene build
ing and painting. Anyone desiring
ii e i a l i.
uiiormauon may coniaci raui
Kline at Clayton 813J.
PAUL E, KLINE; of the Comptroller Office USARCARIB, Sp3 Clifford L. Reeve, US Army
Garrison, Fort Amador and MSgt. Ralph- C. Hannah, Material Sad., Albrook Air Force Base
set up and show the power of the locomotives.
& r : v 7-7 -.W T
k&tz X-.0" 1 x $ ,&Wf v ffbp
R5k tX rv 1
SPEEDING ALONG Jl freight .train roars by as a treamliir-r stops to pick up passengers on the adjoining track, If you
have 20-20 vision you will be able to see passengers waiting to board ne tram in-irons oi tne -r-.
' f r
SUNDAY, IOCTOBER !27 195tS
PAGE Tk&LiVi v.
!iliip:;;s ?J -Z"
' tWNID' AN PUBLieMIB m rmmtmm -iwn .-, ... ...-fOUNDU
fOUNDU ...-fOUNDU at NIUON NUNIIVIU IH 100
HAHMODIO ARIA. (DITCH
N mil) O eo Manama R. a
IU.CPHONI -O740'l Limil
Cam. ADOREMi FANAMtWICAN. MANAMA
COIOW OPTICA 1 I7 ClN-AAl AvtNUI UTWtl 2TM M 1ST TRUTI
Fmiiiii RcmituMIATivis JOSHUA POWCR. INC
S4S MAOISON Ava. Ml YORK. H7 N
IOCAI f MAH
t MONTH m AOVANCI S SO
fOK MX MONTH IN '""" SO 13 OO
FO 0t IN AOVANCI IS BO S4 OO
i.....i':"r....r.....:.:....... r ... :
I EDITOR'S NOTE: The Victorian poet, Coventry Fatmore
frequently wiote in a stye tnen c-neu -ue irregular Ode,"
because ueiincr tile ruyiuuig or length of line fitted a set pat pattern.
tern. pattern. Some of h4i worn nas oeen tuougnt a forerunner of the
iree verse forms tnat were to come in our own century. Be Besides
sides Besides bis poem beiow, he is best known for "Departure," and
'UnKBown Eros. ne oiuer poem presented today is an Eliza Eliza-betn
betn Eliza-betn lyne by an unknown aumor.
By Coventry Patmore
My little son, who looked from thoughtful eyes
Aiid move- sum spone in quiet, grown-up wise,
Having my law ,me seventh time aisooeyed,
I struc- mm, and dismissed
Yvitn hard word ana un-issed,
His motner, wno was patient, being dead.
Then, tearing lest nis grief should hinder sleep, t
I visited nis bed,
But found him siumoering deep,
With darkened eyelids, and their lashes yet
From his late soobing wet.
And I, witb moan,
Kissing away his tears, left others of my own:
For, on a taole drawn beside his head.
He had put, within his reacn,
A box of counters and a red-veined stone
A piece of glass abraded by the beach.
And sTX or seven shells,
A bottle with bluebells,
And two French copper coins, ranged there
.with careful art.
To comfort his sad heart.
So when that night I prayed
'in cinA T snrtt. and said:
Ah, when at last we lie with tranced breath,
Kot vexing Thee in death,
And Thou rememberest of what toys
We made our joys,
How weakly understood
Thy great commanded good,
Then, fatherly not less
Than I whom Thou has moulded from the cJb cJb-Thou
Thou cJb-Thou lt leave Thy wrath, and" say:
. "I will be sorry for their childishness.
Ween you no more, sad fountains;
What peed you flow so fast?
Look how the snowy mountains
1 Heaven's sun doth gently waste!
But my sun's heavenly eyes
View not your weeping,
That now lies sleeping
Eoftly, now softly lies
Sleep Is a reconciling
A rest that oeace begets;
Doth not the sun rise smiling
When fair at even he sets?
Rest you. then, rest sad eyest!
Melt not In weeping,
While she lies sleeping
Softly, now softly lies
Sunday Creasword Puule No. 712 Release Sept. 13
Herewith And solution to Sunday Crossword Pus Pus-ale
ale Pus-ale No. 712; published today.
cirieitie nMt-iAisn-iuiMipn6 R
!L!f LL2. o e M-R o v S
A T T R A C T j0 Nl S.0 N -"STR ESS
L15.C R A NTjg Q TljjP A PtR I E
TTELJG A"RTT I 6 E T TN 0 PTl A N T
"P A R ftanc a 6 t NETTjALCr
LIO T U S JS Ft rfc S A &M J BEJEL
1JC, I JP S E T A lIT"1 I -0
E NFIS M I LE JE"-I"ME NTTIvAN
ANGEU Z lJS"A P ACQ R N A Mg"N T
iB ATfi SjTjTL TIE gT E M T"
S T E A T IT E UP 0 EJS JS L E PIPE R
L A XT S NOlCUiOlE YE
OP A H 6 L E EjTgjR A S E P TS C AT
WAGERED I N TLjA P E" ofclT HQS E
: "R llNOftPLC St-P IE R
AljC 0 A Lk S T PC A L P
DOSE'S ODES PY jSE AnSTjR
OPAL I. 5 C EN J TT HTE RJT Wl NE
RATAL ALEE fN O 0 K "lW A V E S
eIliemi UlIeie IrLioIrIaIyLIoImIeInis
Aaswar far StM-sjr, Sept. IS, CryptafMla
CODGER'S COGENT OPINIONS ARE PRODUCTS
OF FULL CONCENTRATION.
." UatrHmM h KiS FUrcf Syadicate j
1 .. I .. v t
Vv!usv a.-j. v-l VW S4 KMW. f V 4x0 k 4 v. t -6 J
THE WINNER BY A NOSE! A narrow escape is recorded by the Camera in Indianapolis,
.Ind., as this lucky mouse gets his nose out of the way of the trap Just in time. The picturs
was made with a high-speed strobe light wired to the spring of the trap. Note wire at right.
POWER STEER-ING No bum steer is "Garibaldi," who provides the "horsepower" for the
Wayne Adams family in Clarendon, Vt. The four-year-old beast has plenty of get-up-and-go
as he hauls the family around in this slow-motion cart
Walter Winchell In WewYorlt
Sadies in Oor Alley: Baseball
fanatics were gloomily gabbing a-
bout the defeat of the Yankees
after the Giants and Dodgers jilt
ed New York for the West Coast,
"It's gonna be an awf'iy dull Sum
mer next year," mourned one.
"Oh, I dunno," chuckled anoth
sr, "there's always girte". .Im
iresario Luben ViclMy was ,ak-
?d: "How long does it take on
Iroadway to become a celebrity?
. ."Not as long," was the retort
iroper, "as it does to become
Vignette: Artie Aerbach, I h
wpular "Kitzel" on the Jack Ben-
iy radio shows who passed re recently,
cently, recently, was a comic "find" bj
5hil Baker, who howled at Artie'e
lalect humor. .Baker met Artie
when the latter starred as
'ews-photographer. He introduced
um to Lew Browi. who was east
!ng a revue named "Calling Al
tars. Brown was also convulse
by Auerbach's Yiddish accent.
. .lie immediately signed him for
t Broadway show. .As a hill
Memos of a Midnighter: BI
Oarvi anoV Juliette Greco fa H'
wood enec'f past and present) had
a hair pulling match la a Parir
restaurant. .The Orson Beans
area t giving it much at a charkl
. Cvetic has thrown a taw
uit agaiftatZiv over "I Was ,--
Communist for the FBI.
"Fair Game," which c'aims be being
ing being foui'd in Philly, tent far Dr.
Mass Hart. ."The West Side
Story" stage-hand payroll is
greater than the cast's. .Mo .Movies
vies .Movies must be better than ever.
Technicolor pays 7Vi par cent
dividend. .George Raft's con confessed
fessed confessed sinfulness in the Satsve Satsve-pest
pest Satsve-pest is psying off. .BooVod far
a Gisele' McKemie program.
Bigtown Sideshows: The only
model in town that rates a stand-
in is that sleek white borse you
see in those ads for a certain
scotch. They use 1 double for the
early photo sessions. Relieves -the
star of those boring lighting prob problems.
lems. problems. .The charwoman who
shows- up at a West 38th Street
office building in toreador trou trousers,
sers, trousers, blazing red Mouse and cos-
torn made clothes for tots -a n
toddlers. .The store at 66th and
Lexington offering a 21-karat gold
lame jacket for males with dang
ung wrists. Only $5'N.
' Times Squan Circle: Actress
Claire Luce's newest adorer
H.; Plunkett, one 1 of Scotland's
richest landlords. .David Winters
dancing hit in "West Side Sto
ry," does the late places with
Winston's kin Julia Churchill.
Job Wbitcomb, Cosmopolitan
lag s stair cover illuslrator, did
is first cover for the next TV
7uide. .Nice Work Dept: Alair
niercy, son of the French secy ef
fate, got paid for showing Jaynf
.Mansfield around Paree. .Tommy
'Jorsey's widder and Jay Mayer.
jnperial Records exec, are a new
omanfic item. General Frank
slcCarthyof 20th Century Fox
igbts up when Rita Moreno is a
ound. -Groucho's TV producer
ohn Guedel. and his wife. 'Heler
'arrish, reconciled. .. Janice Wak
uit leaching at Arthur MurrayV
o be Kirk Douglas' Girl Friday
. .It will be a Thankffiviog Day
redding for architect w i 1 1 i a m
Cantwell and Knthryn BH, who
Iwwkle-toes prettily in Earn m
Curtain Calls: Huge Winter-
ijarref' album, "Eyes of Love"
, .Richard Egan in "Slaughter
J 0th Avenue," a dramatis'
shodcer. ."Richerd Rodger,"
a portrait between cavers, by
DavW Ewen. ."Meet Kitty."
Mary Eunice McCarthy's delight
ful book. .Mike Ladle's mu museum
seum museum of color photography at
the Shelton Hotel. -Johnny
Costa's elegance on the elepahnt
teeth at the Embers. 1 .New .Newcomer
comer .Newcomer Irish Dwelley's photoge
nic farw and .thrushing vie Jack
Mart Tonight Shew.
tume jewelry. .The Waldorf-As
toria shop (in the arcade) which
specializes I- $150 (ami ujO e- tht haven't got 1 sares tar
New York Is 'Like This: (Col
lected by Promenade's Paul Stei Stei-ner):
ner): Stei-ner): Cornelia Marshall: Girls
without -smart clothes should not
try to get a job in New York. .
Homer Croy: Entering tie Grand
Central or Penn Station, one al almost
most almost feels that. the head should
be bared and speech be in : whiu whiu-peri.
peri. whiu-peri. .Herb Shriner: The Empire
State Building gives New Yorkers
wonderful view. From its top
they eaa see at least five -towns
Jimmy Cannon: A man talking to
himself can collect a bigger
crowd on Broadway than the
street corner evangelists. .Sho .Sho-lom
lom .Sho-lom Aleichem: In New York when
you've crossed the -street, you've
just saved your life.
Shew Bis Story: Ken Haich
came here last season to make
his Broadway stage debut in a
British revue called 'Cranks".
He replaced an ailing member of
che cast. .Two davx befnro ih
New York premiere the other fel-
ow returned to the troune. Th
bitterly disappointed Haigh return return-ad
ad return-ad to London and landed the lead
m 'Look Back in Anger," John
Osborne's first play. .It elevat-
30 Haigh to stardom overnight.
. .A few weeks ao "Anew" nH
Mrs. Haigh were embraced hv
most of the critics .Todsr
Haigh is billed over th hit'
title. .He has been bombardnrl
ith offers Irom producers on both
coasts. ."Cranks." which failed
him, died in 5 weeks.
Broadway ticket: Julv WuVnn'
date gave the Hanson's counter.
man a $10 tip for makinc a malt.
edJ . .Latin song star Kitty De
Carlo opens at the Chateau-Madrid
on the 3Jst. .Harry Belafonte is
conferring with Greg Peck to co co-star
star co-star with him .in a movie made
by Belafonte's 6wa film firm. .
Komred Chaplin can'!: find any anyone
one anyone to distribute his new film in
the U. S. .It libels Arrericans.
One Londoo reviewer reported:
The King should abdicate"; ;
All British critics panned it hard.-
Biu Davidson's article in Look
(debunking Moscow allegations
that the Rosenberg spies were
framed) is a must-read.. .When
Daily Variety reviewed "S w e t t-SmelT
SmelT t-SmelT it said the star was mis miscast
cast miscast and that it would be his mo
vie firm's first -flop. .Insiders re
port "It won't get its money
Sounds in tfa Niaht: At -the Lh
Club: "I don't know what his mon
ey : sees in her". .At Lindy's:
Only the heel". .At Reuben's:
Isnt that the other woman is his
fife?. "Yeah, his wife"; .At
EdeJtocr "On TV there's always
rooms at the top!". ; ."I know. but
the bottom getting awfuily-vrowd-'
ed". .At Gatsby'sr J'Here sba
comes with her instant falsies."
iU f- "-'"''''''iiv"kniu'tHittltttfv -s -; Ui
CHICAGO There is considers
ble speculation over which is tra
Veling faster sputnik or Walter
Keuther. bputnik's rat. we know
Reuther'a we don't, because tlje
; best-informed sources report that
..-'.that Auto Workers' Unioa chief
still is undecided whether or not
to blast off for that famed four
day work week.
Reuther isn't one who is foollow
ed mechanically in his orbit by
satellites. There are sharp' diner
ences in the inner circle of his Au
to Union's high command. Some
of his vice-presidents in areas i
have just been thfough believe the
fight on the auto industry Should
be' for abrg cash pay increase-
maybe as much as S15 a week
Others with powerful followings
In the nearby mid-west, want to
put the arm on the -auto companies
for that three-day week-end, and
a smaller cash raise
Reuther himself reportedly is
That decision Reuther has call-
That decision Reuther has call called
ed called his "third beep" the third
stage of his economic rocket which
will take the country s tvg indus
tries with it.
On thing is certain. When
v Reuther 'blasts off In definite
direction, he wamtsihls third
stage to work. He'll take no
chances. And he must 1 blast oV
by Jan. 22. That day he; will
take the stage in Detroit's Ma Masonic
sonic Masonic Temple. B if ore him will
fee hundreds ; of regional Auto
Union chiefs. .
That morning Reuther will set
policy and tell them that they can
expect a solid trout of tne auto
Industry to battle them this time
He will ask his people temporari
ly to increase the dues to raise
millions f follars for an all-out
fight in the spring.
Before then he wants to have
everything in order so he can his
colleagues aren't divided on whith
they're going. That's one reason
why, he flew quietly, and unnoticed
into New York last Week for an
off-the-record talk with AFL-CIO
chief George Meany
There were some ruffled feel feelings
ings feelings there- but it was all settled
by the tiirie- Reuther left Meany's
hotel for the quick dash to the
airport and back to Detroit. Mea-,
ny and Reuther discussed internal
; gM'wii i-
I5rvi 1 Moscow
SOVIET SATELLITES? Y. a Khlebtsevieh, a Soviet missile
expert, said kt an article in a Moscow publicaUoa that Russia
plans to send manned rockets to the Moon, Mars and Vends by
IMS. The Soviet scientist estimated the trip to Venus would
take 146 days and the voyage to Mars 251 days. The article
disclosed that Soviet scientists plan to attack space in three
steps. 1. Unmanned rockets guided by radio from the earth
will first blaze the interplanetary trail. S. Unmanned "armored
laboratories" iweuld then be Ared to positions on the planets te
reeonnoiter them by television. S. Multistage rockets would
deliver a manned "Scientific station' to each of the planets.
AFL-CIO affairs and agreed on
policy for the high command ses session
sion session in Washington.
With this done, Reuthnr conti continued
nued continued to assay the meaning (if
many wildcat strike which
have hit auto- plants an a wide
front from New Jersey to Penn Pennsylvania,
sylvania, Pennsylvania, through Ohio and on
One source close to Reuther
"We're trying to assess and eva eva-lute
lute eva-lute these wildcats. Some have
been minor. Some have put thou
sands out of the plants. In some
cases we attribute these stoppages
to tougher disciplining. In' many
cases, we think it's irritation which
comes from the usual dislocation
due to the chageover in auto mo models.
dels. models. ''Mostly we do not know
what's behing them, but there have
been too many of them to ignore.
Some feel it's a natural restless restlessness
ness restlessness which always sets in tbis close
to the hoopla over the coming on on-tract
tract on-tract renewals. Some feel that it
is a redaction of the minor reces recession
sion recession setting in over the country."
With some of labor's brightest
researchers,e conomists and pu publicists
blicists publicists whatching aMt his, Reu Reuther
ther Reuther himself wants to measum
still another force the determi determination
nation determination of the auto industry te
hold fast in a single bloc,1 which
it has not done in past years.
These close to-Reuther have re
ported that after Nov. 1 that is
after the AFL-CIO high command
session and the unveiling of the
new, high-allure modern miracle
models Reuther will talk auiet-
ly to those auto compr.ny execu executives
tives executives willing to sit privately with
At that moment, both sides will
have peace of mind.
The word is that Keuther already
has put out feelers for such con conferences
ferences conferences and has one or two set
up in Detroit iij early November.
After as many ox these talks as
he can arrange, Reuther will mea
sure the potential recsitance of the
auto industry. He will make a de
cision on the meaning oft he wild
cats and whether he can run ahard
tough strike if he has to and just
What the industry is ready to
give aiier now iouk a suikc
He will then decide whether to
fight for the four-day week or
our bits an hour more in the pay
I n n J v v f I
iWtWM.- $ f- t "- V -N $ (
t 1 I' v. y '
LIKE A FISH "Sasipson," a 10-month-old lion belonging to Kent Baltzell, San Antonio, Tex.,
is a lion on land but makes like a fish in the water. The lion cub, in photo at left, easily out outdistances
distances outdistances his master, and then indignantly climbs out of the water, in pkoto at right, as if to say
Vso you think you can swim."
The Washington Merry
By DREW fEARSON
WASHINGTON Sputnik is only
the first step in a Soviet space
program that aims to plant the
Red Star first on the moon, then
on the palnet Venus, tnen control
Nevertheless, although the De Defense
fense Defense Department at first denied
it, the Army, the Navy and the
Air Force have flatly ordered
their officers not to talk about
The three services all issued
such orders Oct. 9, but actually
the Air Force teletyped all its
commanders a confidential order
on July 29, 1957, that even prohi prohibited
bited prohibited "the mention or discussion
of space, space technology, space
Reason for this amazing order
was the attitude of then Secrea Secrea-tary
tary Secrea-tary of Defense Charlie Wilson,
who considered space research a
waste of money.
He once snorted at a press con conference
ference conference that the Air Force. has no
business flying to the moon. As a
result, the Defense Department
spent next to nothing on space
"TARGET MOON" Nev. 7
In contrast, the Kremlin has
established a. special commission
on interplanetary travel with un unlimited
limited unlimited funds to explore space tech technology.
nology. technology. Our technical intelligence experts
warn that Kussia may try to land
a rocket on the moon on Nov. 7
the date of the Bolshevik 1917 re
volution. The same missile that
launched the 184-pound Sputnik, our
experts say, could also shoot a
small rocket 239,000 miles to the
The Russians micht fill the nose
cone with red dye and splatter a
Red Star on the face of the moon.
Our intelligence experts report
that the Russians have already
built several dozen satellites. The
Soviet timetables calls, first, for
placing more complex instruments
in the satellite then for
strapping a doit into a satiellite.
The purpose of this would be to
test the ammars physical reac reactions,
tions, reactions, as a prelude to space travel.
From satellites whizzing round
the world in 90 minutes, the So Soviets
viets Soviets next plan to send scientific
instruments to the moon, followed
by dog-carrying rockets.
As a psychological stunt, how however,
ever, however, our experts fear the Russians
will try to plant a dye-marker on
the moon ahead of schedule, may
be even next month.
It is known that the Soviet Com
mission on Interplanetary Travel
has top priority plus all the money,
men. and material it needs. Yet
our Defense Department has done
its best to h'ock expenditures for
TRICKLE OF MONEY
After the Sputnik started careen
ing around the world, the Defense
Department belatedly changed sig signals.
nals. signals. As a result the Air Force
has not Ok'd a $52,500 contract
to study the possibility of sending
a research rocket to the moon
the same research rocket the Air
Force has been testing over Eni Eni-wetok.
wetok. Eni-wetok. The Air Force has launched A
out of six research rockets from
huge plastic balloons high over the
Pacific. The first four stests have
failed. Reported reason for' the
failure is that the Defei.se Depart
ment is now pressuring the Air
Force hard to do something spec
tacuiar to counter the Soviet Sput
aik that the four 'rockets were fir
The new $52,500 contract will
simply be a study project on the
feasibility of extending the range
of this research rocket to the
moon. But this is the. only project
we have today that remotely re
sembles Russia's ambitious Mos
Note One Air Force officer who
ignored the Pentagon's July direc
live to keep his mouth shut about
space travel is Col. William Davis
the Air Force s Colonel mckerson
Like Army Col. John C. Nicker
son, Davis has been outspoken
But unlike Nickerson he has not
leaked confidential information.
Because he talked too much a
bout space travel, however, Davis
has been scheduled for transfer
to a routine job at Wright Field
The transfer was in the works
when suddenly the Sputnik was
launched. Air Force officers are
hoping that Davis, one of the Air
Force s pioneers on space science,
will now tyj spared.
The Joint Chiefs have urgently
recommended that we shift prior
ity from a scientific satellite to
building a military satellite-.
They argue that we can't regain
our lost prestige by launching a
"me too" satellite and that the only
effective answer to tie Russians
is to beat them into space with
the first reconnaissance, satellite
or "space platform."
This would be a half-ton metal
monster, loaded with electronic and
It would be able to photograph
the entire Soviet Union, either by
television or Infre red rays, every
This would permit up to keep a
constant eye on soviet, sunace
movements and give us advance
notice of any buildup for World
War HI. Our allscing satellite
would be abie to spot troop move movements
ments movements and supply operations in
preparaton for any attack.
The Joint Chiefs believe we
could; launch a military satellite
within 18 month if the project is
given a blank check.
But the first Darner to crash
would be the dollar ceiling. It's
no secret that the Defense Depart Department
ment Department has been working on a mili military
tary military satellite for some time, "hut
the project has never been allocat allocated
ed allocated enough money to launch it
otf the drawing boards, let alone
Furthermore, the three services
are already feuding over the pro project.
ject. project. verting an Atlas warhead into a
reconnaissance satellite. It pro-.
poses removing the hydrogen ex-
plosives from the Atlas and
stuffing reconnaissance equipment,,
into the nose cone; thus the Atlas
couia launcn a satellite into an
orbital path around the earth.
However the Atlas would have
to be souped up or the nose cone
The Air Force has also suggest-
ed converting its second 1CBM,
the Titan, into a satellite launch launcher.
er. launcher. Then the Air Force could con concentrate
centrate concentrate on firing the Atlas as an
ICBM and the Titan as a satel satellite.
lite. satellite. The Titan is already under
going static tests on the ground,,
should be ready for its first flight
test by Christmas.
the Army, however, has differ
ent ideas. It has proposed using
a souped-up Jupiter to launch a
military saaellite. The Army claim
the Juoiter ran h. miwti fieri tn
send a satellite weighing
up to MO pounds Into space with within
in within 15 months. j w
The Navy, which has also lot 1
into the act, would like to expand
Operation Vanguard into an all-
out military project. Tne Navy ar-
guea tbat it Is now in charge of
the satellite program and should
continue te be. All that has held
it back, the Navy claims, is lack
The new Secretary off Defense.
Neil McElroy, has been chasing
oacs ana xorui w tne wmie House
witb these proposals. At the mo
ment, the new Secretary of the
Treasury, Sooert Anderson, is
analyzing what the project would
do to bis balanced budget.
Note Pentagon scientists claim
the Atlas could also burl a light -weight
nose cone to the moon.
Its guidance mechanism la accur accurate
ate accurate enough te hit an ohiect as large
ss the noon eves at 239.000 miles
UNDAT CROSSWORD PUZZUC-No. Tit-Release September IS
Premier Sunday Cross-Word Puzzle
What, Do You 'Read?
BY UNITED PRESS
' Okinawa, according to a respon-
,-, sible American y,iew, may Decome
another : Cyprus. Won from the
, Japanese in World War II at "a
" frightful cost in blood. Okinawa,
' strategically placed in the south south-'
' south-' em Ryukyus, has been held by the
t U. S. armed forces for more than
12 years It has become the biggest
," 1 American military base in the Far
The United States recognizes
Japanese "residual sovereignty"
, over the Ryukyus, meaning they
' ; will be returned to Japan eventual eventual-'
' eventual-' ly. But the U. S. military is firm firm-,
, firm-, ly opposed to Japanese control ov-
"fer the islands in the foreseeable
Edwin 0. Reischauer, one of A-
4 merica's best qualUiecl authorities
' on the Far East, recognizes the
! Okinawa problem as one that must
; be solved soon to prevent progres
sive deterioration in Japanese -a
' j. merican relations. His views are
' set forth In a revised edition of his
" book, The United States and Japan
v; The first edition was hailed as
an outstanding study of relations
between the two countries.
The newly -' published book,
. "' filling tho gap of the last seven
s yoars, if equally helpful to full
i ', understanding of the matter.
The Ryukyus have all the mak-
at reincarnation but never actual
ly states that 0 Rawn is the re
born Tostlg, who gained his free
dom and eventual knighthood in the
days of King John and the Magna
Among the leading characters
is a beautiful blonde descendant
of -Eleanor of Aquitane, who gave
up her Plantagenet claim to tho
throne to marry Richard of Raw Raw-en,
en, Raw-en, whom Tostlg served as
Interestingjhough their story is,
it could have been improved by
liberal use of blue pencil, especial
ly as the publishers failed to pro
vide a magnifying glass for the
On the morning of December 7,
1815, a firing squad executed Mar
shal Michel Ney in Paris. Execu
tion of the soldier Napoleon call
ed the "bravest of the brave" -was
the culmination of a political trial,
one of three that shook France.
Only the trial of loan of Arc and
the Dreyfus Affair rank with the
For the first time all the threads
of the New Affair have been
brought together in The .Trial of
Marshal Ney by Harold Kurtz
Kurtz develops the theme that
the trial and execution of Ney was
Ines of another Cyprus with none the result of the Jirst "punitive
f fhA hiiifnriral hapkorniind or peace" a theory that has a mod-
m xed population that lend support I ern counterpart m me war-cnm-
to the British position in Cyprus,"
"Even now there is little justifi justification
cation justification for colonial rule to maintain
our bases in Okinawa when equal equally
ly equally important bases in Japan itself
depend purely upon treaty agree agreements..
ments.. agreements.. In time 'lie nineteenth nineteenth-century
century nineteenth-century status of Okinawa will
prove to be quite untenable in the
1 He recommends that the UnIN
-'"ed States face the problem be before
fore before U.S. Japanese relations
f come to grief over it.
T Reischauer was born in Japan
and lived there 18 years. He has
advised the U. S. government on
Japan in various capacities. He is)
professor of Far Eastern languages
at Harvard University and a pro prolific
lific prolific writer on the Far East.
There were Horatio Alger types
, even in 12th century England. One
luch man was Tostig, whose rise
.from a servant s lowly status in
, Below the Salt (Doubleday) makes
l-sometimes fascinating but ver
bose novel. Author Thomas cos cos-lain
lain cos-lain chose his title from ji dlnner-
table seating custom in feudal Eng England.
land. England. The salt cellar in the middle of
th long table separated tho fam fam-11
11 fam-11 and guests from .servants
and others low on Ihe social
Tostfg's biography, as told by a
grand old man of the United States
Senate, Richard O'Rawn, to a
young writer, John Foraday, hints
inal trials after World War II.
Kurtz attended the war criminal
trials at Nuremberg in an official
ON THE RECORDS
(Compiled by Publishers' Weekly)
. BY LOVE POSSESSED James
DN THE BEACH Nevil Shute
PEYTON PLACE Grace Metal-
fULLY ROUND THE FLAG,
BOYSI Max Schulman
' THE WORLD OF SUZIE WONG
1 ETTER, FROM PEKING Pearl
IHE PINK HOTEL -Dorothy Ers-
kine and Patrick Dennis
COMPULSION Meyer Levin
, i ". .Noit-Fidion
BARUCH: MY;OWN SOTYR Ber Ber--
- Ber-- nard M. Saruch
THE HIDDEN PERSUADERS
Vance Packard ...
THE NEW CLASS Milovan DjUas
WHERE DID YOU GO? OUT.
WHAT DID -YOU DO? NOTHING
Robert Paul Smith
THE DAY CHRIST DIED Jim
THE INNOCENT AMBASSADORS
STAY ALIVE ALL YOUR LIFE
Norman Vincent Peale
SILVER PLATTER Ellin Berlin
By WILLIAM D. LAFFLER
NEW YORK (UP) Richard
Rodgers and Cole Porter have al always
ways always been among the most prolific
composers in show business. So
Andre Kostelanetz and Michel Le Le-grand
grand Le-grand had a wealth of material to
work with when they set out to
record what they liked best of the
music composed by itodgers and
Kostelanetz's own enjoyment of
the composer's music is quite evi evident
dent evident in his recording of "The Col Columbia
umbia Columbia Album of Richard Rodgers."
He was unable to tailor full-length
all of the songs he selected, but he
deftly worked out medleys on "Ok "Oklahoma!",
lahoma!", "Oklahoma!", "South Pacific" and
some of Rodgers' best waltzes.
Since Porter's music has an in international
ternational international flavor, Legrand gives
his selection of 24 numbers the Eu European
ropean European touch.
The result isx almost two hours of
enjoyable music in playing "The
Columbia Album of Cole Porter."
Both the Kostelanetz and the Le Legrand
grand Legrand albums, are made un of two
i-incn LP's, neatly putt o gether
with note material by Columbia.
Other choice LP's:
"Jose Melis" (M-G-M) The
Cuban pianist's stylings of Duke
Ellington, Kurt Weill September
ong j, LKoy Anderson C Seren Seren-ata").
ata"). Seren-ata"). Frank Loesser and Alfred
Newman ("Moon of Manakbora")
and others are rich, and call for
''Temptation" (RCA Victor) A
concert of 12 lush arrangements
played by Morton Gould. Includes
four Cole Porter numbers.
"The Follies Girl" (Decca) -JBill
Snyder, Qne of the country's most
inventive pianists, dresses up
a dozen of the outstanding hits
tunes from the various Ziegfeld
Follies. Among them are "Shine
On Harvest Moon" and "A Pret Pretty
ty Pretty Girl Is Like a Melody."
Tops in Pops "Daddy Cool" by
the Diamonds (Mercury). "Near
You" by Marlene Dietrich (Dot),
"Once In a Million Years" bv
Frank D'Rome (Mercury), "Tail-
spin" by the bpencer Ha gen Or Orchestra
chestra Orchestra (Liberty).
Record worth watching "Recipe
fo Love," a sure hit by Bill Dar
712 :? .... .. ... ..... ;. -,. .... .i .
L i i1 r Is I1 I4 h tz I" I"-14 w "' i' -i" K
15 -i15" W r in
w "H1- r """p55-" p
bT "b7 r"bTM W7,T V
?b 77 7 79. , 81 MM 84
7 n vyy' '0O, ,0' 't
M7 Mb ,w fyY V Z 111 yyitl
'.uZl 6cA 1 Zi
M 115 ilb W 127 Hi it
-II I 1 W I I m- I I H"ITI I
1 Island of
20 Ore vein
23 Allure Allurement
ment Allurement 25 Female
32 U. S.
S5 Lhasa la
73 One Walk Walking
ing Walking on
86 One forc forcing
ing forcing air
88 Son of
90 Organ of
. 94 Canceled
97 Stake J
105 Food made
107 Break Breakwater
water Breakwater 108 Jot
110 Split pulse
112 Thin birds
119 Sward ;
130 Amount at
131 On shield-
134 Gum resin
1 Occupa -tion
, need- -,.'
' 2 Rebind
, 5 District
6 Part of
7 Cut of
9 Intelli Intelli-gent
gent Intelli-gent 10 Harkens
14 Branch 5
24 Crusta Crustacean
cean Crustacean 26 Food
.. fish ;;
35 Highest ;
.? of roof.
" 45 Admit .:
. 47 Bovine
58 Earth Earthworm
worm Earthworm 61 Laths
63 Behind ?
: 64 Subdued
71-loist r -earth
74 Flees i-
. 94 Plexus
;, 92-Of ..
96 Title of
102 Hint .-"
' Baby Babylonia
lonia Babylonia 220 Expunge-
NIZRJS'T N I R J L W IV K L K I L T Y S J V S I Z Q N W T I A
AQMM NILNJLWSIWKIL."' .. ..
Anra selellea: HnlillH. Iwtrlbut by lof Flurw SriMlcaU
For The Best In Fotos & Features
. It's The
-7" I 117 I
yr i ne w
FEW PEOPLE WERE present In Superior Court
Monday morning when the almost-three-year-old
case of the Government xf Panama versus sportsman
playboy Ruben O. Mird and six others charged In the
killing of President Jose" A. Remdn was called. But
throughout the week the Panama populace was list listening
ening listening so intently on Its radios that pre-Independence
Pay retail business took an unexpected slump.
Dapper, wisecracking Mird, an attorney who chose
to act as Nhls own counsel, dominated the trial for
the first several days,-while a Jury of six men and
two women were being chosen, and excerpts from
1955 depositions read to the court. Mird is charged
with having fired the gun which killed the late Pres President.
ident. President. Five men are charged as accomplices in the
act; and one woman, Mrs. Teresa Castro, with hav having
ing having harbored a criminal (Mir6). "" 1
By week's end, Mir6, though still scrappy and as assured,
sured, assured, seemed less lightheaded than when he pre predicted
dicted predicted recently he would be free by December and
resume his law practice. Some of the testimony heard
this week helped him; some strengthened the govem-
jnent's case. .;
But byOFrlday, codefendant Alfonso F. Hyams,
a Panamanian Negro mechanic of West Indian
' ancestry who confessed he chauffered Mird to the
track at the hour of the assassination, was hold holding
ing holding the spotlight. ,
Accompanied by Judge Vitelio de Gracia, prosecut prosecutors,
ors, prosecutors, defense: counsel and jurors,' Hyams retraced the
route he said he took that night at Mird's direction.
He told how he was mystified that Mird chose to pass
tip the normal entrance to the now-demolished Juan
Franco race track and elect to go around to the back
and- climb .through ; the railings around the oval
Hyams told of hearing firecrackers, then alarming
jack-hammer-Hke sounds," and of how Mird came
back shouting "Get going, man, somebody has just
shot Remdn and others." Hyams also said Mird went
to a house on A Street, then came out with a towel
around his neck which he wrapped around something
that looked like a rifle but and took into the house,
along with a suitcase. Most, but not all, of Hyams
testimony cdrroborated that reported in the press in
January 1955 and read Into the court record earlier
this-week. x .
x But Hyams had something to add. He
said that as he was driving Mird away from the
track a man he later picked out of a police line lineup
up lineup (and who turned out to have been identified
as cadet codefendant Edgardo Tejada) came run-
nine onto the back road behind the track. (Teja (Teja-!
! (Teja-! da claims he was with his girlfriend at the time).
I Both prosecution and defense attorneys called
Hyams' attack on Tejada "anfamons."
' A day earlier, Hyams had told the court that in
1955 a chief justice of the Supreme Court had come
to his jail cell brandishing a gun and threatening to
jail him for 20 years if he did not implicate Miro in
the crime. Hyams also said that then-Assemblyman,
now second Vice-President Heraclio Barletta and
others of an investigating committee had given him
the impression in 1955 that Mird was trying to pin
the crime on him. , V ,. v
Hyams, who claims his Spanish is faulty, said he
signed papers he hadn't read. He insisted he'd never
seen codefendant Mrs. .Castro until a confrontation
several weeks after the crime. N
- The court also visited an elderly resident .of the
x Juan Franco area who said he saw three men
running out the back way. He had picked, one
codefendant Camiio Gonzilei, from a. police line line-'
' line-' up.
Otherwise, the lengthy reiteration of depositions
and documents served chiefly to cover legal techni technicalities
calities technicalities and refresh public memory. Few remembered,
If they knew, that a day or two after the crime Mird
approached a prominent psychiatrist and an, attor attorney
ney attorney who is now the Chief Justice of the Panama Su Supreme
preme Supreme Court on the possibility of their joining the
cabinet of then-President Jose" Remdn Gulzado,4ater
convicted and deposed as an accomplice.
Mird's "statement in his early confession that he
killed Remdn witli the idea it would get him a post
In Guizado's Cabinet was a telling point leading to toward
ward toward the arrest of the latter.
vnr hi nwn nart. defendant Mird angrily chal
lenged District Attorney Francisco Alvarado, Jr., when
the latter had had the defendant's confession on Jan.
11, 1955, read Into the transcript. Mird asked why his
retraction of Jan. 12. had not been included. Alvara Alvarado
do Alvarado said it was not signed, but existed, and could be
produced in due course.
At week's end four doctors who had questioned co co-defendant
defendant co-defendant Rodolfo St. Malo, and cadet codefendants
Tejada, Gonzalez and Luis C. Hernandez, while they
were under the Influence of pentotal (a truth drug)
said none of them gave any testimony against Mird,
who himself refused to take the drug.
A tape-recorded transcript of the questions and
answers was made. It was given to a member of
the National Guard, the court was told, but can can-,
, can-, not now be located.
' Panama Canal pilots watched with keen Interest
this week when their $2,000,000 pay suit came before
Judge Guthrie F. Crowe In District Court for final
oral arguments. They were particularly concerned
with the Judge's remarks at the conclusion of the
presentations -by both sides. "?
Crowe Indicated that he would find .for the Pan Pan-ami
ami Pan-ami Canal Company tn part, and for the pilots in
part. He hinted In court that he felt the pilots were
entitled to overtime pay, one of the items for which
they are suing. However, he made it clear that he felt
the Canal Company wa entitled to recoupment of
any similar payments theys bad made previously. previously.-.
. previously.-. y Hiswritten decision in the ease will be made
i sometime In December. The suit is for compensa compensation
tion compensation pilots claim is due them since July 1, 195L
' Six servicemen who confessed to stripping a stall
HANK AARON, Red Schoendlenst and Warren
Spahn, the three key men in the Milwaukee
Braves' marcn to a world championship, were the
only unanimous selections fin the United Press' 1957
National League All-Star team.
A fourth Milaukee star, third-baseman Ed Mathews,
was named to the team which also included first first-baseman
baseman first-baseman Stan Muslal of the St Louis Cardinals, short shortstop
stop shortstop Ernie Banks of the Chicago Cubs, outfielder Wil Willie
lie Willie Mays of the New York Giants, catcher Ed Bailey
and outfielder Frank Robinson of the Cincinnati Red Red-leys
leys Red-leys and rookie pitcher Jack Sanford of the Philadel Philadelphia
phia Philadelphia Phils.
The team was selected for the United Press by a
special committee of 24 baseball writers from each city
in the league. The Brooklyn Dodgers and Pittsburgh
Pirates were the only teams not represented on the
The voting was close only at shortstop where
the hard-hitting Banks beat out slier-fielding Roy
McMillan of the Redlegs, 10 votes to ight. The
other six votes were divided among Dick Groat of
the Pirates, Al Dark of the Cardinals and Chico
Fernandei of the Phils.
T Although sound defensively, the team's outstanding,
attribute-could it actually take the field In the flesh
would be hitting. The eight regulars walloped no
less than 247 home runs this year and average of
81 per man and five of the stars hit more than .300.
The top average, of course, was compiled by the
36-year-old Muslal, who won his seventh N. L. batting
championship with a .351-mark. Other .300-plus hit hitters
ters hitters were Mays, .333; Aaron and Robinson, .322 each,
and Schoendlenst, .309. Mathews hit .292, Banks .285
and Bailey ,2 1. v
Nelson Foxy who's hit a total of 25 home runs in
11 big league seasons, and Mickey Mantle, who's hit
that many in half a campaign, were the only unanim unanimous
ous unanimous picks on the United Press 1957 American League
. The team, selected by a 24-man committee of three
baseball writers from each city in the league, also
Included catcher Yogi Berra and shortstop Gil Mc Mc-Dougald
Dougald Mc-Dougald of the Yankees, first baseman Vic Wertz of
the Indians; third baseman Frank Malzone and out outfielder
fielder outfielder Ted Williams of the Red Sox, outfielder Roy
Sievers of the Senators, pitcher Jim Bunning of the
Tigers and Fox White Sox teammate, pitcher Billy
The Baltimore Orioles and Kansas City Athletics
were the only teams not represented on a squad that
averages 30 years of age per man. The eight regulars
hit a total of 200 home runs this year and both pitch pitchers
ers pitchers hit the 20-victory total on the nose.
In Fox and Mantle, the writers honored per perhaps
haps perhaps the two key men in an American League pen pennant
nant pennant race that quickly developed into a two-team
fight between the White Sox and Yankees.
Fox, a 5-foot- 9-inch, 155-pounder from St. Thom Thomas,
as, Thomas, Pa., typified the White Sox season-long struggle
to out-hustle and out-fight a Yankee team that was
superior in both front-line personnel and depth. A
fighter all the way, Fox played in all 155 of his
team's games, led the league with 196 hits and batted
.317 fifth best average in the circuit.
Mantle, of course, was the Yankees' "big stick." He
batted .365 and hit 34 homers despite the fact he was
walked 146 times. The youngest regular on the team
at 26, Mantle is a strong candidate to win his second
straight most valuable player award.
Heavyweight Bob Satterflied flattened Garvin Saw Sawyer
yer Sawyer for an eight count and won a split decision over
his lighter opponent in a ten-rounder at Pittsburgh
Sawyer seconded by Jersey Joe Walcott cut
Satterfield's eye and nose in the seventh round and
seemed to be holding his own with the 33-year-old
However, the 188-pound Satterfield floored Sawyer
In the tenth round ana earned the slim decision.
Welterweight Eddie Lynch used his speed to win a
split decision over Yvon Turenne in a ten-rounder at
New York's St. Nicholas Arena Monday night,
Turenne an awkward but rugged Montreal brick bricklayer
layer bricklayer who fought as a substitute forced the fight fighting
ing fighting most of the way. . but he was no match for the
faster and fancier Lynch:
The 22-year-olJ New York stevedore scored heavily
with counter punches to Turenne's head. :
Turenne who was matched with Lynch when
Danny Russo of Brooklyn developed the flu relied
mostly on rugged body punches.
It was tiie 12th win In 14 fights for Lynch and the
fifth defeat for Turenne In 23 bouts.
ed car of parts on Gamboa Road faced the Balboa
Magistrate, first-dn a charge of grand larcey, which
later was reduced to petit larceny a misdemeanor.
One. of the men, Conley A. Asbury, who apparently
instigated the theft, was given a 10-day jail sentence.
Two others, John Nethercott and Michael A. Colom Colom-bus,
bus, Colom-bus, have to serve five days In Jail. The remaining
three received suspended Jail terms of five days each,
and were placed on one year probation. All six were
fined $25. :
THE UNITED STATES and Great Britain opened
a new and promising chapter in their historic alii-
ance last week. Queen Elizabeth II went home after
a triumphal visit to the United States which in1 itself
served to strengthen relations. ;
A few hours later Harold Macmlllan, her prime mln-
lster, arrived in Washington for a three-day confer conference
ence conference with President Eisenhower and Secretary of ; ;
State John Foster Dulles.
v . W J-
There was every reason to believe that the Wash-
ington conference would result in closer relations be- -tween
the two allies than they had enjoyed for years,
Soviet Russia tirelessly developed the blatant and
dangerous propaganda campaign in which it seeks to
Increase tension between Turkey and Syria and
threatens to attack Turkey.
In its latest moves, Moscow made it known that it
had appointed Marshal Konstantln K. Rokossovsky,
its No. 2 soldier, as commander of the military dis-
trict facing Turkey and that its troops had conduct
ed maneuvers with nuclear weapons in the
In the United Nations Russia and Syria together 1
fanned tension further by attacking Turkev anrf thn
United States in a General Assembly debate.
Russia's Jittle Sputnik satellite, still spinning round
the world, stirred the United States to sharply accent accent-ed
ed accent-ed concentration on its development of nuclear mis missiles.
siles. missiles. The Air Force shot a rocket at least 1000 miles into
the air possibly higher in a test over the Eniwe-
tok Atoll In the Pacific.
The Army successfully tested its 1500-miles Jupiter
Intermediate range ballistic missile. The Navy with
equal success tested its Vanguard rocket, which It is
developing as an earth satellite launcher.
Defense Secretary Neil H. McElroy announced that
some Navy planes in the Atlantic Fleet are how equip equipped
ped equipped with atomic depth charges for use aginst subma-' 1
While France continued its painful search for its :
24th post-war premier, Konrad Adenauer was elected
to a. third four-year term as chancellor of West Ger Germany.
Since Adenauer was first elected eight years ago,,..
France has had 14 premiers. ,
Thus it emphasized ironically the contrast between
prosperous, unified West Germany, beaten into uni
conditional surrender in World War II, and France, ..
one of the victors, which has struggled through year3 '.
of political instability and of colonial wars which
have drained its blood and money.
The United States death count from flu and its -complications
shot up-ward to top the 350 mark, near nearly
ly nearly double the toll reported the previous week.
A United Press tally showed 354 flu-caused deaths
since the start of the outbreak in the United States
That figure was an increase of 174 fatalities over
the previous week and was by far the biggest single
weekly deajih toll reported.
New York State had the highest fatality rate with. ''
110 deaths, 85 of them in New York City. Pennsylva-
nia was next with 59, followed by Michigan 32, Cali California
fornia California 31, Louisiana 21, Illinois 17, Iowa 13, Ohio 12,
Utah 11, Colorado 10, Hawaii 9, Wisconsin 8, Kentu Kentucky
cky Kentucky 6, Indiana 3, New Jersey 3, Connecticut 2 and 1
each in Arizona, Maine, Minnesota, Oklahoma, Ore-
gon, Washington and the District of Columbia. f
In addition to the high fatality toll, the U.S. Pub- f
lie Health Service In Washington estimated that in influenza
fluenza influenza has stricken some 2,500,000 Americans, about
one-million of them last week.
The million qases last week marked the sharpest
rise in flu incidence since the Asian flu first invaded
Although the flu outbreaks were becoming "more v
extensive and intensive," U.S. Surgeon General Leroy
E. Burney said the death rate so far was "not alarm alarming."
ing." alarming." Burney said the toll so far was below the expected,
two-thirds of one per cent of those, stricken with in-
The worst single epidemic killed 15 persons at the
Pennhurst State School for Retarded Children near ''
Philadelphia. Two new flu deaths at the institution
were reported Thursday.
Epidemics in colleges forced another round of foot- 1
ball cancellations and postponements this weekend.
At least 13 scheduled grid games were knocked out
by flu and five others were postponed.
Flu struck a second state Institution in Wisconsin, -with
40 per cent of the patients as the state's North- -em
Colony ill with Asian flu.
The warden of the Ohio Penitentiary ordered all '
convicts with -colds hospitalized as a precaution a a-gaints
gaints a-gaints a flu outbreak.
In Fairfax County, Va., the school board ordered
17 of 74 schools closed due to the flu. -
Nebraska Health Director Dr. E. A. Rogers said seven -more
Asian flu cases have been diagnosed and he
warned an Influenza epidemic in that state is Just get-
ting a good start -
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 27,1957
v; f ft P ;f -V I '
.:-j.r.:i-;x::::--w::v..J' r t-
rife yssr M.dt
- 3 r
; v f
"r -i fry--', ..,
J i X
Sp3 CLIFFORD L. REEVE, US Army Garrison, Fort Amador, MSgt. Ralph C Hannah, Material
Sqd., Albrook Air Force Base, and TSgt. Lewis J. Peters, Operations Sqd., Albrook Air Forte Bdso
study a model railroad turn table after completion at the Model Railroad Club at Fort Clayton.
. (See Story & Pictures, pages 2 and 3) '$-
5 ' -- ; ; .i
- r err- rnnnvirt mi f -j
l AAA if
C oro I c""s up piemen
1 ,S -i.
K tOLLOU PLEASE ANSWER A quttimN?S
it t UiOULOM' UNE TriOQSHT ABOUT'
. r-iTlC M J
(X STRIDE ONA FIRST CP6T, )
v x ; f rr c:DV
- 7 .- VL
f --''" J.
T4V POUT 60
AMD fiNE POPEV
t" urn a V-
str voiee EAAirx
YOU fcNOW ;I WN'TWAKfc,
THIS KIND Of? MONpy.,
I'M NOT EVEN ON-,
WELL.' IF EVERYTHING . :
,YOUHAVE IS SO WORTHLESS
,T5 & NbT.i' Avi worri&o"about.;-.v
NICE THING lV".
I-., v ,: .JT' -r, i ; .-.
thief would waste:
HISTlME ON THIS
1., HOUSE "JV
PIGEONS. W PLUCK
TON iGHTj BOSS?
V 11 M.
L... V ,x .... .J ., fc
IT'S A O&IME THAT'S
t WHATT IS J A- CRIME
WAY,YOU CARRY ON
- 1 DO EVERYTHING I CAN
Tb ECONOMIZE !l BUY ALL MY
CLOTHES TWO FLOORS DOWN
'4JNDER:THi BARGAIN BASEMENT
OUR FURNITURE' IS
SO "BEAT. UP EVEN THE
- WE EAT OFF
MY JEWELRY COMES FROM
THE DIME STORE OUR SILVER-J'
WARE FROM SOAP COUPONS J
1 SCRIMP AND SAVE.
EVERY WAY I CAN AND T
YOU BEGRUDGE "ME A FEW T
DOLLARS FOR A NEWHAT' -T7
UKE A PENNILESS. PAUPER-. I
W!THOUT A'DIME- I f I
. KAjc wyns ARTy j j
TEN WHAT Yi
OOLLAROJ JM 5
1 Jef WORLD ? J
AS rM STAMPING HERE
THAT THING L4KE
A LITTLE GREEM
THEM WAS- "CAUl'
- ' . ',;r "
MANPRAKE, YOU ALWAYS 'CH-LY
ENJOY OUR S.S.PIVISION J- STUFF
WE'VE GOT A BEAUT TDPAY PiViSiON
-SOMETHING ABOUT A
VEST-SIZEP REEN I'LL BE V
- TORN APO. !v, I RIGHT OVER,;
Ito TELUN& YOU JOE BROWN
ANP I WERE IN THECHfCKEN
YARP-WUEN THIS GREEN
SPIRALS POPPED OUT
OF nowhere: IT PULLEP,
a chicken ntoit-
UKE A VACUUM
ff IP-yP Went.
X WAS GQME--ANP SO WASJQE-'-AMP TUeOJCKSHf
YOU EXPECT US TO
BELIEVE that yarn?
gW YOU AMP JOE BROWN"
HWTr WHATP YOUPO
THE PEST WNpyl NO IS
MEANWHILE, JNTWE COUNTRY--
- love youVoh EP. po
'rCSV?XU I LOVE ( YOU, HONEST
F HEY "V f Q.W. DONT FALL FOP
. fine life- yg--? r
W' ANV CHANCES
t HEY- Y r:'t O v 1 SEEWHATD I TELL
vf. rrb-. S-r ft A'i
YOU SAVED NY
.LIFE if HEBE'S
A REWARD FOF5
K YOWi' FIFTY BUCKS
' TO THE
APE YOU ALL Y
PK5MT. Nf PET.
THAT DIZZY Damp
OUT THfcEE TIMES
i'lDS 1 9 -ir T'Ai iE01A
the j i it-r
THE 5.' 1STT fNV A
fjf YOU OOW'Y
I N UP N "1
tUl C AllL, ThE JUNK.MAM TO
L CART AWAV A UOT OF TMAT
I'M rT'S THE WIWT THE J 1 "'lk A UTl J
feTs:-T -4-1 ''tfKf 1 1 -:
-':"ir r v: ''"fTi ,iv"'.
. ; S 1 lllTnTli ..Mi
Mi' t W W'i i
. j k X
iSTWT VHUT XJU TCSS-T j t.
I mt vou utoo -......
" ; .......
I'- '- 7 SO WE'RE HOU?W Yft FTEA5E YES, SUSNORU' . Y" I
. v " I4 S I UP THE WORKS, OJT-OUTi til 'YOU WIU. JOIN MY SISTER
r :' J r f 5UT WHILE OUR :TLNE4S ; JULIET W OUR FAMILY J i
. J rL ""M SEWS SALUASEI7 WE'RE f V. fAVttJON.IO WATCH
-1 A WEFCVAL FESTINiAL -IS C3N& J, T-; T O
I . BlJ- CUT-OUT n.ETS CHUTE t I f -'
jf.'-yvi.,,, , -111 H mtelfi n I
I m Mfajc thc mors rap THE' 1 WKDNS IMPRESSION "f H i'hh,j"i 1 1 m"t'wiu i- u 'V 'V JS www? J is way ur ine &ittK
. OCtS A jSfsT J MY WOTiVE obrbTfEAROX HILL TO THE TOWN
. .1 ASAIN5T THE HOUSC OF AVANTl IS QUITE FONP C .; TOIW 1S 1
. attix this YtAH.. iwiae 7-iuuo avnti its swu. oakky off the VM- ... 1
N-Lr THE WINNER v JUST THAT TAKES WNIN BANNER SUAKPI fif 1 Sf y24U
. ("1 TTI THE TBTAPTTION OF OUR 1S NO MATCH FOR QV iy CS'U
. I fAN A MAN WHO HAS HIS OWN IPEAS ON WE WINNER OFTHCJDUST U Oh THEN 7 SOME TMAC ASO, f ALSO FW
i 1 u II I QUVE BEEN I ON AN AU.-CKPENSE J FOR BY i
7 "CAT fClT VOUR JONSUE-MR tivs.-J 1 "" Xw. HERE SEFORE7 1 6UIPEP 3DUKiOORTESy UNCLE v V
. h' rJU?TT A OF UNCLE SAM.' BEEN
I nfl2S51SS??' HIKA HERE FROM THE J' Mf XL f Eift
(-" U --U--- J7-pur9tgrr- j.. ,t jjjTct'uuni
j -T-. J :t I );' X- wrr T -t- ----q
f,. '., r V' : vf --. .?'.--, '-- I T : n
i ATTENZtONE, EVERYONE V Z. y if WW THRItilNS A 1 X Jbi I i
C PESPITE SOME PELAY WC 1,' 1 JOUST BETWEEN TWO 1 lfl BET, MAM ?
SHALL ARRIVE IN TUWE FOR "C2L"I I REAL LIVE -COUNTS SvT VVL
, THE SECOW EVENT WHICH 37CirT'l C TOET ON 1HC J 'S ::-FTT tiSfciCv
- :. v w yea will fim7 usjep in CxLcvv I f L winner, MR,juppf j x ks- H
! ., d
NOANNlE r KNOW IT- WASN'T ANY OF
. MY BOYS THAT BLOWEP UP THE OL DONKEY r V 4 .7
! ENGINE EVEN TWOU TUEV'RE CRAT V' f J
WILP TO GIT SOME. NEW
mcV'n UCV oottjic r sit. v -f
NEVER POTHISW. .Vv:- 4
' T ?(. W (
K rv t i- I J?'T'fcijir,"Ti j'liiV ri'ii-' 1
NO. MA AM A THEY I i
WOULPKIT'YOUR. i 1
-- 1- -irT m --...i tin iiiiiraiiiriiMini-- "-Tmrw rt
V BOYS ARE 6000 to
THERE'S ONLY ONE OTHER CRITTER 'ROUNP
HERE THAT COULD A-PONE IT 1 RECKON HE
FGGERS IF I'M OUT OB A JOBT MI6HT COMSIPER
eiTTlN' MARRIED. TO HlM NEXT TIME "HE
ASKS ME AGAIN WELL, I AINT LICKEC
THE SAME J
EVEN THOUGH I CANT
PROVE ANYTHlNk? A5'lhl
HIM j I'M 50N UP TO
HIS SHACK AN' HAVE
A LITTLE .TALK:
T. CANT PROVE IT. TANNIS BARK. 1 LIKE YOU SAIR
BUT I KNOW YOUlWAS THE SMEAKyJJ MIZ BEAM-YOU
CRITTER WHO BLOWEP UP MY jaCANT PROVE IT,'
COW KEY ENGINE; YOU n56EREP3 V
IT AIAG Al THAT Cmrm RPTTAFPM A. .J&V
" MARRIED y"-4.
f OH- VOUW
Y"7 MEAN MR.
YOU AINT 50 SMARTrfaf WHY MfZ BEAM
WE WAS THROU5H YOU KNOW THERE AINT
I'LL GIT MY CKEW
ENOUSH WATER IN
THAT CRICK TO HARW-Y
STARTEP PRIVIM' THEl FLOAT KlNPLIN'
1 rim-in iTii'im
BUT YOU WAS SUPTOSEP TO OPEN JStS ' J AGREEMEffH AM
UP THE SLUICE fiATE POWN AT LESSW A THING IS
'THE CAM; WHEN WE WAS -5X 1 WRIT POWN ON
REAPY AN'.I'M REAPY r:J!-' PAPER IT AIN'T
YOU GOTTA OPEH UP THEM I MONEY
SATES.'.' AS THE LANDOWNER f CANT BUY
HERE, HOW PO YOU 'SPECTME HAPPINESS,
IF I PONT (GIT 'EM TO
5 1 1
WILL YOU TALK 1 -je 7 THAT SLUICE GATE STAYS CHAIMEP
SENSE.'? IF THEM LOSS YI AN' LOCKER AN' OLP TWELVE-
LAY AROUNP MUCH LONGER J GAUGE HERE WILL SEE THAT
THE WOOP BEETLES WILL A IT QOES! OBOPY TAMPERS
GIT TO 'EM I'M SEWPIN' 1 -v WITH MY PROPERTY
MY CREIV UP TO THE ; -rTr4c'i
PAM TO OPEN IT
V n'rr ip5p uovl
IF YOU WAS TO
MARRY ME, IT
WOULP BE OUR
NOT YET, HE AM'Tl!
VI I'M PROUP TO SAY NO
MAN LIVIN EVER
BEAM.' GOT THE BEST OF
KIN PA 6OT 1 ME, AN' THIS'N
TO HELP. ME
TH6 CHARITY BAZAAR J
IS TONIGHT, AND
I HAVENT SOLP,;
, POP TH6
ri? 1 AND I WONT A i - lSVli'
i-tS'A ( C0ME BACK UNTIL 4L : r&&J
fc V t gl
V f ITS FOR A GOOD CAUSE.) ; : SURe.ru.
J HERa WUwJ.;.iv,. V.TAK6 TWO f
M ...y. r. ,.v. v. r n'nr 'iu j 1 i m - t rairMi
I'LL TAKE I J T,""TLL1 rJjr THIS IS A T ',' ,'T"
N FOUR r vy WONDERFUL
i THE BUTCHER. v -. 1 : 1 I LL TAKE SIX
' V TH BAKER, THE A CHANCES.
.CANDLESTICK JJpkSJK r PAGWOODj
I MAKER-- -yJG&'ve -l -.A-
V evERvBoovs T t-y v Tprr .1
I Solo Them all Xl' R IS' "'I
. V BUT ONE TICKET, S '
V ? ANO I'll Buy 7 : "-ft&&ffar mx M
JtS i .. ,'wonOBRFOL NOW
. A J . y ( HURRY ANO 0RESS.OB
BECAUSE HER FATHER SOtO
THE MOST TICKETS COOKIE J
S?Si BUM I CAP WILL HAVE THE
HONOR OF DRAWING TWF
A. TUP OnitJI
Mi, Vi rf www m,.,! ,);yv
"-' ;" THE WINNING
0 197, Km Features Syndicate, Inc.. Wuilj tights reservl
f J DON'T LIVE IN THIS PART y
V OF TOWN. BUT 1 OONT OVRE I
GO BACK TO MY OWN r- JU