The Panama American

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:02414

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
4

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1 1
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MORE TOURIST: FLITES
"i '? r
VLet the people faiou the' truth and the country is tafe Abraham JLincoliu
PANAMA, R. P., SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 24, 1957
riTB CINTt
J3rd TEAR

Seagram

l. 'J- -v.i".v .,1 1.1 I I 1.1 1 f L 1 I I I' -I I.'"'' Ill I I 1

; UmteJ Fund Agencies ;
i Asking: $t 5,000 V
' Whose local units are the
I Balboa and Cristobal.. If oun
; Men's v Christian- 'Associatioii,
. and the Jewish Welfare Board,
. (this year is making- one ap
peal for community support
'. of the three facilities through
' the Canal Zone Untied Fund,
v All three community centers
serve military and, civilian
personnel as a ."home away
from-home"' with Ji wholesome wholesome--
- wholesome-- program of sports, arts, crafts,
' balanced with outdoor activl activl--
- activl-- ties, and social events attract
v inj persons regardless, of age,1
face, color, or creed. creed.-C'
C' creed.-C' The United Fund will, pro pro-'
' pro-' "Vide Jess than 20 per cent oj
the more than $80,700 to be
' spent by the three; USO Club
, this year."
, Most of the .money come
from the USO in the United
States; however, the local con-,
'f. tribtion is the difference ber
' tween an outstanding or med

iocre program for our eommu eommu--
- eommu-- nitles. o

r'CZ: tests On Rehion's Stiirf

ShowNojGuripowder; Nitrate
';Th holes in'tha clothing worri by.th lat President

JossNRemon.when, h :was fatally shot at Juan Franco
racetrack. Jan.1 2,') 955, had no powder marks round them,
according to the three ballistic experts 'who examined
tbm in the XanaljZon police labdratory as at Balboa
yesterday.,; I.- '
is Defense attorneyi t the assassination, trial have
contended that the presence of powder marks around the

holes, woul dhave' indicated that Remon was shot from
nftinthfanif "ranee. rather- than from about 40 feet as Is

claimed by. the prosecution.

iiii

lrJy

iici

ThA liaHVstte experts' Teport

was -signed by' Canal Zone po police
lice police Sgt. Jack F. Morris.; former

Panama chier aeiecuve u
ntn ,: Pnveda. and i rMlS A.

Gonzalez .of the Secret' Roce

. Remon's wooa-siaiMea-.

sports shirt. Drown panw ww
fancy "belt 'had been submitted

to the experts -ior cxj""

of powder- marxs ana uuucv

i . ,. i .... i.

jholes

U nited Fund (One Week To Go)
Past 70 Of $134,000 Goal

O.'

,i With a' special gift- donation
of $1000 and an upsurge of mllii
.tary and civilian contributions
'that In one day totaled more
than $2000, the t Canal Zone
United Fund today reached $96, $96,--
- $96,-- 299 with one week to go. -,
' The weekend , tabulation of
contributions,, which, 'brought
the fund ito within almost 72

per cent of its $134,000 goal, was

highlighted by the $1000 special'1 were as follows

sift donation from the R. G. I

Toutneaa Company , of Long
View, Texas;- heavy engineering
equipment manufacturers.
" Fund officials were made more
rntiflrierit however of the drive's

eventual success by the -upward

swine of regular- unitea una

pnnt.rihnt,ions hv employes

' Thi breakdown of funds

turned -in by .Friday, evening

. Agency

U. S. Army Caribbean ....f.....
Fifteenth Naval District .........
1 Caribbean' Air .command ..
Panama Canal CoCZ, Govt,
' Special Gifts ,ttU .-. 1
.pi ?,r;v,v'

" r. Total
Contributed

$19,105.19
52,459.40
14,0639
$96,299.79

Fercentage
' Of Goal
. ?S9 6
i 51.2' V
''55.2
t 79.8

Campaign managers -of the
, three military services also Indi Indicated
cated Indicated confidence that the trend

for- their1 units i would conunue
to rt up.'Dartlcularly with an

other military payday this com

ing Friday when, tney expect me
contributions tp rise sharply.

Only one military 'unit so jfar

is over 100 per cent., -me m m-service
service m-service Caribbean Command
headquarters at Quarry Heights,
reported over 140 per cent of its

$691 quota for all three services.
, V

The headouarWrs, 'contribut

ing proportionately to the. Army,
Navy and Air Fqrce quotas, rais raised
ed raised $967.64 so tar, and according
to Lt.. Col. William A. Franks,
campaign manager, donations
were still comnig in,
" The company -, government,

now within 20 per cent i of its
overall oubta. reported the : fol

lowing standings of each' of its

units in dollars contnoutea per per-centaee
centaee per-centaee of participation and

percentage of their unit goals

attained;

,In their report the experts'

mentioned only one hole in

Remon's shirt as having lndlca.

tions of the "possibility of a,
bullet having entered at this

point." :

Another hole in the shirt Is

described as appearing "to have

been cut or torn by a duu in instrument,
strument, instrument, or part of. a femf femf-sharp
sharp femf-sharp surface.'' -jA-f-X.
An "entry hole" in the

right hip of the trousers is
not described as being neces necessarily
sarily necessarily a bullet hole, but was
9 mm. wide. The Schmeisser
machinegun with which it is
alleged Ruben O. Miro assas assassinated
sinated assassinated Reman fkes 9 mm.
bullets.
The report was sent to Pre Presiding
siding Presiding Judge Angel Vitelio de
Gracla by Canal Zone police
chief Maj. B. A. Darden.

yesterday foreign 'minister

Anulllno Bovd released a letter

he had received from the UhiU

led States Embassy concerning
I'm I . .. 1 V..t.t

American Hciiuuiwactiei iivis
Martin Liostein's arrest and

subsequent release shortly after

the Remon. assaslnauon.
' The letter stated that in ex extending
tending extending its -protection to Lip-

stein, "the embassy acted, in

conformity with international

ly accepted diplomatic ustom
and usage.'' '. ...
It- continued : 1 "A .-. search t
U S. Government files, made atj
the time- of Llpsteiii's deten
tiqn in Panama, "disclosed no
ad verse information regarding

him,v,andi the .Embassy knows

or no criminal, xecora .8iuK

him., :. c

How Fat. How Soft, How Craven? .

SpuliiJc ;Fver Irks
Man In Reds' Shade

' - 1 Bureau

Administration . v. .
"Marine 4 J
Transportation and Terminals
Engineering and Construction
Supply and Employe Services
v civil Affairs t

wenlt-.h

Kmvloves Total ; Percentage

Participating Contributed of Goal

97.,

66

Totals
In releasing the" above figures,
the company-government ; noted
that they were not tabulated up
to the close of business" of Fri-

87
88
75
.69
78

$ 7,108

9,376
4,127
10,393
6,091
r 6,842-
4,387
$52,164

108

.52
76
82 t
137
60
62.
74

day, and do not reflect "the ad'

dltional dollar amounts or per
cent of the. goal reached by that

time. .'!,'-'

METROPOLITAN
j OPERA v

TM
JOfi GIOVANfJI

i 3 y.

& I it i

If I i

-'

14

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!'

COMPET4TION There.,was. music outside New York's
. Metropolitan Opera House as -well inside as the Met opened
' its "73rd season .with Tschaikov sky 'Eugene ,Onejin." As
' Dmitri Mitropouft conducted the orchestra jnside, this street '
: violinist played serenades outside to in audience that was-Jess
. glittering but Just al ppreciativ. ; .' : ;

By FRED SPARKS

NEW YORK, Nov. 23 (NEA)
I have just circled the world look looking
ing looking at the human and material

defenses against communism on

the hem of Red China and Soviet
Russia. I have seen the bold de:
termination of free men within

rpistol not Sputnik shot of the

threatening tyranny.
i They are not afraid.
' And now I have returned, to A-

frica to find my, countrymen far

teo many of them reacting to

the Soviet scientific .circus m a
manner hysterical, cowardly, I
am ashamed. f

; How fat art wo, how soft, how
craven ;V$c 1

Full Authority
Claimed Must.

For

Killian

Last week In

(FUld fn Turkey within one

hour from a Soviet airstrip an
1 Afficer said:

, 'We have no arr force, really,

none of the new gadgets. The Rus

sians can put ji the field 10 men

for every one of ours..' With their

Syrian allies they border us for

1,000 miles. And each night their
radio which we hear clearly in
our homes spells out what terrors

they-plan for us.

"All right. Let them come.
When they do we will kill many,

many. Meanwhile, wny worry?"
; This week in thtj teemins
richness of Manhattan : an A.
: marie in elf eonsicierable income
"and education said; "What dots
NATO and all our trtatits mtan
today? Nothing. Suppose tht So So-vlwfs
vlwfs So-vlwfs attack Turkty r or tvtn
England?

"What will we do? Nothiiig.
What can we do They have

Sputnik and the ICBM."

uir woras, nis tace, made me
ill.. This from an 'American! This

from; an American whose brother

a fine boy i with football shoul

ders and a brainfull of dreams-

died on stinking Pacific beach

WsHINGTON, Nov: 23 njri5.

i-JSen.-John Stennls today urged

flpnati" missile investigators to

Thrtt vwttks ago at prim!

Jjv. port n Formosa tht youm

riPterm ne u cklv if President! w

Eisenaower; nas given enouHut unk hWt frlj eraift ; l8htiy$

- nvfa C4-.:.. ii ALU

"His nassoort file shows birth

in New York City on March 20.

lvzu, occupation uiai 01 a iwa-

er, and residence at Redonao

Beach, California. ,,

"The- records also sh6w; thlt

he served in ;the lis; Army as

a radio mechanic from 1942 to
1945 and that he has been em employed
ployed employed In various other occupa

tions. 'J'-' ". -' A

"It appears to be significant

that Lipsteln's airplane travel

from La Guaira, Venezuela, to

Mexico City was arranged only
after his arrival at La Guaira
by ship early Jan. 2, 1955 and
that, apparently lacking per permission
mission permission to remain in Venezue

la, his departure from La
Guaira by air at It a.m the
same day was on the first
available flight, without any
specification by Upstein that!

it be via-Panama. V
"Lipstein's movements
while in Panama were fully
and satisfactorily accounted
for, and the Embassy receive
. J 11 .Hl. .1.. TmI

bassy'rWT.nam.ny tee V

lower to subordinates overseeing

he nation's missile and scienti

fic programs1" , ',
.At the same time a blue rib rib-hnn
hnn rib-hnn Presidential Panel has sub

mitted a hush-hush report to the
White House warning that an
ftii-ont. effort .was needed to

build a defense against Russia's
growing missile power.
".The -rennrt.. now said to be cir

culating at the highest levels of

the defense department ana ine

office of defense .mobilization,

was reliably reported to have

stressed the possibility that Rus.

Sian lohg-range missiles may be

able to onset tne ua. swaregic
air command's bombers In an-

ot.hei' few vears

Stennls auestloned whether

Eisenhower has mvestea anyone
with enough authority to effec effectively
tively effectively coordinate and, speed up
rocket progress. '"; :.
The Mississippi t)emocrat Is

vice chairman of the senate pre

paredness subcommittee wmcn

will open a sweeping investiga investigation
tion investigation Monday Into the UJB. mis missile
sile missile program. Leadoff witness
will, be Dr. Edward Teller, recog recognized
nized recognized as the "father" of the hy

drogen bomb. ;
. fitennis told a' reporter it Is

"essential" that the subcommit

authorities concluded that

Lipstein was not implicated
in any way in the- assassina assassination
tion assassination of President Remon."

District attorney Francisco

Alvarado Jr. spoke all yester

day' afternoon and for a large
part of the evening. With the;
aid nf a man he once more re-'

constructed for the benefit of!

the jury the prosecution's ver

sion of Miro's movements at

the racetrack at the time of

the assassination, and went ln-1

to some detail of how he con contended
tended contended Miro carried out the
shooting.

He said the motive for tne

crime was not political nor,

Miro is alleged to have-stated,

the threatened imposition

dictatorship.

has been sriven Dr. James R. Kil

lian, the President's new scien scientific
tific scientific adviser, and "William M.
Holaday, defense department
missile director.
"I have urged that we have

someone at the top, right next
to the President. ..as an overall

director of various missile pro
crams with complete authority,

he sald..

naked vitw of Rtd C h I n t s t

short battaritt said:

."K the Reds i. attack Quemoy
and Matsu they might' overwhelm
us. But oh! theywill pay heavi heavi-lyvWe
lyvWe heavi-lyvWe do hot ask the Americans
to stand oh those islands by our
side.. But I assure you the bullets

yuu nave fiven u v111 w will

spent."' v

This wttk, standing th a

thick carptt in a prosptrous du-

pltx wheat windows framt Ntw
York's sky llf an industrialist

said:

VI certainly have sold many of

my stocks and rra going to dump
more.- The whole giol al balance
of power has been changed by
Sputnik and Moscow's rockets.
f'I'm a business man. I .face

facts, I'm not a gambler."

... .ii. :Li. 1 j j: I

?'iw migni nave an Huuing ma-i

chine for a mind he certainly

has a limp twist of jelly for" a

backbone. t
lfour wttkt ago I Inttrvitwtd

rtifugtt prwst in a houw of

qolot rttrtat on a Hong K a it g
hill,; Whtn tht morning mitt
cltartd wt leoktd onto tht,;

mantuvtr gray-gnMh flatntss Of captured

mainland China. Ht tald:

"Yes, they tore the habit off Sis

ter Wu and they madt filthy ob

scene gestures in front of her and
they kept her on her feet 36

hours without food or drink.

"They demanded she sign a
confession. accushlg Bishop X (an
American) of being a spy and

spreading United States germ war

fare. She only said two woras, o o-ver
ver o-ver and over again like a gentle

chant: "Not true. .not true.
not true.
This wttk, in a Gotham cock cocktail
tail cocktail loungt. htiy with tobacco
smokt and dtlicata ptrfumts a
political commtntator, full of
aaureat and aoinions. said:

Tm a realist We must all be

realists. The Soviets are so far

ahead of us iff-science, in labor a.

tory techniques", we must re exa

mine ail our commumenis.
"We dare not "chance a war;

We must Sit down and comprom

ise."
. Is tht' word eompromist? Or
I 'tht word crawl?

;Are the hides of the profession

al Cassandras of press and raaro,

trone fleshv with the canapes of

Washington's diplomatic beat,; any
more precious than the skin .of
the Free Vietnamese soldiers

guarding the .jungle paths leading
to the Communist neighbor?"

i Saigon' isn't swallowing Tran.
"...in -t.:kt u '(

f te : the wretched American poll-,

tician ; who indirectly play s press

4 '

i

Locals 900, 907

Ready Arguments

For House Group
4 locals 900 and 907 of the American Federation of
State, County and Municipal Employes (AFL-CIO) are all
set to make another pitch this week for their interpreta interpretation
tion interpretation of the "equal pay for equal work" clause of the US US-Panama
Panama US-Panama treaty.
The unions' testimony will be presented Wednesday
before the House Post Office and Civil Service subcomit subcomit-tee
tee subcomit-tee which j$ considering legislation arising from the
treaty. : ,.
The legislation concerns the establishment of a basic
single wage scale for all US government employes in the
Canal Zone and1 the extension of provisions of tM Civil
Service Retirement System to include non-US citizen em employes
ployes employes of the Canal Zone Government-Panami Canal

Company. t ,;

vf' rne same rime an Arcrvic spokesman announced
satisfactory progress in Washington, D.C., on a union plan -j

tot a low-cusr nousing prgjecr in rgnama. y
. He also stated that organization' of workers emolovV

ed by: non-government workers in the Canal Zone con
finues, "with scores of employes signing up and paying
their dues to Local $00.",, , ".;,',
., "Activities have been going at full blast furinor the

Annearlnt for Local 000 before

the Jlouse subcommittee "will be

Harold, w. Williams, legislative

.gntrMrc
wonder t Sputnik and dowfigr.d- Reginald rm

ing:.llpur effort, more compe- v.". v;,-

tjc Region.,

tent judge of Russia's ability

than the mayor of the Greek town
who fought and humbled Com Communist
munist Communist guerillas?
Athens isn't crying havoc to tonight.
night. tonight.
Does the discredited, party-lining
New England chemistry teach teacher
er teacher now crying for an, end to U.S.
atomic tests for fear it will agi

tate the "powerful Russians have

more to lose than the TurKisn
statesman who rejected a threat

ening SovieH note with the curt
finality of a man brushing ah in insect
sect insect off' his hpel .
, Ankara isn't asking or frtsh

disarmament talks tonight.
'This believe:'. If America

lives one thousand years the twit-

taa-ine. uttering, near anic of

the last several weeks will be our

darkest hour.

I am sure the fever will soon

oass. SDutniK is ior an men

new beginning. For America it is

certainly not the end.

: thelf
jr.' as jj
tated.r

Sputnik's Rocket

Spinning To Finish,

ays British Exoerf

LONDON. Nov." 23 (UP)

oted British scientist predicts

. i m i j j .1 V f AllAartra vAltni iMVilrAf t.Vlat

ine mouve, Aivaraao saia, .w.-.-.w..j

in the economic ruin of Ruoenipuk ofuwu i m i ru
.,, 1 ... rA lt.i llf bji in ffitrth sAMlite

Alvarado closed his case last iwo-
night by asking tht Jury to findr e JPrtJp,fjl A-UCB. Lo Lo-Miro
Miro Lo-Miro cuilt? as charted. :' Kell of the jrodrell Bank observa-

. - (tory, said Jast night that the od-
If found' guilty the nonchal- servatorv had: tracked tht rock-

ant attorney could be sentenced et and ''found it 26 seconds ear ear-to
to ear-to a maximum of 85 years. lUer than expected.

, i "It is rapidly approaching the

llv's special prosecutor, against

iro, LiUis uarios Auranams, wui today lt will not be .visible In

open ma iinai aaaress to : ne 0 hemisphere.'.':
Jury. ; , , .... -. '. if The professor said lie had ca

' ., '. k jbled observatories in the United

' winuB any JStates to watch for the rocket.

. rr 4 Lovell- rioted, that the rocket
WATERBURYv Conn. (UP V-i was speeding up.-e said lt was

Teenager Gilberto Alonzo recent- fslgnificant" that the orbit on

ly arrived from r ; Ptierto Rico ginaiiy took 92 minutes SO sec-

Electronic Experiments May
Pioneer Seeing-Aid For Blind
0

EAST bRANGJI, N. J.j(UP in the experiment. The doctors

earned a wesson tne Bar a war.

He wanted to "turn on the street
Bents", and found to his dismav

ends but now took only 89 rain

utes ana 30 aeconas. ej.

"Cu off another two minutes

An osteopath told today of sue

cessful experiments in which 1
blind woman saw light by artifi
ciaK means.

' He said the electronic process

may be developed into a sort of

seeing aid, comparable to elec

tronic hearins aid.

Dr. John C. Button Jr. of East

Orange, who conceived the ex peri

ment.5 said it .was conducted on

Betty Corstorphine. 35, of New.

ark. N.J.. last October in Los

Angeles. During the experiment,
tiny holes were drilled in her
skull and steel wires implanted in

her brain.

Attached to the wires -was a

photocell which she held in her

hand. When the light in the dark

ened toom was turned on Miss
Corstorphine exclaimed: "I can

see the lieht

He said she could teu wnen toe

light was turned on and from

which direction it came,

'It is wonderful to think .they

may be able to make people set,"

Miss Corstorphine said, "it is ex exciting
citing exciting to know I had a very small
part in the experiments. It will
be more exciting for the final per person
son person who can really see." i
Mrs Corstorphine, a native of

Scotland, aaid she had become

blind -after a neckoperationafew

weeks before she was to graduate

from Kearny, H.J., nigh school in
1940. She said she normally has

night

are mapping tne Dram to aeter

mine which areas are associated

with particular senses, such as

sight.
It was thiSv mapping that
enabled the experiments to deter
mine where in Miss Corstorphiner's
brain the wires should be placed,
he sard.

Rebels Welcome
Peacemaking Offer

Of Morocco, Tunisia

Local 907 will be represented

by Jose de la Rosa Castillo, C,
president; Alfred J. Morris, vice
president, and Hesketh Minnott,
s6cictiry.
Each group will express the
positions taken by its respective
local on this piece of legislation.
The. -union spokesman recalled
that Locals 900 and 907 took

strong issue with certain con
fllctinz interpretations in con.

nection with the "equal pay for
eaual work" clause, during last

At that time, ne saw rana rana-jna
jna rana-jna negotiators maintained
'that the rates to be applied
'under treaty commitments

should be iUS rates of pay,
while the US gov eminent
maintained that the rates of
pay should be applied in ac accordance
cordance accordance with locality rates.

Following un.the local -efforts

to organize non government

workers, the union nas aiso peen
active on the Washington scene,
preparing to take action to Join

tne ranKS OI organized iaour m

thw Zone.

Arraneements have been made

through the Acting Administra

tor of the wage ana wour ana

Public Contracts Divisions of

the US Department of Labor to

have William B. Grogan, Assis

tant to the Administrator, get

together with local union of II

cials' Immediately after arriving

on the Isthmus to enter into ais ais-russions
russions ais-russions on problems affecting

non-government employes in the
Zone. Grogan Is scheduled to ar arrive
rive arrive tomorrow.

The union officials plan to

hold a series of conferences with

Groeran to set ud the machinery

to enforce the application of thei

Fair Labor Standards Act in tne

Zone.

"Clarence F. Lundquist, acting

administrator of the Wage and
Hour and public Contracts Divi Divisions,
sions, Divisions, has already notified non

government agencies in the Zone
that they must comply with the

$1 per hourfalitium' wage' rates jw-

aiung witnotner provisions of
the Act," the union spokesman
cpntinued. 'Government agent
cies have already taken steps to
see to it that contractors

ing on government projects abide

uy me provisions Of '.FLSA a
approved by the congress."
Local union officials who have
been making a survey of the
employes' housing-needs, report
that all the workers vhn an fa

have Indicated their Interest la
the housing program are decid decidedly
edly decidedly interested in two, three and
four-bedroom houses
This information is being sent

iinemauonai union head headquarters
quarters headquarters In Washington so that
negotiations will aim at getting
the best "deal" for participating
members. ,t
The union spokesman ald
that a considerable number of
workers who have been contact contacted
ed contacted have been enquiring about
the types of houses,, location of
town sites, and so forth.
Union representatives iftava

assured the workers that they
will be given every conceivable
opportunity to examine sample
houses which will be huilt in rfn

time, inspect proposed location
of town sites, and have a sayjn -what
they may eventually pur.

UN Emergency Force

Assured Of Funds

Dexpile Red Block

RABAT, Morocco, Nov. 23 (UP)

-The. Algerian rebel organiza organization
tion organization (National Liberation Front)
approved the Joint offer by Mor Morocco
occo Morocco and Tunisia to act as

peacemakers in the Algerian
war between Rebels and French,

An FLN communique Issued

here late last night welcomed
tht mediation offer The offer

was made Thursday night by:

Tunisian President Hablb Bour-

guiba and Morocco s King Mo Mohammed
hammed Mohammed V at the close of a two-

dav conference here.

Tne FLN nauea me joint oiiertwn information Center

as -suscepuoie or reeswonsning dren's Medical Center.
peace between France and Alge-i ... with an estimated 250,000 mate-
ria. . rials en-the market containing

It said the FLN hopes the Of-!poinsonous ingredients, the center

Center For Poison
Information Gets
Some Odd Queries
" BOSTON (UP)-"Is it all right

fto eat dead lobsters P"

"Somebody painted my s o a
green.' What can I do?
Tbest art. some of the queries

received by telephone at, the Poi

of unu-

no perception or night or day.

He said a team of physicians Iferwould be appreciated by the! receives tn infinite variety of in.

from Rochester State Hospital in French Government as It is by quiries. Such calls aumber about

UNITED NATIONS. N.Y.. Nov.

23 (UP) The U. N. emereenev

force in the Middle East today

was assured of continued .finan .financial
cial .financial support In spite of opposi opposition
tion opposition from the Soviet Union and

its satellites.

The General Assembly voted

yesterday to -assess the 82 mem

ber nations a total of $38,500,000
to finance the police force pe petroling
troling petroling the Israeli-Egyptian bor border.
der. border. The vote was 61 to JI, with 19
abstentions. 4
Soviet Russia, denouncing both
the UNEF and the Assembly plan
for financing the force, was
Joined by eight other members
of the communist bloc In oppos opposing
ing opposing the resolution. Chile and
Ecuador also voted, against on
the ground that they could not
afford the additional assessment.-
: '!---V--'
The resolution, sponsored by
21 nations, provided for assess assessing
ing assessing each, member In the same

proportion they pay or the gen
eral UJf. budget. v- .'

BALUOA TIDES
MONDAY, NOV. 23
High v .- Lmt
S:6 ajn. I. .-.
:M poa, ; ."12:81 fj

that he had pulled a fire alarov

knd U U1 nv hAd It," ha said, 1 Roche ter. Miaa also took part 'tht TUV

ilOO each year,



SUNDAY, NOVEMBER tl, 193?

f AGE TWO ( i i .. 1 .. -. ,.

THr PANAMA

Ln at NIUON
' '" itwnia
mm u ... a O
V T.trON.
fCVCr-iKSSl." RtW.INTATIVl
f 4B MAOMON AV.
'ta) MOtfTH. W ADVAWC
kin mofTM. m AOWKCI

IMIS'IS TOUi FORUM TMI K1ADIW5 OWN COIUMM

'.
, M'" ZSSZi
UHn rhrtJ arMully
(it day. Uttn .r. .uputnaa in
Plu tty k.. Id. Ittrs

Idantit mt lettvr wrlttrt MM in iTnerf t"'n"
ntaLwW .-m.. r.,p..ibillry .j rt...H r ..I-I-m

WprMwd 1. Iattan from raadara.

THE MAIL BOX

c

JOB SECURITY '.

f. v;

ft t h. ueen reading your "Mail Box'on GOTgas Hospiiai,
fcL .f mJ thit the Tthing that haa everymle excited isJfte fact
fel aremDloye f with : 8 yeMMrtWWto dlnr
P1.?. ,if iioi Tnh .fY ..

4 Ah. Inst that Job.

f I Whether his successor, wno was rul" V V; rrelevlnt f he fact
feb before the axe fe Us anygood or not 1 the

Wh, hU-ccessar, whonuyif

trace of God go of.

t' tnmK u"veV ..fr j;Vdc rfvil service

3Bt US Know ms n-i.uUC 7"t!f.
Xenial manner sincere, or is his
W nAiirrh
an organizawoHiiBcrr.
ft wow .eeiiin
. ia. tht 1 1 nnPS ill

one performs one's w05rK-to7hrung If one doesn't Uck them
Iboots of one's superiors, to their "B- .v"c r t cn out,
SSi- nr rioesn't look happy while doing It, Desi waic i u

f i this the way you want it,
f now! and SVas? we will know
LIGHTER

if You can't say this Fuerza y Luz s one f those ouiU that
doesn't let its right hand toovnto" other day
ho sir. When I got "me Sr we would have any
X made a call seeking to tod out wne.n r ;j
tea m ifi"
fffil in the oven and have done with U all.
5 I met a guy the other day who a40 ne som j

,e came into my office to a scuSS -t7rou'gf1;tice we were
poaches in the main 'xpianatioa ot their deeomr
j! In accepting the Fuena y Luz swug or orgar5zation
! posed machinery. I concede tnaihnondlltotoccur.
erfecwand some snatus are bouna t0 battinR
JT I only wish that Fuerza y ju f tnrouKh the public-be-in.fus.was
a little less perfect so that rodortphe equlp,
.fdarSned attitude jSSJmA through some-
teeK Candlelight CharUe.

i iii

. UNITED FUND DRIFT

v at'

Sfclr
JK.1.Lii.W drift

: iaT -i i,-i0,ir" that another a

lup by the tulingrbrass. i ran't neb sympathize with some
' !S My contribution in, .but "ifK "0V be charitable at
f. attf tATbeefersxirf.this So snSt tf the thihg.
- yVJS his disapproval of
$ Pre? dent s0"JT BMemment agencies. But down
" Siaffiwlffra fall to come up to
I iu. ones not includ includ-.
. includ-. U Lots bf pebple. have their i own vet c"a!lg "0U give largely to
Tied in the nlted-Fund .jTtheUoa for
' ;the church of their choice .rather tnan pro Zone
- Xther people's There is nc true poverty & c
. i?ovrSS th0USandS
' tVi take some of the pressure off. f allow) people to give
I WathtyVwTthout fear of recrimination Down

r IRISH PENFRIENDS

N.i.1,lsb'ss we6 & nrdatoofheaJ
!t.mar.lonal Penfriends Club, ana we wuu.u v e.

im any; of your readers o
iSf nfflaand

Wim iuu :K""""'..rHto lis Pither in Spanish or n;ngn".
rfor reply, They may write us eiiner in dp r Crowley
- ' rv, xnhppnlan Link.

i ; ,'
' r

1

:i-
-
5 :

Friends of the late Tom Fogarty and especially
hit fellow members of the American Society are'
informed that a Requiem Mass will be celebrated
for the repose of his soul at the "Santiario Na Na-cienaf
cienaf Na-cienaf del Corazon de Maria," Panama, at 8:00
' a'.m. on Tuesday, November 26, 1f957.

II P !!AMA

CAN FtlZ YOUR NEEDS!

AMERICAN

KUN4tSVaXJ. IN M
.. bottom w. '
BO 114. PANAMA. W. r r
S-0740 IB LlMrt
JOSHUA I. MWW w&
NBW YoH. H N. V. .,..
lOAt IS
.
,Z S2 '' 4 00
' u i
Z kSEii LT
tra handiM m wf.ny
m wr.r ..v......
limited to .M Pt
'.If: iw
. u-
m. mftke hls
tho "smilA on
the smUe on
t hOT I rilUlU UC oaou.-
- dutleg weU
ic v,fhpr oni. HcKs me
II. iiiaiiici nun 7.
Governor roii,
where we .tod. Employe
MOMENTS
a -,4 rite us,
encfosing an addressed, envelope
25 Talbot Street,
Dublin, Ireland.
AMERICAN

. reds oi tnousands ot dogs are put
Dosltion clear, ana (n j..,,, i nnnn-i. OP .n(j tB

employes. IS BIS riipph lnhnrtnrip Vnn Hnn't ftf.

of the United Fund drive -tafttftS;

, although marzsxst

Ruarkous
Comments

By ROBfRT C. RUARK
There ii no telling how many
million dogs will go down to the
grave bearing the name of "Sput"
or "Nick" instead of "Spot" or.
"Snort." which wer current when
f ..... ImA W.if it innr faa
.mU .nimaTtopuVe ST woTid
common lensitivity to what
Vnn mlaht iv thla ntlir twairt
was a kind of Joan of Are in a
canine fashoin, a martyr on the
-
pyre of progress
Thr urn mnre nnmilar iinrnar
over this pooch, no matter what
its name was,- thean when the
Russians were slaughtering the
Hungarians in bunches just the
other day. .J ,'
it is. the same, principle, 1 sup-
pose, that goes with, cats up trees
little boys down in wells, or any
well pin-pointed personal tragedy,
Tte American, and the British.
I suspect, are the worst about
4. suspect, are me worn
th.s.
The fact is ignored that hund-
ten hear about this, and ao it
ignored. v
Atnmir pnprffv and cruirlarf mic.
siles get hashed over to often
as to oecome a bore.
Military appropriations and
nsvur urori a aim 1cf
va. '"V f ir ui u tvak j
World Series and cricket match
es.
But hang up one puppy in the
miter alrv 9fl a npu nnstollak
tion, and all of a sudden humanity
associates itself with a science
which is explicable only to a few.
Nearly everybody fiat had, or
know how to crack an atom, or
better than bored with the whole
topic.
Put lumnn i .nmatlnff nn.
gible. A puppy chews your sup supers
ers supers and wets the rug and throws
und barks and romps. A pup puppy,
py, puppy, in effect, is humanity an im imperfect
perfect imperfect creation caught up in the
lonely cosmos.
A machine arouses no sympathy,
and generally very little interest
in me average numan Dreast, any
more than you grieve about an
imrnntArl nnrrnt nt a trAA ft wetA
into lengths for firewood.
Rut a finer fronrtArl intrt mana
""p. "ft
devilish scientific machinatiohs...
An, mat is anotner matter, and
this one dog might save the world
irom Deing compieuy Diouea out.
The lost dog howls or whimp whimpers,
ers, whimpers, and sometimes scratches at
strange doors
apbl
lonely hu-
mans.
And so the idea of a lonely
pooch; lost ,and whirling in the
skies, bereft of a door to scratch
on, with no fire snore in front
of, no hand td lick or te jat
u ; 1 j x ..I i
Ills licau, 11U HCda M) BtlalClI
unable even v bay the'moon sud-
tnntlv t&ttoA im ltn n o n .hid.
filled realization of What the boys
in the laboratory have been up
' A''trtartvi. io MnarlA -jkf atrantyA
'fleslV I suppose imillfbiisr of Jogs
nave aiea n aooraiories, lur sci-
ntifin arluanrpmont Pprtaitllv fO
Russinas must have, used hordes
of animals in rheir experiments
with artificial hear And such
like.
Palov also used dogs to, pion pioneer
eer pioneer the condition reflex.
We still use thousands of dogs
annually for vivisection for sci
entific gain and profit, and of
thic T mnrnua :Rnt trfotr ara tarA.
less, nameless mutts, not the hy-
Drio wno occupies your neari as
1 rignuui tenant. t.
It Is the same way; with peo-
nlA Millions nf nennU have IVen
nut tn thp tnrrh. eruellv killed.
tortured, massacred, bootlessly
murdered in wars and tiny tignts
they did not understand. History
ignores them, largely, crime is
bad but it needs Albert An a sta stasia
sia stasia to make you relize it.
a Mai., nf rrTpnin n a tvre:
a John the Bantist with his head
incredible stupidity in dealing
with man.
And this nunpy, sped through
outer space. becam -a sudden
svmbol of the macWess of our
times. L
This Russian sacrifice to sci
ence, In the modern mmo. re-
. m.rtvr Thftlisandu of
monkeys died to make the Salk
polio vaccine possmie, ana "ui "ui-nA
nA "ui-nA vahhita have rieid to
null iai on" iv".-
prove various experiments. Nobody
cared. . .
n.,t in thp no w the doe-inha
bited soutnik, the Russians made
crave mistake in punnc raia-
tions.
in.... 14 liavp'lUpd .nV-
thing else, including Hhrushcnev,
for that trip into spare, an neri
. j.. .tin mialffies as man s
a uv(. ti
best friend, not .asans. worst
enemy
S 0 ON
LUX
KIM i
3
tmTiMRt::ejisl
fe .HALWALLISa
tOKCORRALl

I.

i A Waif is nearly lwayiappeal:
-&grn(t; the dejefigtii), J''Stra-S
dug, i often applied to lonely hu

Here's Your Hat-'-What'sYour Hurry?

' -: .U;'5'.J' Ox if trill" v -r 1

PENNSYLVANIA OOP OPPOSITION

Peter Ed
wASHTNr.TniM rNF.AN: v The'i
new, sputnik-inspired interest in

doing something to promote in- 01 sialism's aim u.uuejr. -creased
education of scientists and The big pitch now is that it s

engineers in the United States -I
DOUGLAS

. NON-STOP TO i

rl v x-s. -s -st irt : Iii

i n e nnrn i i

IPl UI iU J lU J lUJ; L-A : I

fill : Ktiva i'r:'rf- ffl

mi oinnntn 1, j

m imiiiiii

I- NON-STOP TO I ,.,
1 1 nnwna t

V:1. -iSac I "

i" .. 1 i 1

f.- S. BEST IN SERVICE PLUS .'
f K.-' Z .. YEARS. EXPCRICNCK i
X t ANDEAN --U "i
f '- -r vSgs. ROUTE ,mV V " i i
. V r it; : r -n
1, .MiaaaaaaiiiHBaaaaaviMVBva i
- K 1 t

THE SHORTEST ROUTE TO SOUTH AMERICA
" IS VIA C0LOM8IA

Dt LUXE SERVICE 0)t
ill m UILITU
M aaaai m Haa
. OLDEST AIRUNE

v. tAM AMaaCAl WOUO A1RWATS. STSTEM
CONSULT YOUR TRAVEL AGENT

v

1 1

son In
instead of iust talking about it-
is reduced eventually to questions
going to taxe many minion 01 uoi-
4 ENGINE
LOW TOURIST FARES
Pi.r.idlr j3ti
. TlMAa;. .
M TW AlaEUOS

if

MWSM

Washington

lars to build more college and lab laboratory
oratory laboratory facilities and o pay pro professors
fessors professors higher salaries.
But the new U.S. 'Office of Ed Education
ucation Education study oh Soviet Russia's
school system shows- plainly that
the United States is now spending
a lot more for higher education
than the U.S.S.R. Also, the U. S.
has more colleges and more stu students
dents students enrolled...,
Whatever is wrong with U.S.
colleges Js Something else. V
The U.S. has 1,900 accredited
colleges and universities awarding
degrees. Over 3,000,000 students
are inrolled in these institutions
or aDout 25 per cent of ail college-age
youngsters
Russia has only 765 colleges and
universities with a full-time en enrollment
rollment enrollment of under 1,300,000 and
a part-time enrollment of 600,000.
This is about 10 Der cent of
lege age youth.""
Over 354,000 dgr. were were-pr.ntedjn
pr.ntedjn were-pr.ntedjn the, U.S.- last y.ar.
L sy sttm .but statistical ''r re-
pana naicara Jii3,wm 4jrr.du
tion 4 y.r 175,000 for fuifc
fthnij sHictenttil 50,000 f p.rt p.rt-tim
tim p.rt-tim and eorr.jpond.nc. 'cours.
graduates.
Total federal state, lnrnl anrl
private expenditures for all educa education
tion education in the U.S.. with 17n millinn
population, is estimated at 15.5
Diuion dollars.
' The total planned educational
budeet for1 th Snvipt TTn inn until
a population -of 200 million is put
ai 68.4 muion rubles. At six ru rubles
bles rubles to the drill a r instpa1 nt
. v Ul L11C-
official four-ruble rate, this would
to me eauivaient of 11.6 billion
dollars. There is no check on how
much of this planned budget is
actually spent and what for.
From these -simple comparisanc
it is obvious that the U.S. higher
cuutauun syiem is tar larger and
as miicn Detter patentialities than
uiai 01 tne y.s.S.rt. Organization
. - A vuuai
aerea the most lmimrfant aHmko
anu emDnasis nn what nnnaS
tional goals may therefore be re-
aponsiDie tor achieving Soviet re re-suHst
suHst re-suHst Here are a fw'tantnr
consider in this connection:
Stud.nt. In- Russian institu institutions
tions institutions d' higher la.rning .ru
paid a stipend -W.g., in Ami Ami-ricano
ricano Ami-ricano for attandina rnllai..
According icr "sevi.t ProfWon-
I Mnpovrr,"5 by Nicholas JD..
Witt of th iT.S. 0ie. of EH,i EH,i-e.tion,
e.tion, EH,i-e.tion, .Ifiis w.g. ft from 1,000
to 3,000 rubles, or, SW0 to $1,000
. yeerr 4- '-t- ;.
Thls is from a half in turn.thn..
of what the average Russian
worker is naid. Tt is
enough to pay the, Russian stu-
aenis Doar ano; lodging. Excen Excen-Itional
Itional Excen-Itional students -v-ho make high
igrades may get from 25 to 50 per
ten more. f
There is no enlWp tuWnn ah
a student has to rin tn eot in ic
pass a stiff entrance exam. If he
can t pass-at ag 18, he hs to
register for thp draft. If he flunks
nis course aftpi ha Ara of :n
his stipend stop 'arid out he goes
'on his ear to the army, the salt
"imp.' fit SihprlV V.
thev want to send him.
Tius is adtiittedlv a good incen incen-"ve
"ve incen-"ve to makp nlloro mIoi.
'tudy. Put rould it ha T, j
in h U.S.A.? : c t-
lILr 99 H-telei
thf. ifn.nd.
Th. Kutsiax. el-lm th. rlo-r.
U h ghr-4S t.wtffl.'rM
Kti budootetf ouMv for that.
t Kin " i"" rwb,,' eraki
hilllan dollars.
Now thia l alm(ii ..v -i
lKher. "duration in a Teat
""Toauciion of such
v'Ti 'n ccuntrjr would
v!f,il rolent. DDosition
the heads of privatelv rn rn-owed
owed rn-owed coDegea .nd aniversftien.
vocatei 1 of tejnslation for federal
v,.rsniDs tor exceptional stu-
?. ?r ltroni? ,,nrin(f noint,
.mh another artument in favor
ZlrJ? holarshios h -that the
i)St Of mllASA : :.
cation in the U.S. i.. rmw o hirt
mat many families can't afford it

'yi1 'iaalm,'aV
4MMWaWSa11tljV

n n-- 1- r

.'' -LYalt
t

vnn dmmri iMrt PFArHOMBERS. thara la enaticrh

confusion and doubt around here without you espousing
such facets of k foreign ideology as, for example, claim-,
ing the right td $iy an unkind word about th Accounting
Diyision up ther in tha Administration Building. Wa must
enshrjne more permanently among the great truths of the
American ?Way of Ufa that Ptha. Accounting Division is
always rlghV Orily "in ;tb,;acceptahca' of "such stpic -con
cepts can we lose yanks against Sputniks, treaties,' lousy
lottery numbers and what have, you. v 'wu :ti S, j,
Having thui offered the surefire iformulaV for morale, 1
1 feel entitled to Yoll a: bloodshot eyeball over certain and
sundry aspects of .morale in and about the f anama Canal
organization' at the present time. ,;; kri.'-
' None of the char&cters mentioned In this sermon are
fictitious, and, any dissimilarity, from' actual persona or
Incidents, is (completely, accidental. i''xT-'
In brief, it haa been suggested to me, that I put the
knock on' thf, Panama CanaF for what amounts, to racial
segregationr':P it.;tr;i, Vft?-.mH I
" It is known the length andbreadth of the Isthmus
that nothing, is1 moreiatastefui to me thani putting the
knock oji anything' or ? anyone;-Furthermore, segregation
is contrary to: the riolldy. pf the Eisenhower Administra Administration,
tion, Administration, as anyone will know, who saw the US, Army's crack
paratroop outfit .down -here last spring; A completely in integrated
tegrated integrated unit, "and bn-of ;the Army's bestg likewise ne-
cent eyerits alitflToclCrtvda'cifie'j!ufde to the think think-mg
mg think-mg ofthe Administration ifnder which the, Panama Canal
is at present operng.?.3.,r;..,...t,.C. 1-.- r
As best I- can evaluate them, the gripes which reach
my Dummelled-to-shreds ear risniiAt h. .i. e..

ama Canal policy, iThere Is, "however, a, pattern it, the
Company a Dretctice which Hfifina m

ability to explain without at least requesting aplayback
of the gripes andor justified criticisms. 4
This is the picture, a best I can focus it:r
Though under fire for letting some employes go, and
for hiring others In art -allegedly capricious fashion, the
Pan&ma Canal Company has a good record of developing
home-grown US-rate talent, for an. organization under fire
for canningjong-time employes, it has an admirable pro pro-portion
portion pro-portion of Canal Zone brats up near the top. Likewise
many senior employes, if not born on the Isthmus, came
here at the equivalent of an apprentice stage whether
professiqna men or tradesmen and have been-promoted
up through the organization on merit.
So much then, for the US-rate aspect of the' areu areu-ment,
ment, areu-ment, from jhich the. Canal emerges in good shape
- What ahout thai Inftal.ratai an

of the single wage ecale, and so forth, but rather than!

.'"""'"B wnov inijjiii, ui cjnievea in tne Tuiure, mere
is room for a look at what has been achieved up to now.
After more-than 50 years, how many Local-raters
of West Indian, rfescent liave been trained to supervisory
standards on the ; jjpb, or educated in companygovernment
schools up to the point where they hold local-rate posi positions
tions positions of, responsibility in the Administration Building? 1
v Jn ':'StatrBtio';'Noivjl!1,ar)y4t ;
A 7 r There are 'plenty f'hon'llS rate ( jobs'' now In -the
Building, and elsewhere in the' orgariizaton,- wheh carry
what fV, years Jwere US-rate responsibilities. Are these,,
lobs i beiflg ijlldf by promotions .within thexjompany.- race
, regardleesw or have? the recruiter bsen'rnldly 'brainwash 'brainwashed
ed 'brainwashed in what they fancy to be 'the viewpoints' of Panama's
feud4 4007 . -.
In unsubtle brief are the promotions handed round
as between Latins and; Negroes in anything like the
the numerical proportion of these groups-in the cOrhpany's
history? s
Till someone comes up with figures to make a liar
out qf me, I think not
If there is. any truth to my hope and belief that "the
Panama Canal off Totals. responsible for huings and promo promotions
tions promotions do not" defy;; th ispirit of the Eisenhower : Administra Administra-tion's
tion's Administra-tion's knoWft;iewrJn such matters, -then the officials must 1
take, the view that' the Westlndiarta lack the qualifications
for the Jobs; tissue..
, Would not this seem to j?e another -knock -on the
Ca-nal. for having Jiftd, these employes, and their fathers
before them, ayajJable for companyuality traihing both
On thfl irvh anrt at .knl r ,.,:L,,. u-.;:l -n iL.T .is

-.. j-i-i,' "vnuvi, niuiuui; Having, iri an. i;nat iime"
managed, to bring them up to modest standards required?
The. blame is with the teaching, not the taught.'
The whole .Situation takes on an air of what 1 prefer
to think- is mysterjgecause if-it is not,: a mystery, it is
straightforwardrtrtheFtubus manher, and I do not care
fpr that In: anyway,; 8r)'ape or form. Nor doss Governor
-H?r8 Pv.Wojti.mmB is Eisenhpwer; r
Coverrjorl p6jtte;JJs !as weH versed as any gove'rrior
in .re nt. memory in;, the details of effective .employe .)
relationships iria f the -benefit 5 any enterprise reaps in
efTiieririefrafjr.U high witrf the assurahce that
ability-and JidorkWH Ije-ecognized an rewarded.
t J Could not Potte'rthen Conspire with the "Accounting
Division to promote ,eay two modest company schdlir
ships annually whereby, children of long-time Jocal rate
PanCanal families "could be .schooled td standards -accept-'
aWe to the menjn charge of the white-foliar; fairing? i
If,: as it would seem; from the: present disproportion,
the local-rate schools'" are not doing it. the-company would
surely benefit from certain; local-rate kids of above-average
.ability' being given the! chance t develop their ipti ipti-tuaes
tuaes ipti-tuaes in US-ate schools, and jater 'of exercising these de developed
veloped developed ar udes in a good company job? V 4
Either ui is, or beef up the teaching standards and
the facilities of the tatin AmericarrchoolS the point
where a graduate, of. ability emerges 'with 'thequalifici-
tions to give him r liej; an even brekH in ebmpetjng for
jobs with non:US citizens of less dusky hue.,1 j;
To "repeatjthft assurance that,'ability ;;and "diligence ;
will be recognised and rewarded is' a cornerstone of erh erh-ploye
ploye erh-ploye loyalty in 'any .concern. Diligence does not mean
arriving at work on time every day. It means applying
oneself constructively tto the -job,', try ing todg lit a little -more
efficiently .alL the timeL i- I I
Ability well, in e Very type of .work some hate
more than others. Twenty years at the same job does net
necessarily spell ability. It. might spell conditioned re-
flexes. Ability, at any -job1 cannot bemeasured in length-of-service,
knowledge' of a routine, or "Christmas parties
for the boss. Neither can it be measured by race or na nationality.
tionality. nationality. But there'll always be a whizz kid.
,- Still seems something a little odd to me about the
racial disproportion' at Balboa Heights,, US citizens not -counted.
t ., .- ;-. ',,; v.-;. ,' ,v K ; ; ... ;
. All i tk is assurance that loyahyand talent' f- ;
ceive such tangible rewards as responssibnty and the ex exquisite
quisite exquisite privilege of jnoving into- a. highervtax bracket.
.PERCY'S PEERLESS tORTENT'thirweek'U'titd up 7
in such .38 caliber, 9 mm and the 27 miles toTa'cora,
and Recording to the tonclusions. reached ,by Canal Zone
Police Sgt Js-ck F. Morris it looks life '
. 2738. ; ..rv--. ;

ark

4f- Vi '

t
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! t .r'WJI-afe, -aW"-f



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1

' StJNDAYf NOVEMBER 4, 1957

- 1 r
, ft, 1 ,k

TBI 81 TODAY AMERICAN

pa6k thru Z-

I i I I' I 'II ; j

V L

'

r tr m 1 mi i i wi ii mm

,"'v v, rvi All T ill nnlTllll mWtilZ

m vvvvhiM ai n uses?

1 1 1 i'akiC

. LONDON,' Nov. 23 (BIS)

small piece of atone in glass case,
a piece hacked irom the highest
rock on Mount Everest and brought
down by thatf intrepid New ;Zea ;Zea-lander
lander ;Zea-lander Sir Edmund, Hillary
4t.i. t hinir un more than

hair-raising photographs oj climb-

era clinging v crags j
ex-nails, that set toe imaginat ion
racing at London's Alpine Club
Centenary Exhibition this month.,
Th Himalayan winds for een!;

furies past had whistled round
this chip of rock, and
was encased in the warmth and
light ef this cosy Club Room in
C..1U : A.ullau (IrMl.

The sight of it recalled forme

a recent broadcast oy i. -j
i vipfl -nresi

duit of the club and nember of

the 1933 Everest Expemuon.
u. A ... in iiirt. that trie

Club was a shrine. "If h.lds tljf
mystery of i adventure and is dedi dedi-.,tH
.,tH dedi-.,tH t th; almost obsessional

pursuit of 4nger,"
A SYMBOL
5 ; -h .;w .i;7 ' -i
The stone, coming from the
Earth's highest point, symbolised
everything the cub had striven for

Since a Dinner jiai lj i.c.v.
Brimingham by a handful of pro-

iessional men Nov.- 6, 1857.

is

item is Mallory' last scribbled

megsage:.,-....,t..-'

, The ciud iso prizes

a letter b

thanlra Imm PnHA Pill XI fOT

piece of stone from the highest

point reacnea on liveresi io u.
As, Abbe AchilH Batti, Pope Pius

XI naa mmseii peen a nuiauie

mrtnntainper in the 1880s.

Membership application iorms
from- eminent people' inc ude one

(mm V a Wilnn Pan! Rohprt

Falcon scott's rigm t nana man on
the south fole Expedition o. 1912,
when both perished on the return

journey.
jGit. .rlmiinH TJiliarv'c; fnrm Hull.

"tillv fil ed in with his Ions record

of climh.r. reveals his election in

I hp eanv Dart of 1953, with the

club's- succinct comment on the

exhibit: ".As the iirst man to reacn
the summit of Mount Everest,lt
is unnecessary to e aborate on his

achievements.'
In the next case is Sir John

Hunt's manuscript diary written
nn TP.vorocf nikAnH nt the naffp

where he records thit Hillary and

renzmg nave reacnea tn summit

On the wa II oppoiita it tnar
: triumphant photograph, taken by
Sir Edmund, of Taming astrida
fW hiahait naint on Earth.

In these days of satellites and

sDace rnclrets. it is eood to find a

i body like the Alpine Club still

in the Bernese Ober.ana, ana ms 1"",. t on "iceordrntf to the
vivid account of the experience had, "f"

proiectea mountaineenng .or "c ; - ,:." TC'i tL aT'i'
first time as a new and exciting Admitting that the Alpine (

Newsman On Camel With Algerian Rebels Observes WelhEquipped Army-Government

ssional men Nov: 6, . f.. --"r"- '7"

:J?.hree years earner f.." or S T he won on eW

M-B5lJ!fA' yAiaf Hundreds of'virigin summits a

i Jones

Club is

tPrl- i ionce it was, in all new achieve-
At that dinner party there took i.iehts, he claims that it remains
root the notion ior the world's first (guardian of all that is best in
climbing club, and as the minuses! mountaineering "the climbing of
(in another glass case) revealed, Mountains lor fun and for the sub sub-it
it sub-it was duly formed with 28ound- t e physical and aesthetic pleasure
a- ,kr. Achiov's Hntpl. Co ihich it brines."

' EDITOR'S NOTE j for alif
waks, a your Spanish r-ws-paparman
was permitted to live
with Ihe Alffarian rebel armyi
HaVoo with the troops on eam
.i mnA ihi flrtt hand

L how this army operated against

the prencn urni..
By LUIS EZQUEECOCHA;

wito thf. RERF.r. ARMY'lN

ALGERIA (UP) France it not
fighting a phantom army here. -f

The Algerian irfruom miuj

is a weii-tramea. ugnny uiaa'" uiaa'"-ized,
ized, uiaa'"-ized, well-wjuipped and dedicated

,w .... ;: T,
T krCow. for I've spent six week

with this army. I can report thU
army is determined to turn North
Africa into another Indochina If
France does not meet its demands

IOr lOiai inuepeuucm c.

t i;.,aH with Aloorian soldiers hi

, ..vu ...v.. "--O--

several of their ever moving

bases, ate and slept with tnem in

their traihing "camps and rode

with tehm on low?, bone-bruising

camel patrols. ''

Unlike musical comeay sucjrub,
these men wear no flowing tur tur-hans.
hans. tur-hans. In fact, turbans are against

regulations. Their uniforms are

American-tvDe Olive urao, .uieir

headgear garrison caps or Jthe
.Miiri "ANZAC" Hat worn

bv Australian and New Zealand

troops-in worla war ii.
NON-SHAVER PUNISHED

They are clean shaven except
for flowing mustaches, a sign of

virility A few have ne

" .F

to wear beards. But the aiacKer
who hasn't and doesn't shave is
punished. He must kneel for two

hours, hands benina nis dbck,
nose pressed hard against a wall.
Thitfia nltiArfl who form the

National Algerian Liberation Front

(FLN), consider tnemseives more
than just an army. They are part
of a combined army government
i headed by a single unified com

mand.
. rknaratinff nnHpr the suDreme

rnmmand of the FLN. the civil

organization is charge with ad
ministration, tax collection. Pub

haalth and rppistratinn.

Kaen of the six provinces is

commanded by a colonel. Prov-

inches are divided into zones ana
these, in turn, are divided into
regions. Regions are broken down
into sectors commanded by a

lieutenant and his political counterpart.

rmissidn 1 withtthe French, days are spenttnine the key rail line from oran

in. ruggea training, inere is a.io coiomo.

ua-lrlv nnlitiral nnpntatlnn rlass.

The FLN gives allowances to fam-

lies of soldiers where needed, but

he men memseives receive no

pay. w;--

Mv first taste of desert warfare

came when I accompanied 10 sol soldiers
diers soldiers on a long camel trip into

the desert. The mission was to

But after, three hours of sway

ing through the black night on
our camels, we ha ted. "The

French are ahead," .4 0 m eon
whispered. .
We dismounted, forced the cam camel
el camel to their knees in t circle and
gagged, them with blankets.

1 was oraerea. 10 stay wnn ,mc

camels, and one soldier stayed posts and put mines in the path

The rest moved for-of the convoy. As we sud away 'V

is pitch 'black. The on-into the night, I heard muffled

Hrm.- ... .a.w. M,.k. Ik .4

won't go any farther," a aoldhir ''
told me.
This was a typical encounter 111 ;
today's desert warfare. There a fa fa-few
few fa-few pitched battles. There J4
much srim. nerve-wrackinf ttuer-

rilla in-fighting.

with me

ward. It wa

ly thing I could see' were fire-fly

flicks of lieht on the horizon.

These were the lights of French

trucks. Later, 1 was told this
French convoy consisted of 50
vehicles.

Afti th Bnlriiora returned thev

told me they stole behind the out-

1

iToxii spptnr consists of six com

panies and each company of three

sections wren au men in ui-u.
The section is the basic unit of

the Algerian army. I lived and

traveled with a section irom vo-lomb-Bechar.
Tlfese units are in continuous
contact with each other by walkie walkie-talkie.
talkie. walkie-talkie. For each sector there ia a
roving doctor and health squad
and hidden away in some secret
spot is a modern hospital. I
wajsn't taken there.

TRAINING BETWEEN PATROLS

(Between patrols and skirmishes

A V tt uo uuaj w
eif mpmhprs at Ashlev'S' Hotel. CO

vent Garden, London, Dec, 22, 1857,
Fifty years later, after a multi multitude
tude multitude of expeditions and escapades
irt. the Swiss Alps, the New Zea Zealand
land Zealand Alps, and the Himalayas, the
Jubilee celebrations in 1907 evok evoked
ed evoked a gracious tribute from Theo Theodore
dore Theodore Roosevelt. President Of the

Uni.ed States. - .'
His letter, exhibited in Case VI,
reads: "The club has set the stand standard
ard standard lor all similar organizations
in all other" countries."
Sir John Hunt, current president
and Jeader, of the successful Eve
rest Expedition of--1953, has said
fnrtf tViaf iet .half xantlirv rlTI-

uiav. 111 l i 1 1 .1 k um'i ww.v.,r
tained th First 45olden Age in- the
Club ;historyj when men Whose
names, are, aiow Jegendary Whym-

tn UiiiMMAit G hnoehv HotstincfB

and Collie? among tjiem were

hero worshipped ior tneir eumos
of the highest Alpine mountains.
SECOND GOLDEN ACE,;
. 1 "Ritt thpisprftnrt S(l pars" we

could caU them the -SecondwGoldea

Age ; xetiecii .even, .more, giory.
When Ointn Elizabeth II and

TnV lUM ,T 'EUIIIHVIVII m I TM
the Centenary Ractption in Lin Lincoln;
coln; Lincoln; Inn Hall Dec. 9, tha club
can w fay, in Sir John Hunt's
own word, that. "Brltiah -climbing
Is at the same peak of per performance
formance performance in the world of mount
aina as it was In the narrow a a-ren.
ren. a-ren. ef the European Alps a
century ago."

In the 20th, century, all but one

of tn ten piggesi peaics in me hi-.
malayasjiave been conquered.
Mmfvrt nf fhp Alni-na f.luh

have a?ain been to the fore, though
Sir John ungrudgingly points out
that there" are now many other

clubs in the United Kinedotn sec

ond to none in their technical skill

and zest to explore new ground
TRIUMPH AND TRAGEDY

There are triumph and tragedy
in the Exhibition cases.
Alnntrcidp thp ipp-avw .lispd hv

Sherpa Tenzing on Everest in 1953
is one found in Mav. 1933. onlv

1000 feet from the summit, almost

certainly belonging to the ULfated
George Leigh Mallory. who disap

peared there in 1924. A poignant

AfOVAS PANAMA A fiWAYS

fANAMA-MIAMI $55.00
MIAMI-ATLANTA 25.30

THE FUTURE
Climbinn for its own sake ob

viously still fascinates, though

most mountains could now be
scaled quite comfortably by helicopter.

One can imagine whole oar-

ties alighting on Everest with

such a wonder vehicle as the
Fairav Rstodvne. Britain' naw

vertical take off .airliner the

world's first which has iust

been demonstrated af Whita Wal.

tham airfield, in the English

county of Berkshire.
SeattinP 48 naiMngora this Avtra.

Ordinary crait looks like a railway
coach, suddenly deciding to rise up
v,erticall-like-an office elevator,

turbo prop engines serve a dou-
K!a ,m.,k.m TU .' i.l. :

v fujjiac.(iiic)i me eitner pip piping
ing piping compressed air, to jet units at
,u : .riL..- -- -, : t.i.

wt tips ui ine.prgpeuer DBiaea lor
vertical flight,' driving forward forward-facing
facing forward-facing propellers for trivellika'an

orthodox aircraft. In -t which Ca se

xne rotors iree Wheel'; fto share the
lift with fixed wings.
' T lilrA in Im.M.'nA 4-U J I

. .u imagine mo uay wnen
Alpine Club members .will be hoists

cvt vy : iYUbuuyue irom oouui AUa-

on the vefy top of Everest.

SOON
LUX

IURT

KIRK

LGUNFIGHTtkI
tO.K. CORRAL i

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TECHIC0L0R

PANAMA
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Break The Bunk

S:30 Professional Footbnll

(To be announceo;
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S:15 CFN NEWS -S:30
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7:00
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Cavalcade of America
Readeri Olfeat

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WINTERIZED; Lt. Cmdr. S.
W. Marshall sports that "win "wintered
tered "wintered )ook" as he makes his
rounds during Operation Deep
Freeze III at McMurdo Sound,
Antarctica. The veteran Op Operation
eration Operation Deep Freeze officer says
his beard, even when ice coat coated,
ed, coated, is a real help in keeping his
face warm. Marshall, from
Wichita, Kan, is Navy officer in
charge at McMurdo Sound.

Courtesy of Aeroviaa Pnm4 Alrwayi

PHONES: PANAMA: 3-1057 '3-1698. J-1699

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Box 1471, Scrnton, Fa., V.&A.

wrrnotrr cost or OBUCATiopiei.e .end e -how J'Erttt" pMtnn,ty b00k,t

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6 Carpintar' and Mill Work
O Commercial, Art
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O Bookkeepinp; and Accouhtinj
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O Chemical Engineering

OCertval Chemistry
O Petroleum Engineering
O Civil Engineering
O Construction Engineering
Q Highway Engineering
O Electrical Drafting
O Mechanical Drafting
O Electrical Appliance Servicing

O.EIeetrical Engineering
O Electrical Maintenance
O Cood English '.y
O High School Subjects r

O Mathmatics.

O Metalurgy
O Industrial Engineering
O Mechanical Engineering
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-OCCWATTON

NAME



PAGE FOUR
I
i!
Social and OtlSM ,34
Ej Staff
eri
anama
'it JX,.V
Wa.
Btrlki, Parliti
tk it lot-numb Joum
ay $6,
;i
!!
tO s.m. fi
Jt Jl L
. 3-0740 3-0741, 9:00

M MISS ALICE MANLY PAXTON BECOMIBjfel
'i ,m -..i iitiiiMu wimi i! willIAM IJ CALIFORNIA

l! Miss Alice &nly paxton, dattrfiW'rlfGW-jB
'i Mr. Harrv Olivet Paxton U.S. Army (ret) : became, the hrlds

J J of Mr. '.V'iliram Warner William at El Montecrto Presbyterian

Church, Santa Barbara, California, yesterday rtemoin..
The wedding was followed by a reception lit the Jhonie
of her parents., .isT. ;
The bride attended Balboa High School while her
father was Lt. Governor of the Panama Canal several years

ago.
Ambassador's Wife
Givos Tea Party
Mrs. Raul II. Barrios, wife of
the Colombian Ambassador to Pa Panama,
nama, Panama, Iras issued invitations to a
tea to be held on Friday at the
Embassy residence.
!!
:!
i
SOON
LUX
fe: BURT
KIRK
fc LANCASTER DOUGLAS J
Production ot
CGUNFIGHTtoe
O.K. CORRAL

af.A.f

CLOVERBLOOM BUTTER

Fresh as all outdoors

I u

ljjj '''' ':

:p-P .yfc:VV"- i The Airline which Serve

'A

I Argentina Ambassador
Will Givu Dinner
At Union Club
The Ambawadbr of Argentine to
Panama, Samuel Allpenh ana
Mrs. Alloerin will give a dinner
parlv in the Union Club or' Friday
night.
Mrs. Chester Frake -'
Feted At Luncloon
In Tiunli Fern Room
Mrs. Chester O. Frakeytfift 'O'f
Col. Frake, was feted at. a despe despe-riida
riida despe-riida luncheon "iven by three of
her friends on Friday. 'v.
Hostesses were Mrs. WheatOnt
wife of Lt. Col. Harry T. Whea Whea-lon.
lon. Whea-lon. Jr. Mrs.- Rice, wife of Lt.
Col. Arnold Rice and Mrs. Clark,
wife of Cmdr, Walter Clark.
The luncheon was given in the
Fern Room of the Hotel Tivoli.
There were about 40 guests pres present.
ent. present. The Frakes will leave the Isth-
i mus next Saturday.

CLOVERBLOOMi

IffifflBDff rm

Inches off youc hips
by Christmas!

I lave you tried slimming those stubborn
hips? If so, you know it takes more tlun
an unpleasant starvation diet!
But relaxing Stauffcr System scientifi scientifically
cally scientifically trims liips to the size they should be
without drugs, heat or hand massage.
Come in and slim down for llic holidays.

Campn Aleffre Btdg.
7lli Ave. (Via Kspanu)
Tf l. 3 7liS

cigarettes always

Mr. Pat Morgan i,
Will Entertain 1
Visitor From Medellin
Members of the Medellin Gar Garden
den Garden Club will visit the Canal Zone
to attend the. Flower show which
will be held lit the.YMCA U$0
' J
Monday Dee. 9.
The group will he guests of Mrs.
Pat Morgan, and many of them
will stay at the -..Tivoli Guest
House.
Those arriving on Dec. 2 are
Mrs.. Ester Vasquez, Mrs. Helena
de Restrepo, Mrs. Hermelinda de
Palaez, Miss Luz Elena Palaez
and Miss Clara Inez Pelaez.
Arriving Dec. 5 are Mrs. Maria
0. de Ospina, Mrs. Luz O de Na Navarro,
varro, Navarro, Mrs. Isabel M. de Abgel,
Mrs. Lucy de iBiancardi, Miss
Angela Vasquez, Mrs. Emma E.
de Uribe, Miss Lina Uribe Mrs.
Mariana A. de Pelaezj Mrs. An Angela
gela Angela P. de Velez, Mrs. Lucy P.
de Botero, Mrs. Angela P. de Lon Lon-dono,'
dono,' Lon-dono,' Mrs. Maria F. de Mora,
Mrs. Luisa S. de Ramirez, Mrs.
Lucia J. de Posada, Mrs. Angela
M. de Saldarnga and Mrs. Ange
la R. de Majia.
Retirement Party
For Cassell, Harrii
Slated For Dec. 7
A retirement parly given by the
Locks Employes Association will
be held Saturday evening, Dec.
7, in the Cristobal Sky Room to
honor Mr. Earl Cassell and Mr.
Howard R. Harris, retiring Atlan
tic Locks employes.
Dinner will be served at
7:00
until
p.m. iouowed by dancing
1:00 a.m. Liquid refreshment, all
evening. Dress will be semi-formal.
Tickets are $8.00 per cou couple.
ple. couple. For reservations call J. M.
Morrison tel. 5-303 or E. W. Mill Mill-spaugh,
spaugh, Mill-spaugh, tel. 5-421.
Mr. And Mrs. Herring
Announce Birth
Of Daughter
Mr. and Mrs. Bernice A. Her.
ring Jr., former residents of Gam-
boa and Diablo, announce the
birth of their second daughter,
Vikki Denise, horn at Murphysbo Murphysbo-0,
0, Murphysbo-0, Illinois, on Nov. 16.
Mr. Herring Is enrolled in Cal
ifornia State Polytechnic College.
Pomona, California. Mrs. Herring
and daughters, Cheryl and Vikki.
will join him in Pomona at aij
earjy date. 1 1
FtNrlavtan
Clffioara' Wivea
Bridge Afternoon
Ft. Clayton Officers' Wives Club
will hold its ,bi-monthly afternoob
of bridge Tuesday beginning at
p.m. at the Ft. Clayton Officers'
Wives Club.
Thrift Shop
Closed For
Thanksgiving
rt. uiayton irtnit snop
a Mediatation given by Dean Pe Pe-closed
closed Pe-closed on Thanks giving Day.
Mrs. Shrapnel -Visits
Relatives
Mrs. Geneva Shrapnel, former
Canal Zone resident, ''arrived this
week from Pasadena ; .California
for a two-month visit. With rela relatives
tives relatives in the Canal Zone.

4
.A

,,,,,, j..,,.,,, j ':::::.ixiiz:....
THE SUNDAY AMERICA "7 V ,r V I j ;' V ' a ,.r v f "H.- ; 'SUNDAY, KOVUMRrn li, "lSSJ
qgr? KSjfmmm fHn(Q sfwuiimi iiMmmmniMniiiiwum i m mm i..- -7.-:
k S I S j
rf&4 (0; fi: K;SfJ7J v'A s"-
F riiiwi Aft V ; V VU s rJ A 1
laaijsiiSfflVSta ':i?f ,. j'-

TOAST TO NEW CHARTER

In the Hotel Washington Dining Room. Left to right: Edna Hummer! Nick Of Washington, D.C., (Second Vice President of the American' JPederatioil' of
SoroptimlSts; Honor guest Enrique Jaramillo, President of the Tigers,'' Eunice Del Valle, newly installed President of the' Colon CIud, Ernesto EtenOz,' preli preli-dent
dent preli-dent of the Rotarians, Venie Hull, President of the Panama City Club and Jo el Benjamin, president of the Lions, all honored guests.

Store For Kids Out-Grown
Clothes Opened By Socialite

By. GAY PAULEY
NEW YORK (UP) This week
in Manhattan:
One New- York socialite provid provided
ed provided some assitance to the 1 0 n g g-suffering
suffering g-suffering parent watching junior
sprout right out of a perfectly
good suit or coat. Mrs. Sayre
MacLeod, whose son always did
just that, opened a clearing house
for out-grown but not out worn
children's clothes.
.Other women run shops to give
adult clothing a second run, but
Mrs. MacLeod said her "second
act" is the only one of its kind
in New York and she believes one
of the few in the nation."
"The whole idea came to me
when -a friend gave me a jacjeet
far my son," said Mrs. MacLeod.
"It didn't fit, and I got to think thinking,
ing, thinking, what can a parent do? 'Chil
dren's clothes cost a fortune and
you hate to discard a perfectly
good garment."
When Sayre, her 14 year-old son,
went away to prep school, Mrs
MacLeod went into business.
"I'm just not one of those wom
en to sit around moping," said
Mrs. MacLeod. Her -husband is
an insurance company official and
away from home frequently.
- "Well," he said, "I wanted
something to keep me busy. This
doeSi." . l
Airjcfyheirifor resale must Je
in Aitlcondftlpn. Hefi' Jtake" is
40 per cent of the re-sale prce
the rest goes to the consigner.
Sizes run from tots to teens.
"For girls, I suppose party
dresses are the number one item,"
.she said. "Boys? Well, overcoats,
"best blue suits and ice skates."
One customer Vv'andered in and
within half-an-hour had selected 17
winter coals with matching hats
and leggings.
"I thought, what a family she's
got," said Mrs. MacLeod. "But
she was only mailing them 1o her
nieces in various parts of the
country."
Fashion's produced the service serviceable
able serviceable house dress and the glam glamorous
orous glamorous at-home wear. Now comes
an in-between costume designed 1
both for cooking and hostessing.
David Cristal Co. will market
them early in January. All are
In cotoon, so that spills won't mat
ter. Most are in bold colors and
ref rushing

A toast from many haDDV

feature the apron as an integral
part of the design, so hostess can
whip it off when guests are ready
to dine. A spokesman for the
manufacturer said the new line
"definitely is not for the woman
who's going to slave for hours 0 0-ver
ver 0-ver a hot stove. They're more for
the sukiyaki type cook. .the girl
with a terrace or penthouse."
Second Quintuplet
Wed In Ontario
To TV Cameraman
CORBEIL, Ont. Nov. 23 fUP)-
Cecile Dionne. 23. second of the
four surviving quintuplets to go to
the altar, will be married today
to television cameraman
Phillipe Langlois, 26.
The wedding will take place in
Sacred Heart Roman Catholic
Church, a short distance from the
Callander, Ont., farmhouse where
the quints were born on May 28,
Cecile, considered the most vi vivacious
vacious vivacious of the quints, and Langlois
originally had planned to be. mar marked
ked marked Jast August but 4the, wedding
was' postponed. ,v ;
Some 99 friends 'and "relatives
have twen' 'invited to. the semi-formal
wedding. Cecile will wear a
white gown and her two brides
maids will be in blue.
The couple plan a 23-day honey
moon in the United States, possib
ly California, before returning to
live in Montreal where Langlois is
employed by the Canadian Broad Broadcasting
casting Broadcasting Co.
Quints Marie and Annette plan to
attend Cecile's wedding. Yvonne.
who missed Annette's wedding be because
cause because of the 'flu, still is ailing and
may not be able to make the trip.
Emilie, the other quint, died
in 1954.
Bring it to your
oui

if m u

li V r n D

j C3 U U u il u It

may receive
Completely

FLY ikcSA

DON'T MISS THIS

and tisefuV vsars W." Riven at the

Each notice for inclusion In this
column should be submitted iii
type-written torm and mailed eo
the box number lilted daily in 'So 'Social
cial 'Social and Otherwise," or delivered
by hind to the office. Notices ot
meetings cannot b accepted by
telephone.
DAR Executive Board
Will Miiet Tomorrow
The Executive Board of the Pa
nama Canal Chapter, Daughters of
the American Revolution, will
meet Monday at 4:15 p.m. in the
Little Gallery of the Tivoli Guest
House. All officers are urged to
attend as plans will be made at
this time for the annual Christ
mas-luncheon meeting.
Arts And Crafts
Group Miets
Tomorrow
The next meeting of the Arts
and Crafts Group of the (Balboa
Women's Club will take place to
morrow at 9 a.m. at the home of
Mrs. Helen Wentworth, San Juan
Place, Ancon.
All members who signed up for
the copper tooling class are urg urged
ed urged to be present. Mrs. Lee Olten Olten-bure
bure Olten-bure will give a demonstration of
copper tooling at 9 30 a.m.
Spanish Conversation
Club Will Mt
Oil Wednesday,.. v,, .,,..,. .. ..-fti3.fu4
fti3.fu4 ..-fti3.fu4 meetingjtof. the $?n $?n-ish
ish $?n-ish Conversation Club will be held
at the Quarry Heights Officers'
Club Wednesday,-.Dec. 4 at 7:30
p.m.
The club, which meets every
other Wednesday, is open to all
personnel eligible for membership
in officers' open messes. Classes
ar,e informal and give each mem
ber an opportunity to engage in
conversation.
Further information may be had
from Captain Carleton E. Mott,
82-4293.
Altar Guild
Will Meet Tuesday
The regular meeting of the
tar Guild of the Cathedral of
I
1!
1 1
I
Travel Agent
I
unices
your passage
ofree
I
I
I
I
the Heart of the Americas
OPPORTUNITY
FAA
AffUUt

Bdween Jlst and S2nd Sts.
sWSl aWatl BSBSal MB BBS3

Charter banouet of the Internatlonaf Sorontlralst Clu of Coldni

Blue Bloods

From NY Social Register

NEW YORK (UP) -The Social
register gave ther heave-hojtoday
to a near-rexor number. 'of blue
blooded hstees with names like
Rockefeller, Ryan, Thome, Has
kell and Pell for marrying outside
of the pale of capital S society.
In only a few cases did the 72-
year-old guide to who's who so
cially add a new name to the. 15,-
000 families listed in the pages of
its 1958 New York e i t 0 n. It
seemed to be holding fast to its
policy of dropping listees who
marry non-sochalites, divorce too
often, or get involved in publicil
ed scandals.
J. Stillman Rockefeller Jr., heir
to Dotn .ttocKeteiier and Carnegie
lonunes, got tne Dounce tor mar
rying Liv T. Heyerdahl; divorced
wife of explorer Thor Heyerdahl
of Kon-Tiki fame. His sister,
ueorgia itocKeieuer got only
marriage listing as Mrs.. J. Har Harden
den Harden Rose of Lockport. 111., mean
ing she will be dropped nex,t year.
ineir Drotner. Andrew Kockefel
ler, kept his listing bv- marrvine
ruoueny registered jean Macxav
roi i.ong Mtnn. ;
LOSES BY'; MARRIAGE
Isabella Haskell..: daughter of
new Jersev racuie tveoon. Amorw
nasKeu was oeieteu from the re
gister after her much publicized
marriave to Alejandro de Tomaj
so of ,. Buenos Aires. f Alejandro dd-
niea engagement-to Isabelle when
her father announced it. hut h
later made the altar trip in a
fabulous Palm Beach ceremohv.
The register crossed off twi rrf
Henry Ford Il'g sisters in
Mary and Marparet MdDonnel to
smart, Southampton Society, for
tnetr respective marriabes to un unregistered
registered unregistered George Murnane Jr.
ana Robert J. Murphy.
Gov. Robert B. Meyner of Ne
Jersey fared better bv his mar
riage to socially "registered Helea;
atevenson, a remote cousin of ad ad-lai
lai ad-lai E. Stevenson. Meyner and his
onae nave a permanent list ner
Margaret Truman and her Journa Journalistic
listic Journalistic husband, Clifton Daniel, still
do not rate a line in the New
xoric register, though they get a
countesy listing in the Washington
euuiuc.
Anthony Drcel duke of North
Carolina tobacco and Philadelphia
banking money sot back Into th
register Dy marrying a Newport
post- deb,. Diane M. Douglas, as
his third wife. Duke was dropped
for remarrying within hour after
;his first divorce several years a-
so.
Alan A. HVan IIL son of societv
leader Mrs. WiUian Rhinelander
Stewart, got ordyja marriage list-
1 ing with his pndeiBarbara Red
mond of Brooklyn; 3ext 'yeac the
Luke will be held In the Guild
Room of the Cathedral of Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday at 7:30 p.m. The business meet meeting
ing meeting will be followed by terson. All
members are urged to attend.
Sisterhood
Of Kol ShoaTltr -r
Will Most Tuesday
The Siterhood of Kp' Shearith
will meat Tuesday afternoon at 4
o'clock. Members' are asked to at attend.
tend. attend. v

A trigger finger tightens... gun roars and all bell,
breaks loose... In the wildest stand-up face U face gun'
fight In the history of the West! See Bart Lancaster and'
Kirk Donrlas In th great production "Gt NFlGHT AT THE
O.K. CORRAL" which OPENS OX WEDNESDAY 27 AT THE
LL'X THEATRE. ,t

Get HeaveT

great-grandson of financer Thom
as Fortune :Ryan will be out.
'Tie manbrial Pell faiiill which
still demands a fatted calf each
year as tribute from New Ro Ro-chetle,
chetle, Ro-chetle, N.Y., lost Mary Pell from
its register listing when she mar married
ried married Robert Whitmer of green green-wich,
wich, green-wich, Conn.
The register tactfully recoenized
the separation of Mr. and Mrs.
Cornelius Vanderbilt Whiteny, New
them separate listings.
THE FITTED
TERRY. TOWEL
m
So eofrgto quick-- f
so pretty to practical!..
A SARONG to make yoa a
South Sea belle in your own
home! Perfect for that daah
from tub to telephone
shampooing, make-up, ;;per ;;per-manents,
manents, ;;per-manents, bathing baby, an4
household chores. Glamorous,
for sun bathing, lieach,. and
dormitory wear. Fastens with
big pearl buttons. In white,
yellow, blue, green fits
small, medium, and lafgs
i.
i or
40-59 Justo Arosemen&'Avf.
Across Maria Inmacufada
IB

M':

I

I



KSCDAY, NOVEMBER ti, 1957

I Disapiwmtmentaitr Moon :-v-

r-'t'V. ;

'.I V; i -r Vt v ''.'l I-

T '-" r r ? i s I ;

For ximole. a scientist has just quakes annually

figured out a piausmie expiana

tion ol why the moon s seas

' ArnvATiON CELEBRATION Military ceremonies at Fort Kobbe marked the i activation of ;
'tv it nattle QrouD 20th Infantry. Following a review and an aerial flyover, member? of
ihl'trou? SrVSloBnal gatherings' In honor of the occasion. Typical of the cel--ibratlonas
party for the men of A Company. First sergeant Robert AnspWgh. cuts the
'SlcSeMoffloBrt and men look on. Left to right are MSgt, Ramon EsquivelCapt.
"aX chung, 2nd Lt. Michael F. Cavanaugh 1st Lt. Donald Green, 1st Lt "1
Lt. Harry Lascola and 1st Lt. Eugene Tapscott. .- (O.S. Army rhoto)

Benson Under Fire From Enemies;
Vesident May Have To Bench Him

' ?HTVf5TnN ( UP) The word tiori hecame urgent and numerous

i mri tnun i that his enemies

hst have bracketed Ezra Taft
. -son with their gun lire.
'I this be true there will Ws a
. secretary of agriculture short short-"
" short-" '. True or false, Benson probably
I Jiot survive jn the cabinet if
' F?rm Belt rejects the Repub-
j Party agai-n in next year's
i vsressional elections. ,
f ify' President Eisenhower's af af-'
' af-' .Von for and loyalty to his ag ag-t
t ag-t ure secretary have kept Ben Ben-i
i Ben-i i in office 10 long.
f "he secretary has been in po po-'
' po-' :al trouble since Feb. Jl, 1953,
i second month, of the first Ei Ei-(
( Ei-( -,nhower administration. It was
f: that day that, Benson spoke in
? Paul, 'Minn., suggesting that
t ie government should subsidize

surance." Price supports shouldj

rot, Benson ;saia j:;ncourg uu
.economic production, heavy sur
pluses," and subsidies,"
7.-rim nrt for Benson's resigns

sob N

LUX

KIRK

V- BURT.

fe DA'CASHBDODGLAS J

lGUNFIGHTtS
f O K CORRAL

by the autumn of 1953. The Presi President
dent President has been defending his farm
man ever since, a matter of four

years.

Politics May sanen Benson
Rpnsnn'i (tanarture would not

importantly change administration

farm policies, treasure oi pouucs,
perhaps, will compel Eisenhower
to bench Benson, but no such
pressure is likely to change Eisen Eisenhower's
hower's Eisenhower's approach to the spending
of tax revenue to fope with ag

ricultural surpluses.

A nnlitiral nrn added ub Ben

son's political plight like this:

"Tne wrmers aon i line nimf
A ereat many farmers obviously

if riicliko T!pn enn is much or

more than they dislike the price
support policies he represents.
This political lact of dislike of the

man is eApcticu vu uc au lauv;
tive argument with Eisenhower
thot nnliif 1 rnefp.ncv mav re

quire 3 Benson's resignation. : A

more eiiecuve arsumcni,'; iruu iruu-hlv.
hlv. iruu-hlv. than the eauallv factual farm

di!cnntpnt -with administration

farm policies.

xne real argumem xor inonsom

iticians that the party -would win

more congressional seats, nexi
year without him than with him.
Th nnnnaftinn in TKmnunn -althin

the Republican Party enjoys the

weigm oi numoers. n wiu oe ou ou-ficult
ficult ou-ficult for the President to resist.
Harder Nxt Year :

ever, would be the pressure for Uions.
RflnCftn'o Mtirflmonf afiar nnvt I 'A

Father Gives Son's

Bike To Poor Boy
Who Stole II Twice

vcar'f elprtinnc f k i 1tVTv

the Republicans lose ir. Eisen-

UUTTCl, 1 U1CI1, YfllL tC I1V7 1HV1C XJKBJ UMV
than a caretaker party leader, a is around.

BESSEMF.B T.TTV. N. C. NOV.

91 (ITPt A father with two sons

gave the eldest's bicycle today to

b Tiinf.var-mrt nnnr nuv wnv

wanted it so much he stole it

"I felt that kindness would help

more than punishment in tnis

case." said, Robert N. Kuicaid,

33-year-old service station oper

atdr. I sort of wanted to give

the boy a helping hand."
Kmralri whn ha fmir children.

also made an agreement with the

boy to stop by his station eacn
How t "fallr thinp nvpT ."

He said the bike's new owner

is from a low income family

living in a textile mill village.

Police caught the boy once rmiog
the bicycle belonging to Jimmy
- m. J 11

jonn Kincaia, ana iwuna v.

1 Wl.. 1 J Lt. .utnij rrU

uruusuty wvuiu five uui ry'S". r ., 7r u ij
to the opinions of all the: Repub a Mtl bit. .whnca,id"'d

ucans wno migni oe nurain.uju 10 --' ",".r fnnnrf

succeed him and, to the wgings of lnyesugauuu v ""J,1,V..l"ri5
it ...v.-.,.iaWk.7.' I ho m the son of a muihand-ana

sponsible foV the ISSd presldenUM did ot have a bicycle. ;
campaign. V' 'He' never been in bad trouble,
Benson cheerfully teUs all ques- but hedidn't go to school some,
tioners that things are abit bet- h. tKmc"a 2ateISS
ter on the farm front and that teacher told hlm that uyeru
he has no thought of retiring so people had tried to help the boy

long as Etsennower tinas mm use- oui c ------,.
ful. Benson.! . fitter.-Neither I .1 ffi

aoes n sarins irora 1 1 o u u "rr ; I, L T
tough situations and hard deci- yesterda1 to give the boy .Timmy

. lJ0Sl' .ohr-'uloo

a mi in tirm nnces or a xxc a

Republican concessional victory young to understana everyming,
......u e ... hnf hp'i willing.

Easy street, pouticauy, 11 ne sun

Travelers Seeking New Look

lut! vnriv tTt To puniH terlnr balance Which the mhnn. If

disappointment, prospective irav u ir j
elers to the moon ought to under- have. Nevertheless the earth has,
...-4 w finH arsal Hpal n addition to volcanoes, faults

Blftuu-incj wvu v - . r .-.

.. I l tl I .ln4lT ttrhlnh nmIUPA

extremely minor, fortunately.
Polonlotintf with parth pnuationa

are quite fls-t although they are and putting .gravity acceleration
not seas of water but seas of. rock Into the ; balance,, (the moon's

Dr. John J. Gilvarry of Mliwaii'

kee reasoned that the moon is hiatics?, produced an approxima approxima-periodically
periodically approxima-periodically shaken by. moon- tion Of the- energy needed for a

quaxes, as uie earm is snasen uy "utranvu m.o w
earthquakes and the effect is have broken up rocka In the moon

m-thtnr I ke that Droduced by mountain ana. w nave snaKen ine

.t .i 1 H.,l,kl. .nit .flirt HAurn inln In.

snaxing nour uirougn a sieve.

Moonquakes, ne reasonea, oreas
ud the rocks in high moon places

and shake the rubble, into, the
low places, forming moon "seas."

' ; Matters Create Craters
He proceeded from the theory

that the moon's craters were

made by the impacts of meteors,

and the seas" merely are Digger

craters which have been filled

with rubble. A rival theory s mat
the craters ore cones of extinct
vnlpanne and the "seas" are

vast beds of the lava which once

poured from them.

Th meteor-collision theory sup

poses that some sort of erosion

mountains which breaks up the
rocky peaks, and reduces those
big pieces into small chunks and

dust, but it would nave to oe

different kind of erosiOn from the

common earth one, and there
would have to be a "transport
system" more effective than sim simple
ple simple gravity to get the rubble
down into the "seas."

Gilvarry, who is well known In
cpinnra for his trevious calcula

tions on the nature of the moon's

surface, cited the evidence that

the moon was formed com, mat

is,- it was never a molten mass
nf matter a thp earth was once.

Therefore, the moon would have

had no volcanoes but wouia nave
structural faults which because
innUta tha nhvsical laws of

balance, would cause violent

quakes periodically.
Earthquakes More Frequent

uavinv hppn molten ball once

Tupon a time, tne eann naa an m-

man forbidden to run again, even

: i i i i i J

u. ne wisiieu w au. "".. i., ,,

Pr.e'oent in : such .a, position oy Jev "vi? j tb to him

another time where the boy from
the mill village had left it
Kincaid and police both felt that
if uinuin serve no useful purpese

to reveal- the boy's name.

'I'd like for mm to come oy
every morning to I can see that

he is going v acno "j

Kincaid aid he started his own

1L lit. 0 T,.-....,.
r mint him tn feet there ar?.

people interested in him," he said.

l-v

t'ij 'm r.;

"BRILLIANT! ABSORBING!
BREATHTAKING!"
. N fart Ntw
HMANNM RRMB

AUDRlY 'W Ma

THUD .mia mm m tm

T5e

K J -A ; J T :

1

. i -r f f ......
TT- -. .. A '- .

M '5

f

1 r T-'I
. i

' J J ? i

I 1:30,- 4:50 1

which produce some 10 million

most of them

UUv uie j uaitfuivi. uic jiuuu a
gravitational acceleration is one-

sixth that OI eann,) nis matne-

rubbje : and j.u;t down into the

seaa. :'''?,. '-;'L
viAlrvht onakes shake the earth

every few centuries. Gilvarry fig figured
ured figured that-one such quake every
millinn vaar' fm thp tnonn conlH

... H11UI1 J.HA
have filled huge holes with rub rubble
ble rubble and dust and produced the ap appearance'
pearance' appearance' of the moon seas

any ot .us may see mem wnn

even a low-power telescope.

j
the
route

i i i ii' ii ii ii I i i 'i ii i aaaaajaaaaaaaa iiii i i
jc WhcnTlmc i$
. of the essence
"' T;

Personalieed
Service

- PANAMA DAVID
(Friday, Sunday, Tuesday)

flights to
DAVID
ARMUELLES
BOCAS ddTORO
PANAMA

SAN JOSE
' COSTA RICA

LOW FARES
PASSENGER and CARGO
, SERVICE
For Complete Details
Consult
PA A AFFILIATE
AVE. PERU 2S

V-y 7 3-0097
. r 3-3171

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Not just any date watch, of course,

but for timely reasons ... Tissot Visodate.
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llth St., Colon, It. F.
Treasured Watchef forl00Yrf

j ' I ' IN'
T7" 1 1 11 1 -.,
j aaaBajaaajajMaajajSaaaaa 1

P. A.

CLASSIFIEDS

IMPORTAWT NOTICE
.... '.''. .... ..'.."...'..'-','' V ; v

'4

Deaf Customer:

'iairt

r.

4

d-?ejp

We regret to announce that the black

out periods you have been experiencin

for tfie past two days will continue at

the same-hour each day.

Please i save electricity from 9 a.m. to l:
1Q p.tn. arid very especially from 6 pnt

to TO p.m.

A...

Vt beg to be forgiven by the inconvenience.

Pdmmeiia

dc

Wuerza

7- x

i 1



4

Sferr

Football

- H
4 t

Canal Zones 1957
Teams mnnouncedi

f

i
i
1
I

Panama American' Readers

position
End:
Tackle;
Guard;
Center:
Guard:
Tackle:
End:.'
Quarterback:
Halfback:
Halfback:
Fullback:

FIRST TEAM
Player
Chuck Douglas
Mike Crook
Joe Oliver
Russell Favorite
Ken Morris
Gene BurcH
Curtis Jeffries
Wendy Sasso
Charlie French
Gary Ness
Bruce Bateman

Team
Balboa
Balboa
Athletic. Club
Cristobal'
Junior College
Balboa
Athletic Club Club-Cristobal
Cristobal Club-Cristobal Balboa
Balboa
Balboa

Trevor Simons

Player of the year: Gary Ness
Back of the Year: Charlie French
lineman of the Year: Mike Crook

.er

Position
fntffrr
Ta
Cuai-flj:
Center:
Guard?
Tackle:
En.':.
Quarterback:
Back:
Baek:
Back:

SECOND TEAM
Player
Terry Corrigan
George Kirkland
Jon McGraw
Tony Womble
Roger Million
Jay Clemmons
Eddie Pabon
Tom McKeown
Carl Tuttle
Bill Gibson
Jim Morris

Team
Balboa
Cristobal
Cristobal
Balboa
Balboa
Junior College
Cristobal
BMboa
Athletic Club
Cristobal
Junior College

CANAL ZONE
Position Player Team
End: Chuck Douglas Balboa
Tackle: Mike Crook Balboa
Guard: Joe Oliver Athletic Club
Center: Russell Favorite Cristobal
Guard:, Dick Lomedico Athletic Club
Tackle- Ken Morris Junior College
End: Curtis Jeffries Athletic Club
Quarterback: Wendy Sasso Cristobal
Halfback: Charlie French Balboa
Halfback: Gary Ness Balboa.
Fullback: Jim Morris Junior College
INTERSCHOLASTIC
End: Chuck Douglas Balboa
Ta6kle: Mike Crook Balboa
Guard: Arnold Brooks Cristobal
Center; Russell favorite Cristobal
Guard: Jon McGraw Cristobal
Tackle: Ken Morris Junior College
End: Eddie-Pabon Cristobal
Quarterback: Wendy Sso Cristobal
Halfback: Charlie French Balboa
Halfback: Gary Ness Balboa
Fullback: Jim Norris Junior College

CZ Football Coaches

Position

End:
Tackle:
Guard:
Center; v
Guard:
Tackle:
End:
Quarterback:
Back:
Back:
Back:

INTERSCHOLASTlC

Player
Chuck Douglas
Mike Crook
Ken Morris
Russell Favorite
John McGraw"
jay Clemmons
Eddie Pabon
Wendy Sasso
Charlie French ?
Bruce Bateman
Jim. Morris

Team
Balboa
Balboa
Junior College
Cristobal
Cristobal
Junior College
Cristobal
Cristobal
Balboa
B&tboa
Junior. College

"fhe Panama American readers, in selectlnf their Canal
ZOne 1957 All-Star, football team from the four teams in the
local competition, ranged far and wide. For the four spots
; (In first and second teams) for tackle, a total of 21 players
was named.
-However, it was in this same spot that the strongest
support came for a single player. Mike Crook, was an over overwhelming
whelming overwhelming first choice.
) -'Other easy winners In their respective positions were
End Chuck Douglas, Halfbacks Charlie French and Gary
Ness, and Guard Joe Oliver.
Nearest miss was scored by Junior College halfback Joe
Cicero.

Tiger Rags

mi' in i i mmm i i ii .i

r hv

I JOE WILLIAMS I

'l

' The PGA championship is dead,
victim of intratamily conspiracy,
fiscal stresses and static promo promotion.
tion. promotion. From J918; it had been a
maior, lntrigoiaf evenin Ameri American,
can, American, golf ; v' K 3' 'V
.: Death did not come tinexpected tinexpected-to
to tinexpected-to the match play, or man to
man, classri. It had been sinking
for several years. The headliners
had begun to shun it and with without
out without them it became increasingly
difficult to interest sponsor clubs.
The box office figures for the
56 renewal in Boston were writ written
ten written in red ink. Dayton showed
a $9,000 loss this year. A new for format
mat format that would be more appealing
was inevitable. That this was fore foreseen
seen foreseen hv the na ne players who
found the original blueprint too
hazardous to prestige and not suf sufficiently
ficiently sufficiently rewarding on the whole
is-orivately admitted.
What was good enough for Wal Walter
ter Walter Hagen, Gene Sarzen, Leo Die Die-gel
gel Die-gel and other stalwarts of the
Professional Golfers Assn... keep
in mind this was the pros' own
championship, originated and con controlled
trolled controlled by them alone... obviously
isn't good enough for the galmour
b4ys of today.
They don't like the idea of get get-tigg
tigg get-tigg knocked off in an early round.
Itrdoesn't make good reading and
adds no luster to their record. Be Be-ciU
ciU Be-ciU that can happen, and on
ptcasions does, they would iustify
thir absence on .he grounds that
rnJSteh play is not a fair test of
golf.
f this is so, glf has been sanc sanctioning
tioning sanctioning unfairness since its in inception
ception inception and this form of play
ought to be abandoned everywhere
contention, however, Is -. un unsupported
supported unsupported by the records. Both in
this country and abroad top play play-ert
ert play-ert almost invariable have won.
Pn the contrary, it may be that
match play, by holes Instead of
bl strokes, is a superior test, since
Ri. accents psychological factors
at' well as manueal competence.
"In!! match play every shot is a
'personal challenge. You must sur surpass
pass surpass the best effort of your im immediate
mediate immediate opponent. In stroke play
ft "it different; you are one against
thjj field. This is somewhat like
playing international chess by
transatlantic phone.
.
Jvtt Another Event
common argument by the anti,
and now successful, match play
Ctfjt is that in an 18-hole match
a .superior player may lose to a
low ranking player enjoying a hot
streak. For corroboration they
turn to the amateurs... The cham championship
pionship championship in which Bob Jones was

ousted by Johnny Goodman in the
first round. If Goodman was no
Jones, he surely was no hacker;
several years later he won the
Open. f
We believe this to be a shallow
argument. In the long run these
things even up anyhow The in inference
ference inference is that, by its nature, stro
or medal play precludes the pos possibility
sibility possibility of hot streaks, which is,
of course, absurd.
To the further argument that
in match play the loss of a sin single,
gle, single, hole can be ruinous, whereas
in medal, with 72 holes, ample
opportunity exists for recovery,
there is a certain substance. And
yet in every photo finish Open
there is always one hole the runner-up
can' point to and say:
"There's where I blew it." Not only
can, but most vehemently does.
This suggests that in match play
they simply lose quicker.
From now on the PGA, having
switched to madal. becomes just
another ordinary tournament. What
diversity and distinction the pro
schedule had have been sacrified
to whim, convenience and richer
returns. The pity is that the nros
disn't think enough of their own
baby to fight for its survival.

Shattering Rebuttal
A dismaying thought is that all
that is now left of what ws once
an outstanding perennial are the
dry echoes of yesterday. And while
the records will always speak elo eloquently
quently eloquently of the past their vitality
as a spur to the future is no
longer present.
, There is no greater record In
golf than Ha gen's five PGA cham championships
pionships championships (four in a row), with
only' one loss in 30 matches. Per Perhaps
haps Perhaps it never would have been
equalled or bettered. Now we will
never know. Today's PGA was un unable
able unable to produce a player of suf sufficient
ficient sufficient pride or skill to take up
the gauntiet.
But Hagen's record must for forever
ever forever stand as a final, shattering
rebuttal to the lamentation that
match play is an encumberance
to intrinsic skill, also won
our' Open turice, the -British four
times, all at stroke nlay. As uy
say in racing, he could run over
any kind of track... and more
times than not lie got there first.

NO ROCKING CHAIR

UNIVERSITY PARK, PA. -(NEA)
Jamea C. Mock, at 91
the lone survivor of Penn State's
first football team 70 years ago,
is still an annual contender in the

michigan Senior Golf Tournament. 1 In that game and could not fin-

By TREVOR SIMONS
The All-Canal Zone interscho interscho-lastic
lastic interscho-lastic football team selected by
the coaches beat me to the
punch, but their picks differ

only slightly from mine and only
on one player do I take violent
exception.

From this corner Balboa's a-

mazing halfback, Gary Ness,
just could not be overlooked. In

addition to an overall excellent
season. Ness led the loop in

yards gained from scrimmage

with a 183 total and averagea
6.5 yards per carry; a pretty en envious
vious envious record for a non-All CZ.

In my books, Gary Ness ranks
second only to team-mate
Charlie French in the top
football player of 1957.
Wendy Sasso drew the nod as
Tiger Rag's quarterback, but not
until he had a tussle with Bal Balboa's
boa's Balboa's 'Tom McKeown who con contributed
tributed contributed greatly to the Bulldog
championship effort. Sasso's 11
passes caught for Cristobal stood
him -in good stead as he -nosed

out the BHS play-caller.

'Charlie French, probably the
moat complete foittball player
ever to perform on the Canal
Zone, passed, kicked, ran and
played brilliant defensive ball.
The Balboa halfback was top
scorer in the loop with 15
points and had little competi competition
tion competition earning this column's AU AU-CZ
CZ AU-CZ halfback position alongside
Gary Ness.
College's hard hitting and
speedy Jim Morris is selected for
fullback over Balboa's Bruce
Bateman. We don't Intend to
discredit Bateman in any way;
he was a good running back for
hitting the line with brute force,
but was not too effective run running
ning running elsewhere and played little
defense.
Morris, on the other hand,

sliced up" a good hunk of yard

age tor college from ail angles
and, due to the limited number
of College players, went both
ways.

Ill go along with the All-CZ

end selected by the schools wltn

Charlie Douglas and Eddie Pa Pabon
bon Pabon of Balboa and Cristobal re respectively,
spectively, respectively, standing out over the

rest of the crop. Douglas had a
pair of touchdown passes to his

credit and Pabon, though small,
was a driving force on offense

as well as defense.

The Interschool grid season
produced a poor crop of centers
with the exception of Russell

Favorite of the Tigers. I debat

ed with myself at length about

placing the big CHS center-ana
linelbacker on my All-CZ team
because he played In too few
games and was therefore not the
great power he would surely

have been had he been available
for full time action.
Favorite's knee Injury, suffer suffered
ed suffered early in the season, seriously

curtailed the Cristobal effort for
a 157 title. However, the few

games that he did play were Im Impressive
pressive Impressive particularly in the fi

nal game of the season against
Balboa High when, in only a

short time and playing without

practice and still not completely
cured, he showed ulenty of drive

and twice halted Balboa drives

for losses. Favorite re-Injured

his not-completely healed knee

ish. The schools division-paid

great tribute to this game Tiger

lighter and "Tiger Rags" adds

him to our All-CZ team.

Cristobal had a pair of guards

that spent nearly every second

of all 48-minutes of every Tiger

game on the field. Irreplaceable

to the Tiger line were Arnold

Brooks and Jon McGraw, both
of whom did excellent jobs fill

ing the gap left In the middle

wnen Favorite ren by tne way
side. The two hard-hitting tac

kies picked on tne scnoois ah-

Canal Zone team draws the nod

from this corner as well.

Ken Morris, one of the most
alert linesmen and a craftsman

at detecting opponent's plays

was a powerhouse on the College
line: and Balboa's Mike Crook

spent much of his time In the

other team's backfleld, breaking
up plays before they could really

get going.

There were other a too whp

selecting an AU-CZ '"Dream

team." Louis Barbier and Roger

Million of Balboa and Joe Clce

ro of Junior college were hard

to leave out, but fell victims to

slightly better players.

Cicero, though playing with an

Injury and sidelined much of
the season, had a total of 118

yards gained and averaged 4.8
yards per carry in lnterscholas lnterscholas-tlc
tlc lnterscholas-tlc competition.

And If anyone ever deserves a

place on an AllCanal Zone team.

Donald Alexander of Junior Col College
lege College does. A heart condition
prevented him from full partici participation
pation participation for J.C., so he settled for

punting. And punting he did, for

he was easily the best we have

seen around these parts in many
a grid season and, but for the

right foot of this determined
College gridder, higher scores
might have been run up against
them on many occasions.

The Tiger Rags All-Canal Zone

team is a selection from among
the three schools, Balboa, Cris Cristobal
tobal Cristobal and Junior College and

does not Include the Athletic

Club.

But had I decided to include
the A C. in this selection there

would have been possibly only

three changes to include some
top flight -performances by A.C.

players.

Curtis Jeffries, sensational

end, and Joe Oliver and Dick

Lemedico, two bio ckbustine

guards of the line, would have
had to be named among the first

eleven.

.Haara iraois
uj Xpjg ))oos
N3TK 3AVHH 33HH1
uj aujuijog issuaa
punm xh
or -or -1V3QI- Avaoi

Princeton, Iowa, Yale
Win Important Games

Kirif s Park;

Dead-Heat In Handicap

Columbia, S.C., Nov. 23 (UP)

Dick Christy scored all of
North Carolina State's points
today but the most important

came on a 36-yard field goal
after time ran out on the clock

to give his team a bewildering

29-26 victory over South Caro
Una.

Clemson, S.C., Nov. 23 (UP)

Clemson called on Its most con

sistent weapon, the second-half
comeback, to edge Wake Forest
13 to 6 today, scoring both its
touchdowns in the last minute

and a half.

Durham, N.C., Nov. 23 (UP)

North Carolina ended seven

years of famine against arch

rival DUKe zi-i toaay Dy turn

ing Blue Devil fumble Into
touchdowns on the rifle-passes

of sophomore quarterback Jack
Cummlngs, with quick-kicks and

even surprise smgie-wmg plays.

Bloomlngton, Ind., Nov. 23
(IIP) Purdue romped over
Indiana today, 35 to 13, in a
game marked bv a small riot
on the field as the Boilermak Boilermakers
ers Boilermakers scored their 10th consecu consecutive
tive consecutive victory over the Hoosiers
to retain the ''Old Oaken
Backet" before 17,000 Jans.

Lawrence, Kan.. Not. 23 (UP)

A final minute 18-yard field

goal by sophomore hallback Ray

Barnes today gave Kansas a 9 9-7
7 9-7 victory over Missouri as the

sands of time trickled away for
resigned; but winning, Coach
Chuck Mather. .!

College Park, Md., Nor: 21

(UP) Maryiana wrote a nap

py ending to Its 1957 season to today,
day, today, prying two touchdowns out
of stubborn Virginia for a 12-0
victory before 10,000. fans.

New York. Nov. 23 (UP)

Rutgers came from behind with
three second half touchdowns,

sparked by hard-running Bill
Austin, to bury Columbia, 26-7.

today in one of the nation's

oldest football rivalries.

Morgantown, W.Va., Nov. 23

(UP) Fullback Larry (Stubby)

Krutko sparked a 54-yard sec

ond quarter touchdown drive

for West Virginia today as the

Mountaineers closed their sea

son with a 7-0 victory over Syra
cuse.

South Bend, Ind., Nov. 23
(UP) Iowa overpowered
Notre Dame today, 21-13, to
close the season with seven
wins, one tie and only one de defeat.
feat. defeat. It was the third loss for
the Fighting Irish in eight
games.

Ann Arbor, Mich., Nov. 23

(UP) Ohio State's Rose Bowl

bound Buckeyes wound up an
unbeaten big ten season today
by defeating 1 Michigan 31-15,
with a three-touchdown surge

in the second half.

East Lansing. Mich., Nov. 23

(UP) Michigan State, the

nation's top-rated football team,
came from behind with three
touchdowns in the final period
toda1' to defeat nnranked Kan Kansas
sas Kansas State, 27 to 9.
Atlanta, Nov. 23 (UP) Flor Florida
ida Florida pushed Georgia Tech all over
Its home field today but the
only time the Gators crossed
the Koal it didn't count and the

game wound up a dreary 0-0
deadlock before 40,000 fans

Champaign, 111., Nov. 23 (UP)

Illinois poured through
Northwestern defenses almost
at will today to run up a 27-0
victory and tag ; the Wildcats
with their ninth straight foot-

hair. I1U

yillanova. Pa., Nov. 23 (UP)
Dave Parr, a mudder whose
heels scorned the ooze brought
on by a steady snowfall, rioped

off touchdown runs of 81, 53

and 28 yards today as Vlllanova
closed Its season with a 24-6

victory over Wichita before 6200

huddled fans.

The Stud Slboney'a mutuels
favorite King's Parir and the

Victory Stable's Contralor vester-

day afternoon raced to a dead-

heat In the featured $500 one
mile Second Seminar On Agri Agricultural
cultural Agricultural Credit Handicap at. the

president Kemon racetraoic.

Alter King's Park had shaken

off Manandoagua. Mlnuehdo and

mnigui to open a three-length
lead In the homestretch, Con Contralor
tralor Contralor came from far In the ruck

with a brilliant burst of speed

tnat gained nun the dead-heat.

In one more stride Contralor

would have been an undisputed
winner. v

The tune lor the one mile wa

a fast 1:41-10 over a muddy

track.

Contralor returned S4.60 and

S7.zo wruie King's Park paid S2.8Q

and $3. Tne one-two combina

tions were also split. Contralor-

King's park paid $19.80 while

King's Park-'Contralor returned

58.
Ruben Vasquez with two clear clear-cut
cut clear-cut wins plus his dead-Jieat

was the day's most succesful

rider.
The dividends:
FIRST RACE
1 Destello $5.60, $3.40
2 LeMatelot $5.40
SECOND RACE

1 Ornamental Star $4.40, $2.80

2 Matriculado $3
First Double: $13.60
THIRD RACE
1 Bugaba $4.60, $2.60
2 Folletito $2.80
One-Two: $11.80
FOURTH RACE
1 Brae Val $8.40, $10
2 Golden Bound $8.20
Qulniela: $64.60
FIFTH RACE
1 Henco $2.40, $3.20
2 Dr. Bill $3.40
SIXTH RACE
1 Salero $9.40, $5.20
2 Cartillero $8.20
SEVENTH RACE
1 Zumar $7.20, $4.20
2 French Shoe $4.20
EIGHTH RACE
1 Frijolito $47.80, $13.40
2 Damadura $27.80
Qulniela: $400.80
NINTH RACE
1 xContralor $4.60, $7.20
1 xKing's Park $2.80, $3
xDead-heat
One-Two:, Contralor t King's

Park $19.80 4
Klng's-Park-Contralor $S
TENTH' RACE
1 Geyser (Excluded from bet
ting) i

2 Red Label $3.20, S2.6I x
3 Collfato $3.60

straight Big Three" football
title.

New Haven, Conn., Nov. 23
(UP) Yale, rising to Its
greatest heights of the season,
put on a stunning display of
passing and running today to
crush arch-rival Harvard, 54 54-P,
P, 54-P, and capture its second

Minneapolis, Minn., Nov. 23

(UP) Quarteback Dale Hack-

bart led Wisconsin's sophomof e-

laden Badgers to a 14-6 victory
over mysterious Minnesota to

day in the 1957 finale for both
teams.

Philadelphia, Nov. 23 (UP)
Buffalo drove 52 yards early In
the third period today to score
the deciding touchdown and de defeat
feat defeat Temple, 13-6, In a game
played In snow.

Tim ARRID
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-Service centers today-
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GAUBOA
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1



, . . j -THE
SUNDAY AMERICAN

'l
face iEvmr"!.
'Moracio:
ft
' ,H4'"f 'it? f J: : ;
r..xi
Hostigador, Maria Sluardo,
C.,tl;L sfvnvilAt IViPlH
Pro Bdilbal I (Owners Bear Celtic Runaway
OUJJiuuutr i wAJui

vTnnv :,b c & & .'Trrrr

v Six fourth series thoroughbreds will match
Vtrides in the $600 seven furlong feature race this
afternoon W the, President Hemon racetrack,
v' Four of the six Horacio, .Delta, Hostigador
and Embassy- are rated an i almost even chance of
winning. The ofher two, Sabiondo and Maria Stuar-

do, are apparently outciassea.

Horacid, making his first start
since finishing second to the
brilliant santurron in wjc
nnn Panama Indepen
dence Day Classic, is the pros prospective
pective prospective mutuels favorite. Alfredo
yasquez will do;the booting,
f Delta; topnotcti sprinter In
bis native Argentina and a track
, record-holder lor sixand-one-alt
furjongs; 1:18 in pern; was
Jbig" lsftpporntrneht his I, last
fre 'ins. Thi time. Bias Agtilrte
will- replace Alfredq, Vasquez -A-t
boafdi the sSud peruano's ace.
t Hostigador -was third behind
PoslWemente ana amoassy ma
ifc ttm ut. In the Panama In-
dunendertce Day Classic he
wound up next to last after lead lead-tog
tog lead-tog for more, than six furlongs.
Ruben Vasquer will attempt to
fet Hostigador off flying in a
post-to-post try.
, Embassy has been racing well
for the last month but has been
unable to win although always
In -the money. He will have the
advantage- of the best post posi position
tion position (on the extreme outside)
filus the handling of leading
ockey Braullo -Baeza.
Fernando Alvarez;rlll guide

Race Track Graded Entries

P.P. Hrt
Jockty St.
1st Race "D". Native 8 Fes.
A
JU-Don -Grail G. Sanchez 108
2Tlneia i -V-'- r: Alvarez, 108
- JNaranjazc J. TaJavera 103x
iOcean Stat JL padogan 103
5H.Yosikito A. Vasquez, 0
e-iChlto B.Baeza.115
Ind Race; 60i Series Imp. 7 Fgs
ill i : ZN RACE PF
1 1 Rutllante" H. Ruiz 112
,3-rEdlth Plaf A-.CrdidioJlZ
iLoriroilda," 54. "Vasquez 115
5 .Hincapie-vi J. Gonpora 112
6 Bluno : A. Mena 115
7 Princesa Vanidad San. 110
8 Alminar j ,A. Ycaza 112
3rd Race, "G'Natives 6 Fgs.

1 Full Moon A. Gonzales 100 Early speed only
2- Nfacho A. Ycaza 113 Cou'd score again
3 Engafioso p 'ACredidio .W5 -Beat Nacho in last
4- Golden Moon VAguirre 108 i-Rates fair chance
5- Pichoto' Josei Rodriguez 110 Early speed only
6 Bagdad S. Hernandez 97x Has strongest finish

41th Race "Hla." Natives 6 Fgs.

QUINIEXA
1 Avispa G. Prescott-108 Ran well in last
2 El Pequefio A. Gonzales 100 Showing improvement
3 Don Manuel A- Alfaro 107x-Has late foot
4 FUon J. Phillips 106 v Dangerous contender
8-Rock'n Roll S. Hernan. 99x Hasn't shown much
(U-Kalalu B. Baeza 115 Usually, fractious
Radical A. Vasquez 113 Should make it here
8 Fabionet C. quiros lOOx-Early speed only

5th Race,, "Special" Imp. 7 Fgs.Purse $400 Pool Closes 3:00

1 Amat S. Hernandez lOOx
i2 Amirt Dldl S. Carvajal 114
3i-Sambrloleur A. Credidio 106
4 Ocala Miss B. Aguirre 11?
th fith Series Imn. 7 Fes.

1$ :- FIRST RACE OF THE DOUBLE
1 Hurling Park' AgulrreUlS -yReturns from layoff 2-1
2-Cingulum VCastillo 110 Returns from sick bay ,2-1
3-Mlss Patience C. Quiros 99x-Could make it here 3t1
4--El Fakir R. Vasauez 115 Jockey cou'd help 4-1
5-Febrero II" "Jl. Phillips 115 Formj indicates 2-1
- ; - r
Tin Race, 4th Series Imp. 7 Fgs. Purse $600 Pool Closes 4:10
' 2ND RACE OF THE DOUBLE

1 Sabiondo Fj Alvarez 106
2 Horacio A. Vasquez 115
3 Delta B. Aguirre 115
4 Maria Stuardo S. Her. 7x
5 Hostigador R Vasquez 115,
6 Embassy B. Baeza 112
8th Race, "F" Natives 7 Frs.

., i QUINIELA
:i .4'-. i
1 Taneanlca J.' Jimenez 110 Last -was reveahng

2-i-Solito v S. Hernandez 109x
j-Olimpicb O. Rivera 110
4 Tbxlc B Aguirre 113
-President A. Credid'.o 106
8 Black Gold Ol Sanchez 115
7 Soberano Y. Castillo 113
8 Golden Wonder A. Vas. 115

9th Rce, 5th Series Imp. Fgs.Purs $508 Pool Closs 5:15

ONE
li-My Friend Jse Rodrl. 108
2-Greco 1 108
3 Coral i d Sanchei 108
4 Disttngo & Hernandez. I03x
5Mlker r t. Aguirre 110
6 Rory ;R) Vasquez 115
7 Golden Corn i B. Baeza 108
8 fMar Bravo r. Alvarw 10:
9 (Klnr-r-; "'A Juneneslia

ioth Race6th siiImpi 7rg.PBrs f40; ?. Pl CUset 5:45

t Panzaretta 0
Ranrhea 110
, 3-Carhafa2
If Phillips 108
Ti' L V?rqui,x I li

Sabiondo while Sandino Her

nandez will handle Maria stuar
do's reins.
Regardless of the outcome, the
race shapes, up on paper as a
genuine thriller. However, these
prospective "slzzlers" usually
turn out to be an easy win for
one of the competitors.
1 A good group of fifth series
imported racers will tangle in
the $500 six iunong ;wcouuj
attraction. Entered for this race
are My Friend, Greco, Coral.
Dlstlngo, Mikel, Rory. Golden
Corn II, Mar Bravo and King.
Racetrack Tips
By CONRAOO
lChito Yosikito
2-rPrlncesa Vanidad Grimilda
3 r.nrafioso Nacho
AKftialu Radical
5 Ocala Miss Amat
Fhrero II Cinrulum
7 Embassy Horacio
8 Soberanov Toxic
9 Mikel Rry
10 Paniaretfta Cachalaz
Comment OcM
Purse $400 Pl Closes 1:00
serious enori neie
-Distance suits style
-Could get up
Returns from layoff
Mutuels favorite
-WiU fight it out
4-1
3- 1
4- 1
10-1
3-2
2-1
Purse $400 ; Pool Closes 1:30
THE DOUBLK n
-Quits badly in stretch
10-1
8-1
5-2
a-i
15-1
10-1
-Dangerous contender
-Form indicates-
Bad legs hamper
Good early speed
Can score again
-Will fight it out
3-1
41
Purse $375
Pool Closes 2:00
15-1
3-2
EVEN
3-1
10-1
8-1
Purse $375
Pool Closes 2:30
10-1
15-1
10-1
2- 1
10-1
3- 1
EVEN
20-1
Showing improvement
- Will fight it out
It's now or never
Form, indicates
3- 2
2-1
4- 1
EVEN
Purse $40ft Pool Closes 3:40
Would pay off
Hard to beat here
In fight to finish
Doesn't seem likely
Could go all the way (
Knocking at door
15-1
3-2
2- 1
25-1
3- 1
1-2
Purae $375
Pol Closes 4:45
3- 1
5-1
10-1
2-1
10-1
5-1
2-1
4- 1
Bacx m wmmng lorm
fc.ariy; speed oniy
- Will fight It out
Blaziag early speed
Returns from layo'f
Hard; to beat here
Dropped in class
TWO
Would pay off again
Usually close "Up z
Tough competition
- Lonshot specialist :
-DisUace handicapr
Seems best here
Returns from layoff. v
Ran well in last-
30-1
: M0-1
10-1
S-l
2-1 1
-.EVEN;
;3-l
34
Couldi bel entrymate
Form indicates

" EVEN
'2-t
3-1
3 2

"Could get op here
Nothing Ja months

SOCCER TOURNAMENT It's one man down and three to go as the Albrook Air Force Base Latin American soccer team
pours on the coal to stop a USARCARIB, School drive. The action took place during the last half of the first of a two-match
tournament played at Fort Gulick Saturday, Nov. 16. The Alb rook team stopped the, drive and went on to win the game by
a close 4-3 score. (U.S. Army Photo)

Norton Picks Kimbrough Squad
Of Texas Aggies Over '57 Team

By BOB RULE
HOUSTON, Tex. (NfiA)- It has
been almost 20 years since the
Southwest Conference produced a
national collegiate football cham champion,
pion, champion, and now th Texas A. and
Mis making gestures in that di direction
rection direction folks are beginning to
make comparisons.
Haow does this A. and M. team
compare with Homer Norton's Ag
gie juggernaut 01 mat swepw
10 straight opponents aside and
beat Tulane in the Sugar Bowl?
that was the team which had
Hon Kimbrough at ful'back, Ma Marion
rion Marion Pugh and Cotton Price shar sharing
ing sharing the quarterback job, Derace
Moser and Bill Conatser playing
about equally at wingback and
Jim Thomason as the blocking
oacit.
It had a pair of All-Amer!
the line -tackle Joe Boyd, and
guard Marshall Robnett. The oth
er regulars were Jim Sterling and
Herb Smith, ends; tack'e Ernie
Pannell, guard Brahma Jones and
center Tomfny Vaughan.
The Aggies of '39 had only two
touchdowns scored on them all
season and scored at least three
touchdowns themselves in seven
of the 10 games played during
the season. Only Tulane in the
Sugar Bowl managed to score
twice against them "-and t e
Green Wave was ranked number
two in the nation. The Aseies won
mat one, py ,tne way, 14-13
Shofner Big
Both Ways
FORT WORTH. Tex. fNEAV
To somebody sittinr in the1
stand, Jimmy Shofner, Texas
Christian's fleet halfback, is a
185-pound package of offense.
Statistics, which, show Shofner
in ninth place among I all-time
Horned Frog leaders, prove this
But to Coach Abe Martin and
other knowini football nnnis I
Shofner's hig value comes when'
me other .team has thi hall
'He alWavs (Times nn with Mi1
pig piay: Martin says. "There
isn't a better defensive nlsvir
In the victory over Ohio State,;
Shofner got headlines for a punt
i cum, out to jwanin nis two 0-4
pen new tackles of the Bucks
speedy Don Clark wtra the mark
of a great olaver.
Grades Grid
Go Together
BERKELEY, Calif. jNEA)-
rete tuiott, taUforma coach, ccj
tributes this shocker:
'There, is a definite correlation
Miween gooa grades and good
football. In my experience, the
most successful teams had better
academic standing than lesser
teams, twott insists.
"Athletics needn't handicap
boy getting an education.'?
r- To back uo Elliot Pittsburgh
pumis out mat wnen its team
took a two-week swinn of the Pa.
cific coast at the start of the sea-
son, the Panthers were espnriorf
by a number of professors who)
conducted classes. College of the!
racuic uia uie same wnen it tra-
veiea 10 me miawest fori games
wiw L.incinnau ana Marquette.
S O O N
LUX
KIRK
EttxcssnBCciiaASi
t.-BiiwiiireviJ.-l
ap atuus mm 1 !! iBaai
Egunhgiit
u.K.uum(Ai.

"I believe there may be two Kimbrough, who made it in '39
principal differences in this Ag- and '40 at fullback,
gie team and mine of 1939," says "Kimbrough", Norton saya em em-Norton,
Norton, em-Norton, now an eminent sports phatically, "was the greatest back
columnist in Houston. "We did I've ever seen. I put him in my

more things offensively. We threw
more, averaging 25 to 30 passes
per game. We had a pair of great
receivers in Jim ster'ing and
Herb Smith and Pugh and Price
Uvere fine passers.
ni,r fpnS(, must have been
better, for we had only two touch-
downs scored on us all season,
or until the Sugar Bowl game.
Norton feels that his 1939 cham champions
pions champions had more truly great play players
ers players than the current. Aggies.
"For instance, Thomason was
the finest blocking back this con-
'Jference has ever seen," he saysi"
nnnnra
' I wondered how Norton wouia
compare john Crow, the current
aggie All-America halfback, with
SATINA CARRIES YOU

THRU THE IRONING HOUR!

Safina...
the BIG ironing
aid in the ittt
24
NONSKID

with

Hmlon rC3i-IU2i!r
Why tak chances with wora-jown tires T Have them -made
good as new with Goodyear Traction Hi-Miler New. (
Treads. You get the sane high-quality materials used ltf
all Goodyear tires and this exclusive slotted tread de-

li"ri up to Z47 nior son
skid traction, fives you the
. Goodear's famous
Traetiec Hi-Jtiler.
Come In soon.
' 2

- AUTO SERVICE; tO.LNC.

ATe."13TrCall Jeronlmo

all-time backfield with Bronko

Nagurski, sRed Grange and Jim
Thorpe. John was faster than
Crow. He could run the ends just
as well as he could crash, through
the line." r
Homer Norton recognizes, na
turally, the fallacy of attempting
to compare teams of One era With
tnose oi anotner. coacning teen
niques have changed, of course
and football has changed tremen tremendously
dously tremendously in the 18 years since the
Aggies won the national crown.
His belief simply is that if you
took those 1939 a ggieg with; their
talent ?na greater aeptn ana w
them into today's equipment Mc
gave" them today's o'fense and de-
fearsome lootDafi team.
SMOOTHLY
box.
IMORE
j TRACTION
9S
(41

iX

1

de U"Ossa teLt-0?51

All-America
At Banquet
SYRACURE (NEA) Dick Lase
may not wind uo as an All-Amerl
ca, but he is every bit 01 one
on the Danquet circuit.
Ben schwartzwalder tells of one
banquet last winter when the Syra Syracuse
cuse Syracuse end put away two shrimp
cocktails, 15 steak filets and
four turkey drumsticks on the
side, not to mention a half dozen
pieces of pie a la mode for desert.
"Just watching him eat hurts
people,", says Coach Schwartz
walder.
Sports Briefs
wif iKPOLtC PROMISED tf
Ti'-wroNTREaB, mayor v 5 we-
to FournieP promised today 'there
will be police protection at Molson
Stadium Dec. 7 for the all-star
football game. Fournier said he in
tended to prevent any occurrances
such as the minor riot last hatur-1
day aft,er the' Hamjlton'Montreal'
Big Four fobtball game.
GET UP AND CO
SAN JOSE, calif (NEA) Half
back Ray Norton of San Jose
Stae has run 100 yards in 9.4.
.'I'-

finer flavor

. Four Rcw Bourbon time ia now.
Don't miss another moment's en enjoyment
joyment enjoyment of the incomparable
smoothness and richness of this
distinguished bourbon.

It's time for

Foiir

Cousy And

Better Than
By HARRY GRAYSON
NEW YORK (NEA) As the Bos Boston
ton Boston Celtics' winning streak ap approached
proached approached double 'figures owners
of pro.essionai basketball clubs
frankly feared a runaway.
This wouldn't be good for the
bucks 0 fice, especially at this
early date. Sure, Bob cousy and
associates are the most magnetic
attraction in the fame. The Cel Celtics
tics Celtics would pack 'em in as did the
D. seball Yankees when they were
winning pennants in clusters by
u-ura it to ia games.
But things wonid'nt be so in
teresting with no race at all for
top place in the Eastern Division
of the National Basketba l Asso-
piauon, business might fall off
wnen tne Celtics .were nor around
President Dan Riasnne nf the
Syracuse Nationals puts up a
wave, ironi.
' The Celtics are a remarkahlp
team, but not as strong as their
early sweep would make $ it ap-
npar ho aaxje "(KA.... 1
getting the breaks and will come
back to the field."
But Old paoov euvs datin hank
to Dr. Phog Allen's p'aying days
diieauy are calling this editon
ot Leities the fmrer.t combination
ever; on tne floor. In reply to
that, Johnny Kundla, who coached
the incomparable Minneapolis
Lakers during their extraordina-
iy run, says, "Let the Celtics win
a lew years.:'
The trouble is that the Celties
might do just that. ComDetent
times consiaer tnem more for formidable
midable formidable than the old Lakers, who
won five championships in six
years from 1948-49 through '53 '53-54.
54. '53-54. Boston has the slickest ball
handler in Cousy,, the sharpest
shooter in Bill Sharman, the stout stoutest
est stoutest defender in Bill Russell. How
are they going to beat a combina combination
tion combination like thatP
The Celtics compiled their Win
ning sKein on the road, always the
true test of a aound ball agrre-gation-.
The league record is 17,
by the way, turned in by the
Washington; Capitols in 1946, the
first year of the NBA. And they
were' coached by the same Red
Auerback who has1 the Celties show
ing so much early ioot, tf
I r6derHo4realizetthat1th'e, Cel Celtic
tic Celtic are the all time outfit, you
must Compare them with the Lak Lakers
ers Lakers of old, 'generally conceded to
have beenthe best until now.
CoOsy and Sharman are better
scorers than Slater' Martin and
Bob Harrison, eolleetively 25 po points
ints points a game. Cousy is niftier with
the assist then were Martin and
Harrison wrapped inxone pack package.
age. package. Cousy and Sharman are taller
and stronger.
Jim Pollard of the Laktrs was

It's time to step

frr

t
JiJ I FOUR jl
wS' J&jl roses I
isjif I MaTISSSSL SSX HIUa MMtl SISJ tX4 9

Rbse Bourbon

AVAILABLE 4N YOUR CANAL ZONE

DISTRIBUTORS:

CYRNOS

Co. Called

Old Lakers'
vastly superior to Jim LoscataLL.
but Jungle Jim has. been "replac "replaced
ed "replaced by Lou Tsioropoulos. Tom Hein-
sohn has a bulge on Vern Mikkel Mikkel-sen
sen Mikkel-sen and the machine runs right,
along when Jack Nichols or either
of the old-timers, Arnie Risen andf
Andy Philip, step in. f
Ueorge MiKan was voted thei
finest player of the first 50 years"
of this -century, but the besptv?
tacied giant was not as fund .as
Russell.
The Celtics are a considerable
higher scoring: team than t a V
lakers, mora' .diversified 'and ttiucll'
deeper in Grade "A talentThis. I
was strikingly, il'ustrated wherf
tho' brilliant Cousy was out with
thi flu and Frank Ramsey did
everything required of a sickout
When Paul Seymour, coachv of'!
the Syracuse Nats, was toldthat-!,
Ramsey was to play for. Cousy,1!!
he said, "That's fine. This kid'
only great." 1
LATE SEASON MONEY "V
BALTIMORE (NEA) The Plnf-;
lico Futurity, nov. 23, is the' final f:
big money purse of the year, Thi
gross is expected to be $171,000.'"'!
up to
'ii!
"nit-
;
CLUB
a.

. -$iit'J
'4 fZf La
ijrJ p
1 W
L- -J
Frank Ramsey

r a hr
" !'
v ., y

If ii'

4Money Maker

Aguirre 108 Wih fight.it out



c l a s s i mm

ID
, '.-l-:.f 1

THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-074b: K $
V.'.; v?Afv,.f--'
it
v

V

r

Resorts Apartments

SHAPNEL'S furnished homes, en
beach. Phone Thopmson, Balboa
1772.
Foster cotragti and lares beach
house, ona mil put Ciiino.
Phona lalbea 1860.
PHILLIPS Ocanlda Cottages
Santa CUra. Bo 1190 Pana Pana-ma,
ma, Pana-ma, R. de P. Phone Panama
3-1877, Cristobal J-H73.
Houses
FOrf RENT-New chalet, 3
bad ream, living-diningroom,
maid's room, hot and cold water,
garage. 7th Avenua and Pasee
del Cincuentenario. (Coco del
Mar). Phone 3-3005.
FOR RENT: For six months:
Three bedropm house. Well fur furnished.
nished. furnished. One bedroom, air-eon-drrloned,
hot water. Phone 3 3-6120,
6120, 3-6120, mornings.
FOR RENT: Completely fur furnished
nished furnished email chalets, two bed bedrooms,
rooms, bedrooms, privately centrally locat located,
ed, located, 4 Street 25. Phone 3-0318.
ALSO furnished and unfurnished'
aparmenta Via Perras 64 ask for
key apartment in the back.
FOR RENT: 3 bedroom chalet,
two baths," porch, Irving-dining-room,
maid's quarters indepen independently,
dently, independently, areas. Reference 40
Street 3-45.
FOR RENT: Clean comfortable
room, maid's service, suitable,
American gentleman. Opposite
Tropical Theatre. Cane I 11-37
Tel. 2-1541.
FOR RENT: Furnished room,
private entrance, single, double
occupancy exclusive 'neighbor 'neighborhood.
hood. 'neighborhood. American preferred. Pane Pane-ma.
ma. Pane-ma. Tel. 3-0443.
Sales Taxes Bring
Most Collections
sFor 27 States
CHICAGO (UP) Sales tax
collections outdistanced all ether
sources of tax revenue in 27 states
during fiscal 19S7.
i
Commerce' Clearing House, na national
tional national reporting authority on tax
'and business law, said the sales
tax replaced gasoline taxes as the
(principal source of revenue in three
more states during the period.
Nevada, and Pennsylvania.
1 Via Espana
Tel. 3-0383
APPLIANCE
BARGAINS!
"AMANA" Freezer Refriger Refrigerator
ator Refrigerator combination. 14 cubic
foot upright. Special brand
new Introductory offer.
' "e,,,:,r S873.00
YjBjue for $650.00
ii mhk
"AMANA" Built-in Freezer
Cfftttblc foot. Can be placed
with or around your kitchen
cabinets or in any suitable
installation, coppertone fin finish.
ish. finish. New Introductory Offer.
J Regular $595.00
'.Value for $399.00
'DEEPFREEZE" Chest type
freezer 9.3 cubic feet, special
brand new Introductory of of-fr.
fr. of-fr. Regular $438.00
Value for S325.00
Used "LEONARD"' Electric
Range Apartment size. Four
burners. Very little use. per perfect
fect perfect condition.
Originally
:ow. .
. $225.00
.S90.00
"MASTER GRANDE" Small
washing machine Ideal for
diapers, handkerchiefs, chil children's
dren's children's clotbina:, etc.; never
used but shopworn.
Criminally
.. CC5.09
.$25.00
the
lr."o
I of

Rooms

-n Te- J-f!

ATTENTION. . Just bulk
modern famished iNrimrii, I,
2 bedrooms, hot. "cola water.
Phone Panama 1-4941.

FOR RENT: Nicely furnished
apartment, including refrigerator,
porch, parlor-dininsroom, bed bedroom,
room, bedroom, kitchen, screened, $55.00.
Apply $112, Via Belisario Fo Forres,
rres, Forres, near Rooievelt Theatre.
FOR RENT: Spacious, fuit built,
screened, brand new apartment,
exclusive residential section,
maid's room, garage, hot water.
Telephone Panama 3-3273.
FOR RENT: Apartment, good
ventilation, front porch, comfort
able for two persons 7-26 4th
Street.
HOLLYWOOD TODAY
INSIDE SUNDAY
HOLLYWOOD (NEA) Close
ups and Longshots: The "fiat
look" may be high fashion this
year, but the forward look is still
with us in the entertainment
world.
Movie theaters double billing
two English movies, starring Dia Diana
na Diana Dors and Belinda Lee, are call calling
ing calling it the "Battle of the Bulges"
and now Las Vegas has busted
into the fray with Mamie Van Do-
ren and Jane Russeil singing in
rival hotel lloor shows.
But there will be no plunging
see-level necklines for Mamie
during her month's stay at the
Riviera while Jane is the attrac
tion at the Sands. "I'm being
different," says Mamie, "I'm wear
ing clothes."
Beaded, skin tight gowns are
Mamie's answer for something new
in Vegas along with warbling
-Dark I own Strutters Ball in
French and playing a white bass
viol sprinkled with sequins.,
Let's hope, Mamie, that people
at the back tables don't mistake
that sequined viol for Liherace.
GEORGE RAFT'S Satevepost con confessions
fessions confessions about bis palship days in
New York with mobsters remind reminded
ed reminded Jimmy Durante of the time un underworld
derworld underworld figure Waxey Gordon vi visited
sited visited Hollywood. Waxey was back backing
ing backing a Broadway show and he of
fered Jimmy the starring role Jim
my was under contract to mum
at the time and the studio said
"No" to the idea. One of Waxey's
buddies then suggested getting Irv Irving
ing Irving Thalberg (MGA's production
boss) to discuss "springing" Jim Jimmy
my Jimmy out of MGM to do the show.
"Who is this Thalberg charac character?"
ter?" character?" asked Waxey.
"Why, he is the biggest man in
Hollywood," replied the buddy.
"Well, then," said Waxey, "let's
forget Durante and star Thalberg
in the show."
There is a sizling new sexpot,
Jean Simmons, headed for the
screen in MGM's "Until They
Sail." I'm taking Director Robert
Wise's word for it bacause he's
usually a rather conservative guy.
"This isn't the 'new Jean Sim Simmons
mons Simmons I'm talking about," says
Wise. "Same gal as before none
of us had enough sence to notice
her full potential, that's all.
Remember Deborah Kerr's sexy
role in 'From Here to Eternity'?
Well, Jean's doing the same kind
of about face. If she's ever again
cast as the girl next door, they'll
have to keep the doors locked."
Tallulah Bankhead is in town
a Bankhead filmbiography. "But
again, and there's new talk about
maybe they better wait until I
am a little bit older." she told
me, "and that may be the day
a.ter tomorrow."
I THE WITNET: At an NBC party
j the other night Mickey Kooney
showed Jackie Gleason a wrist
i watch the Mick said his fther fther-I
I fther-I in-law gave him on his birthday.
! Jackie put on his best puzzled
look and asked, 'which father-in-law
"
Not in the Script: Olivia de
Havilland was about to unharness
a team of horses for a scene with
I Alan Ladd in "Thr Proud Rebel.'
"Okay, OHvia," instructed Direc Director
tor Director Mike Curtiz, "now undress the
hors;s."
But there was even more confu
sion on the set when this Curt-
msm popped out:
"Vsir is da ship duck?"
Translation: "Where is the
sheep dog?"
THIS IS HOLLYWOOD, -Mrs
Jones:- Fox switched the tit e of
L;uren B-c'l Bcb SUc!;s
- '"Vr Lo: to "T s Cu.
Love," the film's romantic

M A40VK S TFLIVSrnn
flflVby Erskine JohntnJI

LMA5ir?u5lAP.,S73!??iS5,S.r 2w.aowt o otm omen at ij-it -tr annr, Panama- librema pp.kciaihv. "v1AS.SP.k,,2m
1NTKBNAL. OK PUBUCACJONES No S jitlr (!.,. th nn..i..i iu. it mmnn uiDuirv.m I rji.i ul la at f AHMAC1 U)M-

BI2?rl ??v B.l.8?1 MOBH180N-4IH ef Jul, Ae. J 8L LEWIS
A A, t U?r"i" ""I? t HOUSEHOLD EXCHANUE-J re. d.
VANER-JIS-4 Street No. M PARMACIA EL BATURRO-Pa, Loiarro

mow - w vvwviM
Automobiles
FOR SALE: 1951 Mercury,
fordor, radio, overdrive, two two-tone,
tone, two-tone, white side wall tires, excel excellent
lent excellent condition. Must bo seen to
ba appreciated. Asking $465 will
accept best offer. Can be seen at
5623-B Diablo. Office 2-2731,!
Home 2-4256 after 5 p.m. V
FOR SALE: 1949 Mercury
Tudor. Excellent condition, white
sidewall tires, overdrive, and ra radio.
dio. radio. Duty paid. Price $375,00.
Phone Albrook 3230.
FOR SALE: 1957 4-door Chev,
relet Power Glide. W. W. tires
clean, bargain. Call any time Tel.
5-413.
FOR SALE: Station wagon
Chevrolet 1955, duty paid. Pa Panama
nama Panama 3-6105.
FOR SALE: 1953 Ford 2-doer,
radio, heater, no down payment,
just take up payment at P. C.
Credit Union. Phone 6430.
FOR SALE: 1949 Ford two door.
excellent condition. Qtrs 104-A
Albrook. Phone 86-6242.
FOR SALE: 1953 Chevrolet
210, 8 pats "ration wagon. Ex Excellent
cellent Excellent condition. Call Albrook
86-6145.
FOR SALE: '51 Deluxe Chev Chevrolet
rolet Chevrolet Sedan, color, fathom green,
direction sionals, sun visor; Pow Power
er Power Glide. Oriqinal owner. Room
216 Hotel Tivoli. Telephone 2 2-2111.
2111. 2-2111. FOR SALE: 1955 Chevrolet
Bel-Air, four door Sedan, V-8,
overdrive, perfect condition, low
mileage. Priced for quick tale,
$1,600. Call Colon 81 or Cristas
bal 1843 or 1728.
FOR SALE: 1951 Chevrolet
hardtoo. qood condition. A rood
buy $575.00. Balboa 2-3782.
FOR SALE: Chevrolet 1956. 4
door Sedan, two tone. lightereen
and white, radio, white wall tires,
no duty paid. Tel. 3-6068.
YOUR FEET HURTT
trained Chiropodist' will relieve'
any foot trouble, corns,, eallotnM
mi. Ingrown toe. nails, toot -auuM
Services "SCHOLL'S
Products
1. .Amemena Ave. S3-iI
Tel. 1-2217
YASHICA
"AIRES"
Cameras
l.l.
PANAMA COLON
LIFE INSURANCE
call
JIM KIDGE
Oeneral Agent
Gibraltar r.u Ins. Co.
for rates and information
Tel. Panama t-0552
HA5SELBLAD
PAXETTE
leading
CAMERAS
International Jewelry
155 Central Are.
LIMA XMAS EXCURSION
DEC. 20 JAN. 1
All expenses Tour for
$190.00
Fidanque Travel Service
Tel. 2-1681
theme song by Sammy Fain and,of
rall WrDSier. CVCn II lc mllK
n th. nint iRvelvn (Eloise)
die

Mitzi Cavnor was teasing Ros .rrtic. ,uie Zlst century wi l be run by
sano Brarii's wife. Lydia, about The parlic'es are known trch- "pushbutton" staffs providing great
her love scenes with the Italian finally as micrometeorites. They improved service:
heart throb in "South Pacific." (Collide with the earth's atmosphpre Albert Pick Jr., head of the
"I think," said Mita, "he forgot t speeds reanging up to lOO.iwOj country's third largest hotel claim,
he was Just kissing 'Nellie' andjmiles an hour. Then they slowisaid that automation and eiectron eiectron-nt
nt eiectron-nt hark tn his din ii sma- own and drift to the earth's sur-'ics provide the key to hotels of

teur boxing champion of Italy."
Lydia's reply -wan "Loosen
off my Ressene wanted re nurt
you for real, yew would net be
walking around. He ees veree
strong man, my Retsane.
SPRINTIN9 SMITHY
EAST LANSING, aflch. (NEA)
Ret! Sanders o- UCLA dubbed
Iir'ii'!',T S'atf's F'rxt hulfbas1:.
'at .Zc-- The
Blacksmith."

voumbi am Tfjnua iz.iu ti. ua .- j ,,

Miscellaneous
FOR SALE: Siamei male kit kit-fens,
fens, kit-fens, "Seal Point" beauties.
Phone 3-4679 Panama.
FOR SALE. Special sale today
until November 30 on all our
many splsndored thingi, gor gorgeous
geous gorgeous Oriental novelties etc.
Lum's Ave: J. Fee. dc la Oisa
40 (Auto row.) Reduced 30.
FOR SALE: "Baby Server Server-feeding
feeding Server-feeding and play table, $15;
Franklin Rotary portable sewing
machine, 25-60 cycle, with all
attachments, including button button-holer
holer button-holer and xig-zagger, $30.00
1518-8 Akee St., Balboa; Phona
2-3135.
FOR SALE: Piano, watches,
shaver, suitcases, skatei, black blackboard,
board, blackboard, toys, clothes, miscel miscellaneous.
laneous. miscellaneous. 2308-B. Las Cruces,
Balboa.
FOR SALE: 26" girl's bicycle.
Used two months. Like new. $40.
Call Panama 3-6557.
FOR SALE: Frigidaire automa automatic
tic automatic washer. Excellent condition.
$175.00. Albrook 4295.
FOR SALE: Boy's 26'
$15,00. 6 ft. swing
Phone 2-3702.
' bicycle
$15.00.
Legion Of Decency
Puis Moral Watch
On TV, Radio Fare
WASHINGTON (UP)-TW U.S.
Roman Catholic hierarchy has
launched a study which could
broaden the Catholic '- sponsored
Legion of Decency's : scrutiny of
movies 10 cover rauio and tele
vision programs.
The one vear studv alno enulrl
ieaa 10 estaDUsnment of a new
agency similar to the Legion of
vecency. ine nierarchy said it
will look Into the "most suitable
and acceptable means" of keep
ing moral watch over broad
The Action wa5AmMI0;
jainojic cardinals, farcBbjshopa
and bishops during a three dav
annual meeting here last week.
It waa announced yesterday by
Bishop William A. Scullv of Al
bany, N. Y., chairman of the com
mittee for motion pictures, radio
and television.
Scully said his committee will
determine the most suitable and
acceptable means" of carrying
out a recent encyclical letter of
Pope Pius XII calling for estab establishment
lishment establishment of a Catholic "national
office" in each country to safe safeguard
guard safeguard moral standards in motion
pictures, radio and television.
'Scully also announced a change
in the system used byMhe Legion
of Decency lor evaluating movies.
A new rating was established to
identify films regarded as moral
ly unobjectionable for adults or
adolescents, but not for young
ennaren.
Henceforth the legion will rate
A-l movies which it endorses for
general patronage, including
children; A-2 will designate films
"morally u n o b e ctionable for
adults and adolescents; A-3 will
indicate the film is approved for
adults only.
As in the fast,' a B rating
means that a moveis is "morally
objectionable in part for all" age
groups, and a C classification
means that a movie is "con "condemned."
demned." "condemned." Astronomer Works
Without Telescope
To Test Particles
ALBANY, N. Y. (UP) The
study of astronomy withouta tele-
Mupe may seem as impruuauie as
a baseball game without an um umpire.
pire. umpire. But such a scientific study is be being
ing being carried out here by the director
of the Dudley Observatory, Dr.
Curtis I. Hemenway.
instead of using the
gigantic.
tools or reflectors and glass, Dr,
Hemenway collects tiny bits of
matter from the air in an effort to
determine which come from outer
space.
The particles he studies are
about 1 10,000th of an inch long.
weighting less than one-trillionth
a pound.

Ru-lhimself, Dr. Ilemenwav receivesl

i uic (iiiuvict uc vuiirvu
contributions, by mail, from points!
ind
the
tie.
The reason for this studies. Dr.
nemenway saia, it mat ii men
rre going to travel la outer space,
these' things might be a nuisance."
BIG CAM I
BISMARCK, N. D. (UP)
Donald Klein didnt approve of
the trophy his son bagged with a
shot-gun during the hunting t?a t?a-on.
on. t?a-on. Xl-'n's son. fou o nd

Sprinin; I'tn gun and blasted
'family car,

8EBVICK-Av. Tvol Mo. 4 PARMACIA EST ADOS UN1DOS-M9 Central Aye
la Om Avo. No. 41 OTO DOMY-Julo AioHmono Ave. ami M !.
I Stroat PARMACIA '1A"-Vta Porraa 111 NOVEDADES ATH1S BeeUa

Home Articles
FOR SALE One full also elec electric
tric electric stove. Good condition. Ctrs.
104-A Albrook. Phone 86-6242.
FOR SALE: 1957 Kenmore
SudSomatac- laundromat $120;
Eleven piece Chinese .dinning
dining room set, $300; four
burner electric Steve $50.00.
Call after 6 p.m. 3-3319.
FOR SALE: Kenmore automatic
washing machine, 60 cycle, $85.
Call 86-3141.
AROUND
BY
LIGHTS OUTI
The
Compania ,Panarnefla de
y Luz presented a list o.
Fuerza
don'ts to electric power consumers
as a result of a damaged generat generator.
or. generator. The lights off business started
sometime last week when on three
different occasions a section of
the city was thrown into complete
darkness beiore a report as to
the cause was made known to the
Dublic.
for the safety and protection of
the populace, we are also request requesting
ing requesting the cooperation of all concern
ed in this emergency.
Don't look now, but the obliga obligatory
tory obligatory curtailment in the use of e e-lectricai
lectricai e-lectricai appliances is expected to
be reflected in the next blls.
Defense' counsel Dr Felipe Juan
Escobar's : introductioft of a three
year old news-item dvlring his
summation before the jury hear hearing
ing hearing the Remon murder case, last
Sunday afternoon created such a
furor; that newsman Luis Carlos
Noli, aa virtually placed on the
carpet forv the story attributed to
Doctor; Mario Rognoni.
Although the former chief t t-dice
dice t-dice f the santo Tom s hespi hespi-i.al,
i.al, hespi-i.al, 1a denied being the iurh
of the Informetiom- the- highly
Vegarded Noli atoufly maintain
ed that the report was releasee!
in accordance with information
given him
Der Boss... Forty-seven year-
old Claiborne robins, who for the
past six years, has been sponsor sponsoring
ing sponsoring trips for his more than 150
employes, complete with cabaret
entertainment, sightseeing, sun-v
bathin in short the works. This
year he is taking the gang to,Cuba.
Dubbed the world's most popu-
Inn Viaks Kir li i a mt iKir1i n Q t Vl 0
president of A. H. Robin Phar
maceutical Co. of Kichmound, va.,
tosses in a $100 pocket money for
good measure in the a'l-expense-paid
deal.
What a boss? Come to Panama,
won't you.
R. P. employes J re to enjoy
a non-work dey on Thursday
28th when this Republic cele celebrates
brates celebrates its 136th anniversary of
independence from Spain, mean mean-while
while mean-while in the Canal Zone it will
be the observance of Thanksgiv Thanksgiving
ing Thanksgiving Day.
The Bomberos will also be eel eel-ebrating
ebrating eel-ebrating their day.
Do you remember Canal Zone
Cop Alex J. McGlincey, who some
time earlier this year, was freed
of a charge of kicking a colored
woman in Rainbow City.
Well, this time the 35-year-old
"gallant" representative of the
law is accused of malicious mis
chief "Nailing up a door of a
maid s toilet a five-dollar fine
was imposed and the robust six-
footer has filed notice of appeal...
tsk...tsk...
Going places... Desmond Dan
iels formerly of Colon, now a stud
ent of Huston-Tilletson college,
will sing the leading tenor role in
Handel's Messiah on Dec. 15 with
the college chorus.
Graduation time was last night
at the Club Ciro s in Colon when
1957 Peauty Culture class of
Mrs. Lurlene Burke Harvey rec
eived certificates.
Pushbutton Hotel
Without Staff Seen
For 21st Century
CHICAGO (UP) A leading
hotel executive says that hotels of
AJ). and that changed travel
Lends would confine them to big
ciues.
Besides, Pick said a sin tie mo
netary system for the globe would
make hotel credit and hotel busi business
ness business in general international ia
scope.
He said the average traveler 100
years hence would visit hotels
more often but lis stays would be
ior,er bcaure of sDpcd-up t a-

tiiCjVCl rne and connections be be-jtween
jtween be-jtween points.

Dogs

FOR SALE: Beautiful 6 week
old mala Boberman Pinschcr.
Registered, pedigreed. Tel. Sears,
Pan 3-0327 or Miro 3-0979.
HOMiE vTALENT
WESTBROOK, Conn. (UP)
Dog Warden Vaughn Renninger
re-reeeived a complaint that a dog
was, messing up a flower garden.
Renrix-'T investigated and dis
covered it was his dog.
TOWN
TOM
Former Isthmian Arlene George
came in last week xor a month's
vacation with relatives and
friends.
it was reported' by a Spanish
language newspaper this week that
the Panama government will e -fect
annually a saving of approxi
mately $170,000 destined for tour tourist
ist tourist propaganda, as a result of the
system o advertising employed by
the world famous chain of Hilton
Hote.s. V'.;
At the same time,, reliable
sources said that the ministry of
Agriculture and Commerce is con
sidering plans for the chanellihg
of this money for bene.icial workjs.
Incidentally, the new manager of
the multi-million dollar hotel made
a press release earlier, in the week
stating that only 49 employes were
ucu u i, aiu uui .wig uune
during the transition stage.
Everything seemi to be get get-ting
ting get-ting in shape for the 13th sea
son ef the Panama Professional
Lej gue.
The M-game schedule is slated
to get underway next Sunday,
Dec. i, ;.
Proof reading, is indeed verv
tnanwess vocation. However, .the
wljpwt the PA'a proofreading
desk ir realjy doing awelligant
job -Jug failure to see important
"""f. ""re onea man not could
contribute to the misinterpretation
of important newa item.
O.K. Sputniksito. take a hnur
you earned it.
Brirthdavs. J.a
Zurika Ford Straughn observed
ner birtndav annivpn,
.. wen Known matron i. th
Wil1..f Bertram Straughn of the
J:" Gordon
c-ngr.ats-e Po
1 uujtlflll
easy like.
spent, the day
.J""S. A husband
.v. wccivena curiew was set by
his loving wife .t 1 ,.m. arrived
innrf,.nne morning at a rather
T rtV"e. mo,ment when the
wall dock chimed the hour of
3 a.m.
I Anticipating hig wife's rolling pin
gymnastics, the fricrhnaw
(speaking to the clock in the adjoin adjoining
ing adjoining room said: "O.K. .x.rJ u,-
know it's 1 o'clock you do not have
to repeat it three times."
Thought for Today: Those who
never retract their opinions love
themselves more than they love
truth.
Joubert I

A Pajjionale Account of a VomantSoul: "JEANNE

EAGELS"

a imi --j.-v -,a"? as. o.-'n umai o. .,Wj.,-:. wm-1.j... ;..'

Drivinr ambition, radiant beauty, brilliant

; talent and an anbridled personality that de-r
UXhted la the nexpeeted, all 'combined to
form the show business legend ef Jeanne
Earela whe flashed axroaa the Broadway
- hesiion like a comet, flared with a wnite-hot
.luminosity and then was eensamed by the
rrrr flame that made her a sUr. -,
The rct'rrlar'ftpry f Jeanne Eagels, by
tome gay and ard. rSo;in' id tnsnirinr

Miscellaneous
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
DRAWS "4 num n
vo nil. JlKiaiPBAL, C.Z.
6 Research Groups
On New
Anti-Cancer Units
WASHINGTON fUPU.Th. tt c
Public ; Health : service announced
today it has put six research or organizations
ganizations organizations to work producing po-
icuimi new anu cancer com compounds.
pounds. compounds. The service's National
Institute said one group of com compounds
pounds compounds to he svntHraioH
new research contracts is known
as anu-metaDoiites. The compound
inhibits growth of cancer cells by
blocking certain metahnliV
tions, or life processes, tjie insti institute
tute institute said.
It said these compounds re resemble'
semble' resemble' needed chemicals and are
accepted by the cells
they differ from .needed chemi chemicals
cals chemicals enough to interfere with the
cells' metabolic processes of self self-renair
renair self-renair and self-reproduction.
Laboratory tests have shown
that when cancer cells ahshrh
tain antimetabolites, cell repairs
are ieuiiy ana tne ceus either fail
to grow and multiply or die, the,
mtmrv- laaaar" !, i najr
60c. j TODAY
DRIVE

A GREAT WEEKEND ATTRACTION!
THE ROCKET-HOT STORY OF OUR
"HUMAN BULLETS"! V

I

THEY IIV Fe45T.ee

FLY FASfe. ;
AND FALL
rH?l.ee

I" JOHN "KAREN '" 1 I ; i
PAYNE-STEELE VI
ma KELLYss EVER AS" la
ConttmcaFORD " ..wau... (i
Eddie FIRESTONE '. but 1'
tnnCMSHMCrMta-liiiManlWITCOATISTs , 1 4 ,'A

- Thursday af the BELLA VISTA

triamphaat and

"iwi vj vaiainDia mctorea in "JEANNK
EAGELS" irith Kim Korak skrred .a tba

"JTninry BeantuuL thereat ily anpredie-

table actreaa, and

no asucs jtieereneaa.

JEANNE EAGELS, a dramaie success ef
extraordinary pronort:r, wit he released
n Tharsday at the BELLA VI ST A Th en tre.

-WANTED.1 North AiWrtcei
ealeiman for Interview. .. Tele.
A. phone Pnami,3-4968 3-494cl

Boats b Motors
- FOR $ALf Cabin Cruiser "Do.
ra-K" 46 feet Yacht wkh (we
Chrysler engines of 100 HP.
each.. Accomodate II persons.
Completely equipped. Can be
aeon at Balboa Yacht Club..
3-mlnut,ji car wash $1, ttaaW
cleaning of motor $3. waxlna of
.ears $6.. Auto-Bano, Trans-lsfb.
mun nignway near Sears.
The best dinners end drinks
re served in our modern air.
eonaitioneo cafeteria, grill and
ber. Hotel Interneelonal "Pl
,$ de Mayo,' 'V
You can be SURE of ,h. 8ht'
tint, permanent, cut or whatever
in Mary or Audry styles your
hair. Xmas specials. Genell'a
Beauty Shop, Coeoli Clubhouse,
Navy, 3812.
institute said. :
The cancer institute said' hor hormonal
monal hormonal substances offer another
promising" avenue of cancer
research. It said both male and
female hormones hinder growth of
cancer cells by changing the hor-
Itl one pnvirnnmonf vttriiinu d-u.
need to continue reproducing, w
jp 'TMlP,"ejsnajejear.
TOMORROW
- IN
tragic, war brought to the
eo-ttarring leff Chandler

SERVICES

7:00 F.
9:00 M.



UXDAY NOVEMBER tl, 1957 1 : "' '" '"' : "VV : ' J ''" tlW)At AMEWMW ? 1 ' ; 1

PAOR NINl
"to,
I
1
Light Fruit Salad For
Thanksgiving Prelude
. ....
)nna5
r
By JEAN .8AILEY
X t i

i "Jl,w-.k..v I 1 I -' .'Mlir, 411111111111 .. ;. -.2 -. .a..... : .. "SVlV.'

a .1 a 5a wtc mmwmmmfmwm

VW(A nnn : C7 iWm

Beauty parlor patrona pour out Innermost secrets to beauti beautician.
cian. beautician. Occasional session leaves them looking, feeling batter.

woearance

i
s. .1 I
Yy AILIEN SNODDY.
v-'".NEA Staff Correspondent
'''.iSS'-v'j' 'V;"' ',. '.
NEW YORK (NEA)- "Really,
Ethel. I feel like a newiwoman,
Knd remember,' don't breathe:
Word of ..what rye toia.,,you w
With, Ahls : admonition, Mrs. ; A-
Jnerica touches her newest hair-
ilo-i ''just meant for you, noney
Usteals a glance in a mirror al already,
ready, already, crowded with chrome-capped
faces and inarches out of the
beauty parlor.
Mi. Uttla urnmin man not e-
kierge looking like Marilyn M&n M&n-roe:
roe: M&n-roe: but if she feels important and
Satisfied with herself, then the
Imission has been acomplished.
AsIc any man why women go
egularly to beauty parlors and
hen prepare to hold your ears,
ksDeciallv if it is his billfold that
It being clipped.
BUT TWO WOM&IN, a psycnoiu-
JohtentaL
ln9
i A housewifa can save steps In
the pommissary if she plans her
irrocery lists weii. xne Key is w
llist foods in the order they are
Arranged in the store to, eliminate
backtracking.
t'Burninc candles at : both ends,
when a teen x ager, seems like fun.
But for long term health a n d
cood eeneral appearance a girl
Jneeds plenty of rest.
?X' vouhz girl 'Who religidusfr
srrubs her face with soap and
water is following good beauty
habits. However, if she tends J,to
dry- skin, she wild need to jusxi-
Itute a cleansing cream for WaP
and: water during tne flay.-jt
Manv facial erUDtions indicate
sdme inner thing is oui of wrack,
rather than n outside 'irritation
18 ft WOrK. Kicn ioous. i; yuui
eHmination and laHurei to get tne
face clean are somft itf tne causes.
irl

'"m i 1 :
feBfe Ar' :471t EAU DE COLOGNE
' 1 :,ft ;'-The tfaditJonal Christmas gift
' X (M KW'J 4711 TOSCA Eaude Cologne
SSIS 'rfs$k v" i c' cht3r ,ove,y women
f Fragrant magic' of far-off places
III I" mW i 4J11 FAMOUS-RHnE tAYENDER ;
-j- ?- f j '11 j&The scenfot dewy 1oven3er fields

i I V i ., t
' 1 ... -4 r v. ,
.. , I-- - - -

uairu

gist and sociologist, analyzed the
situation And, according to them,
is is a happy day when the wife
goes for a retouch-job, no mat matter
ter matter the bill. They pulled their mu mutual
tual mutual couches up next to the hair
dryer, eaves-dropping, for -proof
of this pojn't.,
. Filtering scientific dater ;fromJ
other parlor new of. the dayli the
researchers found' this; trip for
beauty not only boosts the female
ego, buy, if! also" relieves the id. j
So much sd, they say, the the
little woman is either well adjust adjusted
ed adjusted now, or, she soon will be if
she continues to visit the beauty
salon., jf f
So, men,, if your' wife say t she
is going to get a haircut, sham shampoo,
poo, shampoo, wave or manicure, she really
is. But don't let her fool you. She
also is getting pampered and pret prettied
tied prettied to face .the work a day
world. .s
As a bonus she gets self confid confidence
ence confidence and a feeling of importance.
She relaxes and lets her hair
down. A new hairdo, change' in in-cosmetics
cosmetics in-cosmetics and facial, answer her;
need ior change. And as a top topper
per topper she gets mild 'physical thera therapy.
py. therapy. All this, according to psycho-:
logists, cuts down Oh analyst s
bills.
Take, for example, when, one
of the gila lets her hair down. No
one sweeps it into a wastebasket,
Someone listens' sympathetically.
ACCORDING TO barber shop
lore, the -barber, talks incessantly.
The poor male -with a Hot towel
over his face Is a captive audi audience.'
ence.' audience.' But not. in a "beauty parlor.
A' Helene Cutis survey' Reveals
that 90 per cent of. the; ladies
talk to their beauticians and
mostly, about personal: problems,
v American husbands may groan
when they learn that 500. million
dollars is spent on hair care alone
each year in this country. ? ;
But -consider the European bud budget
get budget for beauty. There are more
beauty parlors, per capita, in .Eu .Europe
rope .Europe than in the IJ.S. where 3, 3,-500,000
500,000 3,-500,000 women go regularly to 375, 375,-000
000 375,-000 beauty shops.

The mutlo beats loudly

prttty womet? In 'gaily colored montunaa move gracefully
to the' ateps .of, thfl Jaml)pri1iNo,;,ltV not Carnjvah. It
Hospital Day at f ale Seco Leprosarium.
: The montunat are part of the! magic made by fairy
godmother. -Aida Hurwitfr' wife of "the '" superintendent of
the hospital;: ;- y. v ; ;: j-'s'iv-.
-..ivWhen'jMra. jurmtz came to, Palo Seco the,day after
her wedding, Y29 'yeans ago,, she was saddened by the

dispirited air of the patients.

everything she could to, brighten tne lives ot xnese umor-

tunate people:

She has kept faith; Being, Panamanian-born (she is

a sister', of Panama's conductor, Herbert de Castro) she
knewajlitO'p well the important' and glamorous part Car Car-nlvarplaya.
nlvarplaya. Car-nlvarplaya. In Jhe .liyes f lh ;;people. She: planned tp
bring some V this"col6r;iritq their 'otherwise drab institu--tion
life..';

"Everv little girl has a dreani
of wearing a pollera or montuna,
sh pmlained. That the dream
lingers long after childhood toas
obvious in the proud bearing of
the carnival costumed jaoiea a a-round
round a-round us. -The children were ex excited
cited excited and thrilled but the women
fingered their jewelry and touoh
ed tne ornamenis in meir uu
the dignity of true pride.
whAn Bift o money . came
frorn the Kobbe Officers wives
one Chris'tmas, Mrs. Hurwitz .de .decided
cided .decided to use some ot this to start
her costume project. She bought
material for blouses, and all the
women who were well enough, to
sew, set to worn. ; ; j
Then trift from Mrs. Dominguez
of Panama provided the money to
biy material lor skirts, and these
wei ts lufluc. .
"But who made the cnnareij.
costumes," we asked. -
"Oh those. I didf confessed Mrs".
Hurtwiti. "But I don't nave very
much time for sewing.
Nn wonder, with all the patients
at Palo Sfeco to mother. Her nick nick-natnA
natnA nick-natnA "Mama" has been earned
by the loving care she gives the
nat Ant. jno. uroweni i w
val, -no heartache -too great-that;
ihev rannnt. snare wiin j uieix
beloved "Mama." ..
, a.wp stood chaltme. -tne emi
rirsn oathprpH a round her- skirts
" like chickentf, -nd she talk.dj
ifondly or eacn oi inem, leuina
of their abilities arid their' wea
nesses. and bragging a little as
mothers will.
She and Vrr Hurwitz have no
rhilriren of their own, so their
weard all the patients as -their
phnrffpR.
We asked about the patints who

With -a : dancing rhyth

She resolved their to do
;.'v,'"Y"'' :
;'et, well and go home, and a 'lit 'lit-le
le 'lit-le boy standing near said vehe
mently: "I don't ever want to
leave here. I don't ever want to
leave you, Mama."
Mrs. Hurwitz patted him, as her
kindly eyes filled, "When you get
bigger... and better, you will not
mind," she said softly.
:The ; dancing music started up
again, and the children ran off
to 1 join in the fun,
: As we watched them, the fri frivolous
volous frivolous spirit of Carnival with its
ephemeral joys, enveloped us, and
we left knowing that .a woman s
realization of the importance of
beauty had transferred the lives
of all those who naa laiien unaer
her spell.. -'

if'
INS?.
-V
y "mA
Ci'' jft v? k
i MiilV 11 nil
1 -1 J Li f tt70'4 -w-i- -sv f 1"
j I BMMiiimmiiMiaiimtloailltifmti viiiinnnminimammifiWWtM I

rm ORttTL COSTUMES Montunas such as these .worn by Mri. Aida Hurwitz and some of
tS paSj at alo Seco, bring iglamor and beautyV to the lives of the ln'mates. Patients call
the wife ot the superintendent 'Mama."

Kids Are Safety Factor
In Superhighway Travel

"A HIGHWAY engineer who took
i nn.mila trio on the nation s
superhighways says dull, monoto monoto-lous
lous monoto-lous driving not muscular ex exhaustion
haustion exhaustion i a major factor in
ixpressway acciaenu.
We've been hearing a lot of re reports
ports reports like that lately from men
ho maae u weir dusuicsb w
inH finH out whv better f o a d s
lon't always meajia afer driving,
! Tnejrve come up wim sum
food ideas, too for taking .be mo.
Jotooy out of .eross-country driv-
fcg. '.- J :'
J But one sure-firt way of making
jertam the driver atays awake
ind atert at the wheel, no safety
tngineer bas mentioned.
I That is, taxe a coupie 01 uveiy
foungsteri ia the back seat of the

ar. .. -. i

m; : .1 & fit'

MEDAL FOR HUSBAND Mrs. Alda Hurwitz pins & 20-year
Safety Medal, whichv was awarded to her husband by Coi.
Charles O. Bruce Health Director of the Canal Zone, on
Hospital Day last Sunday. Dr. Hurwitz, superintendent of
Palo Seco Leproeariunt -was born in Kansas City and grew up
.-1 :'" ' ih Chicago

Having survived any numbed of
long trips with small children I
can vouch for the tact that a cou count
nt count M kirf mar not make a trip
rMtful. hut thev definiUly wiil
keep. it from ever becoming mono-
tonousj
- THE KIDS'LL KEEP HIM
AWAKE -,i
DAD, at the wheel, couldn't pos pos-Siby
Siby pos-Siby slip off into dangerous -reverie
or drowsiness with, a couple ef
kids in there pitching.
Every 10 minutes they are i te
ask either "What time is M"i or
"How much further do we have
to go.Daddy?"
So Did is kept alert checking
first the speedometer and then
his watch. ';
Also stops are frequent when
there are kids along on a trip,

J4om em a kin

9
Ridding 'your face of pimples
takes Patience and tender care so
you won't call more attention to
the situation. II is essential not
to' pick at them and o keep ne ;
area clean. Calamine lotion may
be Used to dry fhem out. A com-i
press of hot water ana tpson
salts will ease the aruption.
"V,.. :".
One wants a drinfc. Another wants
to stop at a filling station.
In between stops Dad is called
on t6 make Jim move over and
give Sis' more room, or to make
Sis quit kicking Jim or stop hoard-i
ing the comic books in her cor-'
ner, etc.
There's another safety factor a-,
bout traveling with kids. You.
dont -decide you can mate ew or
700 miles before looking for. a
place to Spend the night
The kids start looking about
mid-afternoon and by that v time
even Dad is so anxious to get out
of the close quarters of the car
he says. "Maybe we would be
smart to stop now ana get an ear-.
ly start. tomorrow. .-I

17

GRAPEFRUIT, oranres and avocados commne ror aimpie wMf tt,','f
temptinc salad as prelude to that hearty turkejr-;dayr.dinjr.)

, u By GAYNOR MEDDOX
NEA Food and Markets Editor

Florida appetizer salads add test
to the: all-America Thanksgiving
feast.? Combining grapefuit, oran
ges arid avocados from that fruit fruitful
ful fruitful state, Florida housewives pror
duce appetite awakening salads
to serve before the lordlp turkey
makes its entrance.
They have a trick, too, for
getting neat sections from the
grapefruit shell with all juice
intact. Cut the grapefruit in half;
then cut around each section. That
means freeing ; the little triangular-shaped
grapefruit outlined by
membrances. Start cutting at the
core of the fruit- and follow a
triangular path within the mem membrane,
brane, membrane, Then each section of
fruit can be lifted out neatly with
a spoon. Because you are going
to use the shell for the appjtiz-
er-salad service, remove the core
and dividing membrane with scis scissors.
sors. scissors. Citrus Appetizer -Said
( servings)
Three: grape-fruit, chilled;
four
2 )'fiy Mrs Wifrit'dfwrnc ;
S i ft- .fotaik&
lTowrd..is,''-motfer,. Arnold .. is
6ften a defiant little boy..
iOne evening, when some new
neighbors had dropped in, his
bedtime came. To avoid a scene,
his mother tried to helps him put
away, his train and promised him
a story if he hurried.' But he ig ignored,
nored, ignored, this cajolery. Yanking his
caboose from her,, he ran and hid
behind -a living-room, chair.
1 As his father bore him upstairs,
screaming and kicking? the guests
suddenly decided they'd better be
getting a Ion".
Alone, humiliated, Arnold's mo
ther thought, "Oh, how I wish I
knew why-he defies me so.
What she really meant was, "Oh,
r wish I knew why his defiance
makes me 0 uncomfortable."
sne ooesn 1 Know sue uicbui
this, of course. A 'constant reader
of child psychology dooks, Arnoia s
mother believes what they say
about "th importance of "under "understanding"
standing" "understanding" the causes of his tan tantrums.
trums. tantrums. As they never mention the
importance of her response to me
tantrums, she doesn t tninK 11
mportant either.
So she eoes on cudgeling her
brains to locate a lonely pspcho-

COCKTAILS

C0INTIEAV (OCmil
14 COINTIUU
11 Cl t,Mtfy
MANHATTAN
lS CCHNTKAU
14 Wknky
ia v
WHITE LADY
13 COMTtLAU
11 Cat
Vwk mn r'MftM M
PUTlKtlM HORDE :
4 Mac COtNTtU
I
Wl b-M Cm
rr4 mmm
IN SUMMER:
UtsUiBUlors: CIA.
FAKAliA

'f

oranges, sectioned sectioned-2
2 sectioned-2 avocados.
salad
gren
Cut grapefruit, in half. Cut5
round each section, loosening rti'it
from membraner Remove sections1
Cut out core, dividing membratf.
Combine grapefruit, and orange5
sections. Line grapefruit shell
with salad greens; spoon incont-1'
bined sections. Cut avocados in
half lengthwise; remove puViPe
skin from halves; dice avocado;,
Dro in citrus juice to prevent 4w,
coloration. Spoon diced avopado.
on top of each saiad.. Serve ,wiU
French dressing made of lemon
juice, oil, salt and pepper. J
Grapefruit Cranberry Relish "7"
(Approximately 3 cup)-'
.
Two cups fresh cranberries,, 1,
cup sugar, 1 grapefruit, secti(mf!j.
Put cranberries through, rfobdj
chopper. Add sugar; mix' welL
Dice grapefruit sections; stir into
cranberry mixture. Chill. .0-.
1 m "j

logical "why of he& wa Ut6
certain, scare eattTonyt(T thortPT-
She's terrified of conflicts with'
Arnold because" the adults wlio
raised her made confljts with.V'
them unbearably painful. M
PERHAPS we were reared t.y
parents who felt they must claim
perfection to control us. Whferr wa,;
came into inevitable conflict wiftt'
them, they got very angry;. They n
made disagreements with them.
so painful by lonely punishments
that. we had to regain their gqod
will at any cost. ' ;rt
We gave up what we felt was-' t
true about some displeasing thing
we did, 'not because it had been -i
proved wrong, but because is -waa ;
too uncomfortable to maintaiijrputl
x-!fn-i. In our- overwhelming reJ H
lief at our parents' restored gooo fi
wul. we came to this unconscious
conclusion: "I must never 'jfisk j
disagreeing with a person"!' want a
to love me." R
It is this childish conclusion
that is now making disagreement
with Arnold so uncflmfortafM for
his mother. - ?4
It revives all her old terror of h
being left alone with her wn g
point of view, To '.grow m),she
must learn to maintain ft, ftsk jj
ing the disapproval of the littfe"
boy she wants to love her

SKY-SCRAPER
U4 CCHNTKAU
14 Cm
14 Vm.
l' Csuc tran
DAIQUIRI
cowmuu
ha
Shk wtH -itfi tkd
RYI MftusqtMtaira
1 mm comntAu
I I I Ml
IN WINtU: J
CIKOS.

r



north Carolina 21
Duke . ..... 13

Kansas....... 9
Missouri ..... 7
Purdue ...... 35
Indiana ...... 13
Iowa
21
Ohio State . . 31
. "....'.! t .1 ... .'.,.1.1
Michigan, i:. 14
r.llcltigart State 27
Kansas State . 9
54
0
Wisconsin.;...
Minnesota ...
Notre Dane ... 13
Harvard .
.

J

' 5

by HELEN RE ILLY

3

2 ibllieves are suspects in the murder if it was murder
: j tof Grant Melville, are turning up at Cape Cod. The latest
' td arrive is Crystabel Dolwin, a mysterious woman who,
V j Jite Saroh, applied for the job of writing Melville's bio-
g(aphy. Then Sarah discovers her friend Tom Gillespie

! talking to a woman ne cans Lisa.

: xii

ARAH managed to get out of

the1 house and away from it some some-how.
how. some-how. She wasn't immediately
annsrinus nf anvthins except a

oA of achine empty wonder at

-nw mmDlfi she had been, how na

'jiivplv childish and romantic. She

"didn't blame Tom Gillespie parti

iularly. A tew kisses and caresses
and she had jumped to the con-

delusion that ne lell tne same way

jJiprsuse she loved him

-r She had two alternatives. One

'was to say nothing and withdraw,
"m thoueh last nifiht on the Tasks'

porch was one of those things that

.happened at partres ana you
OJaughed off the next day. The other

rWas to come oui m tne open ana
3e frank, tell Tom Gillespie what
-she had seen and heard up at
Grant Melville's cottage in the
Jbills. Start with a clean slate. She
decided on frankness.
f It wasn't until after five that
"afternoon that the opportunity
presented itself, or rather that
jshe created one.
The Satterlees wanted them all
lor cocktails. And it was at the
Satterlees', out on the lawn at
the edge of the water to which
;Sarah led the way after detach detaching
ing detaching Tom Gillespie from a charm

er irf green, that she confronted
him or started to and didn't get

any further. Because that moment
the discovery was made and the
uproar began.

The Satterlee studio, a long

she, afraid I'll interfere. ..She need
not be."
Tom Gillespie began to smile.

His smile broadened, then he was

lai.gning out loud and holding

Sarah's arms. "Whoa stop thresh

ing around and listen to ,me.
He had spoken to Lisa in the
same tone, intimate, tender.
XIII

gray-green building formerly

barn, stood close to the pond. Out
in the middle of the pond, oppo opposite
site opposite the studio and some hundred
yards away, two boys were fish fishing
ing fishing froth a rowboat. One of them
cot what he thought was a bite

from a big fish. He tugged hard,
his line, freed itself, and he went
down into the pond head over
heels. When he broke the surface
and clambered into the boat he
was gasping and hite faced.
Clinging, to the boat and looking
shorewa'rd, he started to scream.
Everybody in the studio rushed
ourside. A narrow rickety wood

en pier ran 20 to 30 feet out into
the pond. A couple of the men

got into a canoe and paddled out
to the boys in the rowboat.
There was a dead man in the
ponu.

TOM'S uncle was Channing
Hall. "You know who he is?1'
Sarah knew vaguely that Chan

nmg Hall was a prominent figure

in public lite, that Jit. had served

under two presidents as ah advis

er on world affairs and that for

eign dignitaries always saw him

when they came to the : United

States. She nodded, and Tom went

on, all trace of amusement fading.
His uncle had not only been a

father to him his own father
had died when he was a boy-

he had been a friend and compa

nion as well. A month or so earlier

Channing Hall had had a stroke

brought on by overwork. It was

important that no one should know

about it. Certain furces and cer

tain individuals, pigs at the trough

who were fighting governmental

reforms he was working on, .would

cry broken health j-nd redouble
their efforts to knock him out, and

some of his weak-kneed support

ers would lose heart and change

sides.

Channing was recovering, no one

knew he had had a stroke, and

nobody was going to find out. "If

Lisa had her way she'd have me

doing 24-hour sentry go at the a

partment, when there's absolute

ly no necessity for it."

Tom had let go of Sarah by that

time and was tramping the floor

She was remorseful, contrite. She

had been a fool, a jealous, narrow

minded vixen. ..She said humbly,

"I m sorry, Tom." ;

He came back to her at that,

tilted up her chin and gave it a

shake.

AT first nobody would believe
it, then Bob Brown dived down.
It was true. The thing in the mud
ol the deep channel was not a
Reeled log or a lump of old iron,
' was a body. The police came,
two of the town's three officers,
and half of the volunteer fire de department.
partment. department. They got the body up.
It was brought in and laid on the
floor of the Satterlee garage. The

medical examiner for the country
arrived. The dead man's face was

-nrecognizaDie; water or obsta obstacles
cles obstacles in the channel the current
Vas fairly strong had done their
work.
Z There was no identification on
Sim, nothing in his pockets. He
Was a man of medium height
with gray-brown hair, neither
ytiung nor old; he could have
teen anywhere fiom 30 to 50. No
one in the crowd that gathered,
people from the village and the
people at the Satterlees', recogniz recognized
ed recognized the man or had ever seen him

aefore. i
Then there were guesses as to
his identity. Red note in North
JCronwall there had been trouble
the radar station in September
the spy motive was trotted out
by an earnest woman with glasses,
ridden determinedly. The man in
the pond was a spy who had re repented
pented repented and was going to spill the

Deans.

"You ought to be sorry. Don't

do it again. And no matter what

happens keep what I've told you

under your hat. Now I'll reward

you." He kissed her and she broke

away laughing. Tom said he was

starving and they drove over to

Beach Point to et some cold cuts.

It was darker than ever out. and
chilly, but the air felt good. An
undertaker's long black wagon was

drawn up in front of Mr. Sprout s,

beyond the church. Sproul was an
irascible, downright tough old

man who looked as thougji he'd

live lorever. ne laiu nis exuaorni
nary health and vigor to his gar

dens, which' were his pride and

joy, in summer you could hear him
all over the landscape shouting at

the children for trespassing on his

grass. Sarah wondered if anything

had happened to Mr. Sproul, or to

his elderly housekeeper.
When they got "back to the stone
house laden with food they found
Bob Brown in the kitchen. He had
come to return a lamp he had bor borrowed
rowed borrowed people made free with
each other's things in Cornwall.
At the end of half a dozen disjoin disjoined
ed disjoined and irrelevant remarks Bob
Brown asked if Florrie.had been
there and they said no and he re

fused a drink and went.

AT 11 Tom said. "You're all in.

United Fund Brightens

' By PATRICIA MARKlN 1 i
Photoi courtesy of U.S, Air Force) f
If there is a "doubting Thomas'Mn the Canal Zone who questions the ; worth of
his United Fund contribution, he' should visit Corozal Hospital. In a short tour' of that
home for the mentally ill, h would see,' as I did recently, the great good In terms of
constructive recreation for patients' happiness, done by United Fund dollars. A skeptic
might then, these last weeks of the United Fund drive, re-examine hie conscience to
see if an additional gift might: be necessary for hirrto do his part.. i

He might, as I did, see the television sets purchased out of United Fund money.

Perhaps no two television sets on the Isthmus are watched by such large audiences
as those in the men's and women's wards at Corozal." There are 5 35 to 40 people

crowded on rows of benches, watching television from the, time, it goes on the air in
the afternoon until after nine. p.m. Pulled up alongside the benches. are five or six
wheelchairs with infirm patients enjoying one of their few forms of recreation.

:i

'"Of course,, occasionally the sets
need to be repaired," pointed out

u.v.-misseii, me Hospital's admi administrative
nistrative administrative officer. 'That's expensive

ana ine unuea $ una pays for that,

Corozal has a movie theater, and
nurse Mrs. Marie NcNnff tnM hnw

the patients look forward to their1

movies iwice weeKlv.. Kenta of

films and paying 'the projectionist

is TaKen care ot by the United
Fund.- A new movie projector, to
be paid for -b v. the Fund U nnw

on toraer JuayDe some day there
wiJl.Jse. enough money to pay for
movies three times a week. But for

mat we a nave to wait and see

wnere tne money is coming from
' "The patients Jove to dano' Dr

Weldon. White of the hospital staff

saiu as ne snowed us into the re recreation
creation recreation hall. Rhiimhn

ueuig piayea on tne record player

purcnasea wijn- united. Fund mo money,
ney, money, and the floor was crowded

wun more man twenty couples
moving to the gay music The
modest stack of record at tfc

side of the phonotraph was bought

wun united jruna money. It wSs
obvious: that more records eould
be used to goo advantage if and
when funds are' available. 1
A busy game of bineo was coin?

on at a long table in one end of

tne recreation hall., "Veinte dos!"
called out a husky, old Jamaican

geuueman at we neaa ot me taoie.
Nurse Marie explained that this
patient is always the one who calls
off the numbers. He spun the
wire cage with the" numbers in it.
. Numero tres!" he called. The
patients all looked to their cards.
Bingo, bought with United Fund
money,- is one of their favorite;

pastimes at uorozal Hospital.
At another table several sets of

uncom logs were sjread out. Fa

tients were working at building lit

tie houses, a constructive bit of

therapy made possible bv United

Fund contributions.
, We walked across the beautiful

mango-snaaea lawns to uie sew

ing room where several patients

were j worKing making n clothes.
Yards of blue denim were spread
out over one table, in preparation
for making trousers for the male
inmates. Amid a few old sewinz

machines stood a new, : shiny one;

a sturay type mat can- be used
for sewing on canvas. The machine

was bought last year with United
Fund money. Mattress covers and
various pads needed at the mental

nospitai.can be sewn on this ma

chine.
jani ; j

mese-patients wno are wen e-

nough to' do sewing are "oaidT for

their work, thanks to the Unified

Fund. It is an incentive for them

tor do constructive work and ;to

keep busy. They are not given cash,
since there is no place to sdpH

it, but they are paid by the Unitid
Fund in candy, cigarettes, aid

cookies. '"t v ;
Already the patients are lookMs

forward to their Christmas cfer
bration. At that season of good

cneer, tne united Fund remembe
these people whom so many othel

have forgotten. Your United Fud

iients

1 it u y 1 -'11- VJ l1 f 'V' S -K

Hours m iulental M

. I iliti-iimninmiiniiii ii ,r--- 1 : " ' ' '' - ' i' -9 ' f .-. v -. .

I V r I 4 1

ATTENDANTS AT COROZAL Hospital put on records during
a dance at the recreation hall. The machine and record.? were
bought by United .Fund contributions, i ;

Six K x r

p' f
mm.

'-i.-Ki;-

IN THE SEWING BOOM at Corozal Hospital patients sew

denim trousers. They will be paid in candy and cigarettes
out of United Fund money. The machine beine, operated by

the man at the right was bought last year wlthrUnited Fuad

contributions. (-.

"MUSIC

rtion hatt

& 2aj SfTSamciS,1' -?ftunI 1 Mm played, patients at Coronal's recrea

v. v ,'",l'"llu,m;wui""llHHJ(Muniiioiigiiiiuiiiiik v . ', j

! 1
:W5WSS: :"f
hA "J ZPt i
-y-y'-- f-" 1 :-o-:-yj-:,-:-:.:.v.:.s?;.i;i-
v saiii H ii -m!mmMim;?&v.sx$b&. M

ZZ'M'Z.gfr V Tom; he was with Carlott, under

f i .L; c.J big oak. A. little way off Steven

and Carlotta at that hour, and she

had lost most of her fear of the

stone house.

Tom said. "All right, if you're

going to stay here I'm going to

Sarah listened apathetically. Herstay witn yu to the devil with

attempt to talk to Tom Gillepie
had been broken off short and

ahe hadn t seen him since.
Tom Giilepie evidently was not
going to rejoin the party. Sarah
thanked the Satterlees and left.
-It was dark out and there were
no stars. Her car was there. She
didn't go straight home, she drove
over the Beach Point for cigaret cigarettes,
tes, cigarettes, had to wait awhile lor the
store to open up. An hour later
she was fitting her key into the
back door when Tom Gillespie
came up the driveway.

world
you

HE said, "Where in the
did you get to, where have

inxue i ve oeen looking all over

KU:. ?8nJ i;ou were going ;went in0 the

v mvnj Trim uie

Sarah said curtly, "No

lol-

and

ing to stay here," and he

. lowed her into the kitchen,

wey naa it out mere.
. At her first words. Tom Gil
lespie stepped back, put a shoul

oer against the wall and stood

; luring at ner from under his
i dark brows.
She said, "Lisa's very beautiful
,-.Yes, I. went for a walk this morn morn-;
; morn-; ing and stopped in at Melville's
I eottaga The front door was open.
. I went into the living room. You
j were down on the terrace with
; Xisa. You're in love with each other other-j
j other-j aren't ,youp... Who's Chan? Her
1 husband?"
- Tom Gillespie stood erect. He
. get a cigarette out of his pocket,
lit it, lookecfat her over the flame,
blew the match our and threw it
on the floor. He said soberly, "Yes,
Chan is Lisa's husband and my
i uncle."
' Hia Mcle'a wife...That made H

, worse.' TWaa s afraid of me, isn't

the neighbors."

She couldn't dissuade him. She
was rather glad; the house was
big, and there was a lot of dark darkness
ness darkness outside. She went into her
room, falling happily to sleep to

small lulling noises, me wnisper

of wind in the chimney, the crackle

of the living room fire Tom
was there, there was a line of light
under the door.
When she woke sometime later
on there was no line of light un under
der under the door. The wind was a gale
and another door or a shutter
somewhere was banging noisily.
She waited for Tom to get up and
close it. He didn't. Sarah got out
of bed, put on a robe and slippers,

living room and

i . .... u r w . u wm.uc in.

im go- hparth. .Tom wasn't there. Shi

i-

to pull the long basket toward
him, stopped, and threw up '.the

was talking to men from the vil- lid. t;

lage, a topcoat over his pajamas.1 At what he saw, his jaw drpp drpp-The
The drpp-The firebug had been at work a- ped and his eyes all but fell out

gain. Sarah bad forgotten aDout oi, nis neaa.ne Kept on staring

the arsonist. Luckily the house was

untenanted. It was only occupied
until Labor Day.
Involuntarily and for no good
reason, Sarah thought of Diana
Satterlee standing in her living
room that' afternoon and flicking
her lighter on and off and staring
at it and of Florrie Brown's fur

ious, "Will you stop that?"

The shack up an tne nui bemna

down. He hadn't looked closely at

the stiff confided to his c s r e
when he put him into the basket
he'd see enough of him later
on. Things like this didn't happen
. .Nobody would do such a thing.

"What's tne matter, fop?"

Joe Symons, a tall thin youth

in a white shirt and Army pants,
looked at his father in amaze

ment, and was greeted by a flood

had burned to death

XIV
THE car that drove off down

the road after Steven Task arriv arrived
ed arrived home was Bert Symons'.

The carge he was conveying

through the night, the unknown

man who had been nshed up1 out

of the pond late that afternoon,
put no weight on his spirit. When
a man 'was .dead he was dead
and that was all there was to H,
and someone, had. to take care of

people when they passed on. It

was his bread and butter and he
had no quarrel with it. There
was no ambulance in the town
and he was paid a yearly sum
for the use of his facilities when
required. The. funeral probably
wouldn't be too profitable a job,

unless they found out who the
guy was and .be turned out to
have money. But tbere'd be

something in it anyhow.
Symons bowled along at a fast
clip. He reached home at around
1:30 and drove the wagon Into
the garage. There was a bell
there. He pressed it for his son
Joe,' who was his assistant, and
got out leisurely. Yawning and
stretching, he went around the

AFTER e lew minutes she found wagon, opened the doors, started

the church had not .been empty i t prpianiiy. t.
h.n th firo hrnk out. There hud! Before his father ;coiud getl go

been a man asleep in it. The man in8 "j te.,P,!jonec in tne'ga-

called and he didn't answer. She
went into the dark kitchen. It was

the kitchen door that was bansing

She crossed to it, and saw the light

In the sky up and to the right ov over
er over the pines and the rim of the
hill. Something there was on fire.

Sarah looked at her watch. It

was just half past 12. She threw
onsome clothes. That was where
Tom must have gone, to the fire.
She went out and up the path.
From the top of the steep rise,
she could see clearly. A summer

cottage, a shack really, on the slopj

of the bill behind the church, was

on fire. The flames were brilliant

and frightening. Half the town was
there, standing back at a safe dis distance.
tance. distance. One woman was hysterical.
"Burned in -our beds, that's, what
we'll be burned in our beds un

less they find. that monster! 1

rage started shrilling. Symons took

the call. It was jrom Uie C o'r n

wall firehouse.- Danzing, the ttire

chief, was on the other end of the

line. He wanted Symons to come
and collect another body, the? bo

dy of the man who- had burned
to death in the 'summer cottage

on the hill behind he Cornwall
church. U
"O.K.,H, Symons mumbled, 'and

rang on ana xook uie receiver a a-way
way a-way and dialed the police station

with a shaking fingr. ,.
If Bert Symons wis 'throw in

to complete and utter confusion

by the discovery he made when

he reached home that night, V the
police, the medical examiner land
finally the general public were e-

qualiy so.

THE story '' hit the countryside

like a bomb early the next day,
The body of the man found drown-

Lowell: QUIP "f,-

v. - ;
CAMBRIDGE. Mas. (IT)
The late President A. Lawrence
Lowell of Harvard University once
quipped: "No wonder colleges, are
reservoirs of .-v knowledge. '-The
freshmen bring a little in and the
seniors take none- away, -and

knowledge accumulates. if

ed in the pond la Cornwall hid
been stolen from (Bert SymonV
basket wagon while Symons wis
playing poker with Peter. Sproul,
The autopsy finding showed that
there was no smoke in the hints

of the charred corpse discovered

m the smoking rums of the sum
mer cottage on the hill behind tie
church. The man there hadn't
burned to death. He was' already
dead when the fire broke but.

There Was no second corpse. The
body fished up' out of tne water

ana stolen from Bert Symons and
the body 'removed from the ruiis
of the burned cottage were one
and the same. The macabre thitf

had transported the man found

drowned in the pond to the emp

ty cottage up on the, hill behidd
the church, and the cottage had

wen Deen put to tne torch.

; When Seven had come : M honi

and told them about the ft a

burned to death m the summer

cottage Sarah had said at : oncf

"My man my tramp. The main
who was burned to death is te

man who was in the stone hou

and Who was scared out,-of

when I arrived last Saturdayf Saturdayf-when
when Saturdayf-when Carlotta and t went ovir

and went, in. I'm sure of it"

Carlotta and Tom pooh noohm

ner. Steven euanx He got u

and. went to a drawer in one 1 i
the kitchen cabinetr.

i ITO Bl CONTINvjts.
, NEXT WEEK)

' DONATIONS SCORED 4
.... '-V,

- HOWARD. S. D. (UP) -1 Th

state of South Dakota is peevel
because the city of Howard i

giving free light bulbs to its elec

tric Customers. State Comptroller

John Fenne said the city is "with

out authority'- to give bulbs tk

customers wno pay their 1 i C h t
l:is i ...11 'tt 11 j i. i

ma -i mull ne caiica a u uec

docutions ot cauLw

tontributfon and that, of the sken

nc pays lor tneir Christmas trees,
decorations, and Yuletide pirties.
Each patient gets a httle Christ Christmas
mas Christmas package, lruits, and candies
bought with United Fund money.
Most ; United Fund contributors
will not be present at the Corneal

Christmas parties next-montn, 3utJ

Hi k

the contributions they" ire giving
this week will make them possible.
Throughout the year, the; dollars
being .pledged 'now will brighten,
with music and television eames

and the work moentive program
the tedious and desolate hours of

the, mental patients at CorOzal Hos

A
i

H'A'A
: .'f-iWKWw

'.' 'There's olwoys someone who Is
willing to -sound off. on-art un unsound
sound unsound idea. ,

SETS OF LINCOLN LOGS' for building kittle houses afford
contructrve. therapy at Corozal Hospital. They wee purchased

-.. vu x uiuwu runa cuniriouuons. ,i-.: i r,

i

mm m

,JHE MOST

DRAMATIC

.PICTURE, OF

THE YEAR!

-ANGEt'

mum

I
I

Shows: 1:15 ( 3:18 5:17
: 7:18 9:15 T.m.

HALF-ANGEL

HALF-DEVIL'
she mads him.
HALF-A-MANI

uU'.uj I

DIANA. UOMERraTKi::l y I

TODAY! : .75 .40
1:25. 3:1S. 5:1. -00. s- vi

1:

r

FORD ;

. 4XUMMfNCl

Also: "Ii

wonderlul

(Panaml

toother grmt one

VAN-

HEFON
a

FARR v

every show a

travel Short i

resce Panama,"
Flay-Ground)



7

w
a i -.
2
n ....::.. rvv ,,: -7r.-
i-l
A : COLORFUL MAN WITH A GUN

MONTH., YEfii&U.
SUN. MQN.' TUES. Wt&'-TMU. FRI.- SAT,
- -: S .; .3-
I, i i i' i i .i i i
; ';5:v -V
" V.
mmm I
, -I
A i 1

- -i A : rcOLORFUt'
r 1 gun 4 hidden -In
I
1
; the mast of Jlnes
at Tight "Touched
' up wtth proper
awwal.

itm.iiViVi I fi l l I I I I I II ll'lllt I

I

771

- 3

CRAZY ABOUT WORK?

ONE : UP ON. THE
; CALENDAR!
" v -.'.'i a.-; ,!' v u t. -
0; WHICS'day of the Week wet yqu
. dottff ota: olfti s haw trouble
anawpring.'' y ; r 1 ? ;
f 'vi: VrAi Vew 'Day biparl of I'ttrw
rfaj) fcoh'aoj iweec-ed next y.corr Tier
inaypoine a ttmt.whin youll.want to fcnow.,
:. ,,: .-. fi -:- " "
':? "A aitnpi Uevic fwrt 'enables anyone
' antwer thei'quetiona and tcad more lik
v them is presented aU right. 'You nan luive
tome fun with- it at ::r party, jr you may
wish to eave it 'for-future teferenee.
Just as i testj tee if yoVean answer this
question- On what day of the'oeek Will
Christmas come in i960 f ;
; til mdWJqOm wi t Wt I uMuy

PERPETUAL CALENDAR v
To flndth day ot the welj for ny,Klven date:
A. Tako Uie 'last two figure of tlve year, add
I't of them, disregard any. reriftalndet.
a Add for the month.;, Jan. or Oct. 1; May
2: Aug,. 3: Feb, ..Mar. or Jov.--4; June 5;
Sept. or Dec, 6;. April or July; 0. If a leap
year, acid 0 for Jan.; 3 for Feb.
C. Add the day of the' montlvto be determined.
D. Divide turn by- eevea and remainder will
give the number of the day of the week.
For instance, to' find what day of the week
Aug: 24, 1975, will fall oft: J.
(Ai 75 plUS 18 equals 63
(B) August equals 3
(C) Date 24

' 120 divided by
7 (D) is j7 and one left over. The day of the
week is therefore a SuHday. An even division
would Indicate Saturday.'
The foregoing applies t 20th century; for 19th
century, add 2; for 21st Century, add 6.

hues, he'll appear
In plain eight
Use crayons or
colored pencils as
follows:
IV- Blue
V Violet
X Yellow
O Green
Br Brown
Bk Black
Where you see
the letter P,
shad In red
Hfotly. to "make
- the color puk.
'See how neatly
you can apply
your colors.
Riddle
YHtf isn't It
W pogslble to
get more than
half way through
a forest T
ino jti mot no
H HI noX- j)n3
m jud )! naX
n 1 M

Chasing Shddbws With a 'Pendl it's; Sum Difference
; ,:' O x x: i i WIfEN ch of the two follow-

A,,;

VV in? columns of figures are

addedlup, the total is different:

IF rou are possessed ot any ergomaniacal quall quall-'
' quall-' ties, this prdblem will, bring them to the fote.
(Ergomaniacs are those excessively devoted to hard
work.) The problem here is to arrange the figures
1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 4, It, 12, 13, 14, 15, 18, 17,
18 and 19 In the 19 blank spaces of the design above
eo that all lines and points of triangles, stars or
hexagons total multiples of 10. It's a tough one.
-)noXl tDniu8ii)iiul ,.aSui iint
jo uonno jo jirauisanwa 0 J0J eijuyap p

SI EI
.'LI :doj

Helping

WORDS WITHIN WORDS

A

:oj vnmo j 'fix 'gf Dt "8 "t :oj jppire 'L 9

UlOiJ

8
7
6
5
3
2

3
4
5
6
7
9

Good at Calling Nanus?

flOW food vour memory for names?

1 i

However,- characters in
column .can be arranged in
a way that the totals of
verticil rqw are the same.

other arrangement can be

each
such
each
An-
made1

npHEREv are some ahadowy-flg.
1 tireji rpireaent above wlifcl ar
meant to putsle the viewer. How
quickly can you find' them 7

so thai the Original totals are re-
versed! No characters are moved
from one oolumn to another. J
!S b it JtuiMBtu .'BuunioD puoas

Here's a

test:

1. Original name of Santa Claus was
- St. Nicholas 8t Andrew' St George T
2. Robinson Crusoe's man Was
Monday Sunday Friday T
3. First name of "Ike" Elsenhower is
Isaac Dwlfiht Douglas?
4. First name of "Yogi" Berra is
Edward Louis Lawrence?
5. Nostradamus, the astrologer, was : t
Andrew Michel Samuel?
Not many t will get five out of five correct. PId
you ? Try it ion someone else for comparison. .".
; neipucr

GOOD many words in the English language
kv ahorter words contained within them. For

IJKiar icarwtn a on wm nw imtance, the word handsome contains words hand

, boons of interest to Home and some; trans-

craftsmen, hobbyists and couec'
tors. Selected by Clark ttinnaird.
The Art of Making Mosaic, by
Louisa Jenkins and Barbara Mills.
(Dv Van Nostrand; 133 pages:
$5.95). Basic techniques of one
of 'the oldest of decorative arts,"
which la having a great revival in
domestic irchitecture and interior interior-decoration.
decoration. interior-decoration. ."Each person, attract?
d to this medium wHl soon dis
cover new .materials and new.

I El S G
m m mm. mm
' .... :y..v.-:-: ::

pose contains ran ";
and pose; factory
contains fact and
tor, etc.- Here is
a puzzle that de derives
rives derives from this?
fact I
Apparent across;
the tops of thesev
diagram are two
such words in;
keletonizid form.

su are asked to find the rest.
'Tn foMmvm tilt, rnnv all nf the letters nOW ShOW-

by the imagination," the authors ta.th empty aces directly beneath them (all

up and dewn rows
coatxte ttie same

lettem, respec-

suits are myxiid and, nmitcd only

. -iM : up, to Bm ; .zaJsasjs&i

FIND 15 MISTAKES IN PICTURE

v

By B.&. Kaufman ,, e
i f BT'& suppose one ;. picture 4s
loorth 0,009 words. Add BQ
words, given below, and you have
a ia,ds0rwora deecription cof the
"ttintg abovet :
This structure was .'built in
Halil&xt Nova Scotia, In 1812, and
waa given the name "Prince of
Wales Tower." Such towers were
originally constructed in the 16th
centnry on the opasbp of Italy
and later on the coasts of Eng England
land England and Ireland, It eonslsts of a
circular two-story building, usual usually
ly usually of masonry.. '
Here's the thing what is it?
if ".h t .; -jiuuraq joj.
pjoa,nipr)i ein mesj A)jap auiau
in nosnln Bo;nAU Au
jo nopadiSHU u tjBjiSug m Xq wrn
ojiij paajd a b9)jI jsmaSa.
aau;ap jo; )))nq ZiptuiSUQ oonr
-IWnj ;oojdqiuoq s ; 'jaLO( 09Uaai
mi iuiou s,u im

"TTHE nine vacant squares and
-, the six number squares in the
? design above constitute a number
puzzle whose solution is found as
' follows: 1 V
Write the numbers from one to
' nine, both inclusive, in the nine
blank squares in such order that
the sum of the three numbers in
. any row is equal to the nutnber
given at the bottom of the rov,
How quickly can you do it?
-auo pa :mSl pus XS :osai pu
ao irfiu iixxot pu oaij ieaaiu sa
. ijaquiaa q) 'Ai)uvi0H iaonng
Family Break-Down"
JOAN is 4,380 times as old is
John, who is twice as old as-.

Jane. They '"an have the same" f A
- mothr- who i 20 timaai ax old''

as' Joan. The sum of their ages'
is a little over 21 years. Whit
are the children's ages 7
,- -plo
Jnoq aoe tl or !PI0 unoq OA) )
nqof !pio JX auo l uaof : jaaaV

i Bae

promise,

How to Build ribekgkuMi BeaU,
by Charles Belt (Cowafd-McCann;
02 as-ea' 18,K0K Aaajbihe can

K..IM Kn.t urifh nhorvlaaa.tv. tlvelV). Theft,

mforced plastic in half the time wherever p 6 s t tand
and tand at half the cost thit it would ble, form, new
take withwood, it is cliimed in hort words ;by
this manuUfar home crattsmen trial ani error
Theije are Tfans and isri(cktions; untU Vou k

for, craft rising in scale from 10 10-foot
foot 10-foot dmghy to 27-foot ocean-going
racing yacht
Staging Succeesful Tourna Tournaments,
ments, Tournaments, by E. Douglas Boyden
Roger C. Burton (Association
Press; 188 pages: 14,75). Guid Guidance
ance Guidance for groups in the organisa organisation
tion organisation all popular and profitable rec rec-reOonl
reOonl rec-reOonl and competitive sports
exhibition Ai unique guidebook.

I n g a I
1

found letters

which will func function
tion function in all hori horizontal
zontal horizontal rows in

cluding ,the top, or key word, row.
Sometimes it is possible to guess the key word
once you have found one or two of the shorter words
below. In any cefce, do not peek at the answers
given below.
Time limit per diagram: two minutes.
, ; 'aiu.isip aijoIw jo auiJint ..
-aj ui gjjJu pn iSmtui apjo aqx

Wes wqur skill at boxing

RTIST Emma McKean lias nurposely.

inserted 15 errors in this early

Thanksgiving jscene. How quickly can you
find them?
Time youj&elf as you list them .on paper;
then let someone else try. You must be
careful 4iot lei list duplicates.

jiunsp J tsar Jaqo -Jt 'uoJda aaoja
eon Jiaqo Subiui looj?oo -fii
puaq auo qim piq aq oj jCAaaq oo s JJ1fd
AsiJnx 'tt -auBB!iu B aAi ,Xpa n -Snot
oo) i qojdy -ot -ujj8 pua q tuapoui aj
Apwi $ -gAVi oat oq uojdy uajJlp taoqa
, -4 'JajJlP "jiiad f,uan ui f q
.nW 5 -doaql Jjo epuuji JsnpiU -aoaid jo
jno I nBdUV E -paqaiuyun t U)q3 Jn j
UAiop p8dn 1 paaq uatpui 1 :wAiiav

'TTHJS is. a box box-;
; box-; 4 ing lesson re re-quMn
quMn re-quMn Mttle
"maualr dexterity
-aadno knowledge
"of fisticuffs.; Sup Sup-pose
pose Sup-pose you nave
three boxes of. un unequal
equal unequal size (as at
rights and 10
marbles. The
proplem is to
place an odd

number of marbles in each box
with the greatest number in the
large box and the fewest in the
smallest box. How quickly can

Hint: It is not Just a problem J.

J. Eatto IT ve, notlive toeat
5. Ever yass lovestoh ear him selfbray.
4. Afullcup he edsa stead yhand.
6. I tlsbadt oleana gainst afall lngWall.

liaAi Sninaj iiunaa ur 01 pan r n -g -puaq Xpia

Not So the Saying Goes...
PrK old sayings are presented, below, but unfor unfortunately
tunately unfortunately something's happened to them. How

in mathematics. Something more

than math is required to find the
answer.
No fair peeking at the answers,
auo ippiu aq; apianj xoq llama aq)
said uaqx "oq uaius aq) n auo pua
'xoq aippim aq u cm -oq ijw
m n qjtu nAa iMAiaaa-

Spaaa dno imi y

oj bah joa -eAit oj jas

Xpa

Xajq ;iauiiq jae'q oj aoi aaa XjaA-f

auoui aui)x I : v

thanksgiving cut-out

1 CtlMl miOltlG (flJUIZ-friROSSiYOKP DipiB- UXGHCISB

It's Your Move

TOHNXZ Is to pUy the part tf -..)
a Maj-flower Pilgrim in 'his
school play. Can you help him
don his costume? J-
. First color each of the aeparate"'
pieces ef the -diagram above.'
Since Piigrtm boys .wore, their
hair a little longer than boys of
today, a wig is include with -jnhny
hat Be sure to use the
" for the : wig and
-:.; ;: : -T7 1 J f-
ra.; i -- and harkey on wrap-,
per or c ther stiff paper. Preai

under book; When dry, care-..
fully cut around outside lines. -" '.
WMe you are Waiting for these r
pieces tar dry, carefully cut out
Johnny's costume. Taba en cos-
tume are for fastening, of course.
- Notice there's a dotted line
shown on Johnny! hat Slit this
'carefully Just wide enough so that j
it will fit over Johnnys bead. : v
. RIDDLE ME THIS: In tWfiat
way are money and a Secret ;--.alike?
v ; :-: i :
,-Ia o pxtq ja inoaJaeir 4

By Eugene Shefter.
HORIZONTAL
1 Peter stayed here, at the home
of Simon a tanner (Acts 9:43)
B Sibbechal killed him C2 Sam.
2fcl8)
10 Son of Gush (Gen. 10:7)
14 Constellation.
-15 Weary.
16 Geological ages.
17 Backs of necks.
18 Father of Isaiah (2 Kl 19:2)
19-Ireland; .' '
20 Malt drink. ; '.
21 Presages of the second co&lng
of Christ (Mat 24:6)
23 Son of David (2 Sam. 5: Iff)
25-Masculine name.
27 Epidermis.
28 Grampus. j
29 -Red wine does this like an
; adder (Pr. 23:32)
33 Asterisk! .' ;
38 Garment
37 Large serpent
38 Gull-like bird.
8-Redden.
40 Penitential season.
41 j-White linen vestment i
42 Bangs. '
. 43 Mythological abode of tie
- dead.
44 Defames. -' : A
48 Scotch cap. .-.,.:
47 Japanese coins. I
48 Curing of the nobleman's son.
. was the second what that;
. JesuJ performed? (John 4:54);
52 Knocked gently. j
55 Every head in Tyrus was
, : made this by Nebuchadnezzar;
XEzek. 29:18) ; 1
58 Thing, in law.
57 Hebrew month. s.
58 The tegs of the image in Nebu Nebuchadnezzar's
chadnezzar's Nebuchadnezzar's dream were made
of this (Dan. 2:33) ; .' 4

60 Another name for Elijah (Mat
27:47) i
62 South American country con con-'
' con-' quered by Pizarro in 1532.
63 Orderly.
64 City in Italy
65 Inquires
66 Pharaoh smote this place (Jer.
47:1) ,j
67 Touchy.
VERTICAL
1 What is the 32nd book of the
Old Testament?
2 Papal veil.-
3 Bagpipe player.
4 American author, born 1809;
died 1849. t ;
5 Replies. j
6 Begin.
7 Targets. J
8 In favor of. f.
9 This king of Judah gave the
king of Assyria silver and
treasures (2 Ki 18:15)
10 Observing: a-
11 Assam silkworm.
12 Poet 1 ;
13 Aboard vessel at sea.
22 Bow.
24 Loop of a chain.
26 NeeT
27 Facin g glacier movement
. direction.
29 Squalid parts of city.
30 Son ot Jonathan tEera 8 6)
31Sotmd quality.
32 Headwear.
33 Pierce with pointed weapon,
- such at a kniie. i
34 Relate. i
35 A great man among the Ana
kirns (Josh. 14:15)
36 Bodies of kindred.
39 Uniting. ; , ; ';
40 Tibetan priest-
42 Wooden runner for enow
travel .(var.) i

43 Mosi exacting. 51 Theme paper.
45 Place on the missionary jour- 52 Bark of Asiatic mulberry tree,
ney of Paul' and Barnabas 53 Citrus. beverages
(Acts 13:4) ; 54 Open, shaded city square.
46 Sesame. ; 55 Ruth s second husband. (Ruth
48 Devilfish. 4:13) .
49 Weeps. 59 The turmeric
50 Relied. ; 61 Prevacteatioa.

W'M W"M W"
mm mm A wM

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14

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51

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aaa & shai at 7,

By Millard Hopper
YyTHITE la generous to a fault
W ntr,. The fault is Blaek'a
for having permitted himself to
fall into this situation. It's White's
turn, moving up the board. He
wins in three moves..'
tl K eiptM Tt-it xpeta te-ei-oi
-t )iqM '11-01 5aa -! 9VMM. 'St
-K it Ji-ia 'n-u eiiiia

gyp jsruvaPf np3M
? vp 1 T Tn 5 a 1 1 MiH
S IE 1 0. 38. g .lo d dmu
3 31 x 2 loin n I rzr
s 3ig v HQs wry t??V j ah V
i. nIt; his ni,c .NjO?!
v o e 1 m vto jjpt 1 sla MjJs
hju jfr n TTI PpQE J
7 ,..in jM.Trp'f ?faj -;H
v Id y t 3 is c y KTa Tfv
vBi3lsyMdlssyvldd!olf

1 1-2-4-

cmosswoxD rczzxx BOLtrnoar

leti

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- WW3?

LESS HIDDEN AWAY This Florida ferry makes five daily round trips between;
Placida and Gaspar,illa island, once renowned as hldeway Of pirate Jose Gaspar. v
A private bridge, now under construction, will make hideaway more accessible. i,;

IEAVES US COLD Art Lambert (left) and his pal, Greg McGowan, ge( together
to talk over where to begin cleaning a field of maple leaves from the lawn
of a neighbor in Claremont, N. H. Too bad they're not hired on piec work basis.

SPACE FOR A MESSAGE A Signal corps technician
follows flight pattern of an American-launched rock rock-et
et rock-et to be used to powr the U. S. satellite into its orbit.
Radio signals from rocket are decoded from "space
maps" on machines. Equipment, called Minitrack, ul ultimately
timately ultimately will help scientists to track U. S. "moon."

:'ir

1 vPvT J. J

STREET OF SURREYS Picturesque surreys gather on St. Augustine's Bay street
;V to begin historical tours of Florida's ancient city. These trips usually start with
the famous Castillo de San Marcos, which can be seen in the background.

- )

CHEST CONTRIBUTION--William Boyd, known to his
fans as Hopalong Cassidy, receives a Red Feather
from Janet Ellis after his appearance in Washington
C. H., O., Community Chest parade with his horse. v

f

t

. mm

A 7! '1Jyt

RUNNING FOK A RUNOFF Although the main body of Egypt's National assem assem-.
. assem-. J ,:tfiy was elected last July, parliamentary elections are still being held. One of the
hardest .running candidates is Aida Riad Fahmy. She's campaigning iac the
' f -eet dCairo. She and male oppanent .will take part in runoff election

TWO WISE OWLS At Chicago's Lincoln Park too,
Hooty, the owl, meets Mrs. Zona Ross of. 'Idaho
Falls, Id, the 13 thousandth member of the Wise
Owl Club, an organization that stresses eye safety.
t - "" -"- K

STYLE SETTERS
MALE MOTORISTS may malign the woman driver, but when it comes to. de designing
signing designing cars, the little worpan is listened to in a big way." Emphasis in new
cars has switched from engineering to style and, as with hats, women have defi definite
nite definite ideas. Alrea'dy the manufacturers have given? them what they want power
steering, power brakes, power windows, greater glass, area, safety door latches
and padded instrument panels. On the inside, designers like Alice Fortunst, Lois
v Zolhker and Barbara Edmonds are responsible, for many of those interiors.

mm

MIIIIWIISWIIIIWWMMWIMMIW illillli n, nm i, 1 i mli ifl 1 mi it ft i IT fl 1 ili -- v--.-.
Fabric designs Alice Fortuna meets with colleagues ever one of her creations.

r

. "' i

s

Barbara Edmonds is one of women who have joined men at auto drafting' tablet.

A

. Mary low Chapman Kevts Ihrawghokrt the notion for Hie public' vltws en s fy"-'3,



-s.

5

v 'V

1

' if

'J s.

I1 A. t T j f

"X.

it

i

i:
j
L

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S

1 j

MTV- 9h

31

; ntvibtKb of me urst uroup CoJor Guard pass in

review with the colors at the activation parade held

at Ft. Kobbe recently. Members of the color guard are

j: L tp r.: Pvt Lorns Hardestyr Sfc. Vade E. Durham, St

Dean Padavon, and Sp3 John A. TrudelL (U. S. Army
Photo by Sp3 B&!3 Lluench). '

. y& SUNDAY
American

TANAMX, B. SUKDAY, NOVEMBER 24, 1957

iffy

4 f j



. ' i
At uf V 7 s
f' J f f fw,4v f 4 r1'
ii3 ,vC st'. J- a''
h-U Im T'f 'it 4 is" 3

COL. ROBERT W. GARRETT, commanding officer "of the new 1st Battle Group, 20th Infantry, places the ting of "Sykes
Regulars" Jn its carrier during activation ceremonies. The flag, with its 18 battle streamers, will remain in the possession
of the Battle Group, : i

1 (U.S. Army thatu''
Ey S,l tlLU MUfh'CH
The lt Battle Group, 2yih In Infantry,
fantry, Infantry, marked for the fni-ili"!,
Nov. IS, under' -Ifuulv.tkvx at 1L
Kobbe.
' Tli; covered stands, with red,
white and blue bunting, were full,
and the bleachers on either sfde
well-populated as the combined
60th and 79th Army Bands open opened
ed opened ceremonies promptly at nine

o'clock with Adjutant's Call."

Headquarters company, compa companies
nies companies A,B,C,D, and Mortar Battery,,
as well as the 5181b Eneineer-.

Company (Combat) and Company
D, (Walker 34th Armor marched
on the field : to the strains oT

West Point

In front of the stands, behind

the reviewing party, the 20th' In Infantry
fantry Infantry flag, its eighteen h a 1 1 1 e
streamers waving,- was flanked by

guidons of all the units of the new

battle groupi

With all the troops in mass lor lor-mation.
mation. lor-mation. the band trooped the line.

the reviewing party commanding
officer Col. Robert W. Garrett;

E. Rose: staff officers Mai.

John F.. Harth,' Capt. Robert,-W.-Street,
Ma j. 01in Smith and

Maj, John C. Seabury; and ser

geant Major ,aa-bgi, uarson tuassi-

dy looking on. s ,.; ;

It was perfect parade weather.

a cooling breeze blowing, across

the Kobbe parade field, westward,
' 1 1 L J 1L.

irom me cnapei si one euu to we
gymnasium and bowling alley at
the other.

The band returned to its posi

tion, the officers came front-and-centen
Orders officially actiyating
the 1st Battle Group were read.
A .congratulatory lettej; f r o m
Maj. Gen. Thomas L. Harrold,
commanding, genera) TJSARCA TJSARCA-RIB,y
RIB,y TJSARCA-RIB,y was also .read. It stated in
part : : ,,.

On behaif of the members 01

the United States Army Caribbean;
it is. my pleasure to extend con

gratulations on tuq occasion .of the
activation of the 1st Battle. Group,

20th Infantry

'I also wish to congratulate the

members of D Company, 1st Tank

Battalion. 34th Armor on t h e i r

new regimental designation.

"lo its outstanding cariDDean
record. D Company now adds the

five i battle : honors and f historic
glory of the 34th Tank Battalion

from which elements of the 34th
have been formed." v:

The tank outfit Ms commanded

by. Capt. James H; Dickson, Jr.,
who' took part in', the campaigns
of. Northern France, the'Ardennes,
Central Europe and the Rhineland,
during World War II. and in Ko Korea
rea Korea "commanded Company M. of

the -14th Infantry' Regiment.

"In keeping with toe atomic

age." Harrold went on,' "the Unit

ed States is revamping the Ar-.

V

HEADQUARTERS AND HEADQUARTERS COMPANY of the new 1st Battle Group approaches-the reviewing-stand .durnr the activation parade. Heading
the group is Capt. Charles C. Early, commander of Bq & Hq Company. x j.. .-s2.'???'Z?'JJJi:s!Z?-

SUNDAY," NOVEMBER 24, 195?



n n

IT 0
I X

, my into. a new force, a lean, hard
htllwia Army which combines max

luiuui mobility, communication
and firepower.

"The tremendous advantage "of

, the Fentomic Army is that its u

: hits are flexible and can, readny

.T-.. adapt to any type mode .ox war
..a i . : i : i

. w iare aiuinic or conventional,
" ''In your Pentomic Battle Group

each infantryman will still have
' a rifle, a rWk, two good, fje e-t,
, courage and initiative. But he
'': 'will also 'have, better eyes with
: which to find ', the : enemy, tatter
, ,( weapons with Which to tight him
i ,Hnd better transportation in which
to pursue him." i
' The Army song, the old 'Cais 'Caisson's"
son's" 'Caisson's" song, was played as the
company commanders, Capt. Ear-

ly, Chung, Lewis, Grezaffi, Mears,

cooper and Dickson and 1st Lt
Larsen, returned to their posts aft
or- receiving their new guidons.

,.. Ceremonies were concluded with
l flyover by three E-19's of the
NTAviation Section, Headquarters

. ( Company, 1st Battle Group.
, Piloting the cr ait -were Capt.

" John JR. tteler, Capt. Kichard IS
' LaBrode and 1st Lt. Ellis G. Cru

; mit, with coordination tn the
ground by 1st.. Lt, John K.- Otttey.

- 'As background of the changeo

Ver, it was in February of this
year that it was .decided to retain
: some of the most illustrious of

Army units r- their history intact

i as part at tne movement to

wards Pentomic units, Among
those so designated was the, 30th
Infantry.
r- In planning this sytem, the Ar

. my took into account the opinion
of many veterans who felt that
there was an urgent need for co cohesion
hesion cohesion built upon expert and mor mor-'
' mor-' ale. The tightest units stood up
' better on the battlefield they
added.
. "The truly effective strength of
ur Army lies in 'the fighting
hearts of our regiments and latta latta--
- latta-- lions," an Army spokesman said
"" recently, summing it up. ?
-k Nov. 15 the 1st Battle Group
1 ; became part r of. that effective
' fighting strength.

? f

I

I
C-- CT" Hi.' "V IVfeW :vi 1
S ;S 4. .sxSSv I i J .if: : :f : f f

THE REVIEWING STAFF of the First Battle, Group eomi j'rid ed by Col. Robert W. Garrett are shown at the activation na na-de
de na-de held at Ft. Kobbe. Standing in front ft Col. Robert WV Garrett; commanding officer, 1st Battle Group, Second row (I.
to r.) Lt. Col. Ralph E. Rose, Executive-Of ficer, Capt. Robert W. Street, S-i Officer, MaJ. Olin Smith, S-J Officer. Maj. John
C. Seabury, S4 Officer, and MSgt. Carson Cassidy, Sgt. Major. '

i ViV' f 4- Ml-. TXlT"iM
t 4 m v l
i '
f;:::v:. '::"::v.::: .;. ; ::Kf a?WSfeT
7 '"-V-fM

" -i v. B

nMfllrniniiniiiiim inn iiiiiiMiiiMMiiiiMiiiiiiimi in n i.i n i h

rt - i-.-. Awujaiu.ni.iiHwwiwjwujuuiiKiMaaiawiMiiiiiiwinniwiinnnnmiyiruwiiiy

aua. tULUKS ur the UNITED STATES and The 20th Infantry pass by' the staff in the pass Iq review.

, i. I

Si
.,
-. ii



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PO ON IV. .nrm .. V "10.80 14 K :
POEm CORNER

Three Voems .By Robert i GraveC

(Editor's Note: A new book at the Canal Zone .Library
Is a 291-page collection of the work of Robert Graves, a lead leading
ing leading British poet. Of Anglo-irhh extraction, Graves has lived
In Wales, France, Egypt, Switzerland and the United States. -Bo
now makes bis home in Majorca. Ho has published a num number
ber number of biographies, stories and novels. Better known for his
more erudite poems, Graves can also write amusing pieces
such as those published today).
ONE HARP LOOK
. Bmall gnats fly
In. hot July
And lodge In sleeping ears
Can rouse therein
, A trumpet's din
With Day of Judgement fears.
Binall mice at night
Can wake more fright
Than lions at midday;
straw will crack
the camel's back
There is no easier Way.
On smile relieves
A heart that grieves
Though deadly sad it be,
And one hard look
Can close the book
That lovers love to see.

TRAVELER'S CURSE AFTER MISDIRECTION
(from the Welsh)

I HQ

311

WASHINGTON There

some interesting '-backstage f a e-

tors behind the Derense Depart

ments decision to launch one of

the -aiXfArmy Satellites v,wnicn

have been Catherine dust e la

Huntsvi leAla. warehouse for a
hnut cix months. '

Factor Nov.1 1 was nev ueiense

Secretarv" :Neil McEiroy. ,who .is

faster, more venturesome wn

ood.. old x ChsMes WUson. MCfcl

roy is also on the spot and wants

to tret on. He maae ine uecision iu

let the Army fire, despite the ear

lier decision in tavor 01 me jNavy

Factor No. z was tms column 01

Oct. 25. revealing lor the first

time, that .'"the 'Army has six sat

eliites in a warenouse m Hunts

ville. Ala., all ready to" launch.

They -could have been launched
be.'ore the Sputnik, thus keeping

the U.S.A. ahead of the USSR and
preventing one of the greatest

psychological defeats the United

States ever suffered." V

Factor No. 3 was Dr. Wernher

on Braun. the Army amissile ex

ert, iormerly v operating for Hit-

er, now an American citizen,
jvho has been conferring quietly

with Navy expert John P., Hafien.

n cnarge oz satellite r roicct

vanguard. Their quiet, coopers

tion led to Navy acquiescence1 in
giving the Army first crack I at

matching up with Kussia.
' BUDKCT BUREAU VETO:

May they stumble, stage by stage..
On an endless pilgrimage,
Dawn and dusk, mile after mile,

At each and every step, a stile;
At each and every step withal
May they catch "their feet and fall;
At each and every fall they take
May a bone within them break;
And may the bone that breaks within
Not be. for variation's sake.
New rib, now thigh, now arm, now shin,
But always, without fall the neck.

A STRANGER AT THE PARTY
For annoyance, not shame,
Under their covert stares
Bhe would not give her name
. Nor demand theirs.
Soon everyone at th party
Who knew everyone,
Eyed her with plain envy
for knowing none nonesuch
such nonesuch neighborly mistrust .
Breathed across the floor,
Such familiar disgust
- With what they were and wore
Until as she was leaving,
Her time out-stayed.
They tried to say they loved her;
But pride forbade.

BROTHER
3. ....."' 1
TVs odd enough to be alive with others, '
But odder stiljl to have sisters and brothers:
To make one of a characteristic litter
The sisters puazled and vexed, the brothers vexed and bitter
That this one wears, though flattened by abuse.
The family nose for individual use.

One point readers have question

ed me about is a. paragraph in

the Oct. 25 column which read:

'About three months ago, the

Budget Bureau', which operates di

rectly under the White House, ac

tus ly sent auditors to Hunts ville

to make sure the Army did not

spend a nickel on the satellite
program."

This sounds incredible. It s not

surprising some readers wonder
how this1 could have happened. The
answer is that the Budget Bureau
learned that the Army had these

satellites and figured it was try trying
ing trying to pull a. "stunt" in order t6
prove that it had the pest missile
team in the armed services.
probably the budget bureau's
suspicions were justified, because
this was just around the time o
the Col. Nickerson court- martial.
Nickecgon had written a secret
memo, a copy of which reached

this writer's hands, claiming that

' The Army had intended to cxhi-- J
bit the nose cone at the Army f
Association convention in Washing- j;
ton earlier this month, but Snyder r
ordered the nose cone held! tore

The three services submitted pa-like to unveil on television. J

. i mt l a (I J.

were."scientuic accompiisnineni ir

the President s speech

"We must have something deu

nite and significant," Snyder urg urged.
ed. urged. 1 .-A-t .o;iU'

pers that told about achievements
already publicized. Snyder showed
most interest in the Air.-Force's
"Operation t arside,55-rwhich shot

a research rocket into' outer space,
and tried to goad the Air, Force

intj exaggeraung its achievements.

Though the Air force lost- con

tract with the missilsC afters 2800
miles, Snyder; wanted- the Air
Force to claim the rocket had shot
beyond 4000 miles.

Air Force spokesmen explained

the rocket may j have passed the
4000-mile mark and may still be
travelling-; in outer : space, but
warned that the President would

discredit himself with scientists if

he boasted that the rocket went
beyong the proven altitude of 2800
miles. ;.-Vv J.-J-;i'.:. AM

Snyder disregarded this advice

and the President 'mentioned t the

4000-mi.'e -. figure in his ; te evision
address. j .. C: r" i AH

Snyder also pounced" Upon the

Jupiter dose cone which the Ar

my had recovered after a 3300'

; MISSILE MERRY-GO-ROUNDS, i
They Irmy satellites at Hunts-.
ville are projectile shaped, and: :

for that reason nicknamed "base--
ball batsV They contain teleme-v

tering equipment and transmitters, f
thus can be tracked, like the Sput-"

xik. They are nowhere as big as

either spunik, varying in size
from about 15 to 25 pounds. Sput-15

aik II weiehs half a ton. ; It

Kvul take four weeks to get the

Huntsville satellites re-tested; re-;
checked, transported to Cape Ca Canaveral
naveral Canaveral and launched.. .They will v
be boosted into the air by the Ju-

piter C, the ICBM on which the -Army
was ordered to stop work.
The Jupiter C is a Redstone mis-
sile plus Loki clusters. I
Two. Jupiter C's have been fir- ?
ed. both successfully. The second, t,
which dropped a letter on the Air I

ForceH to show how far -ahead?

he Army was In guided missies,

a tne Jupiter whose nose cone

mile trip that went 680 miles into was recaptured and which Eisen

outer space.

hower showed on TV.

- Live lSixnvs;:On:'Broadway

NEW YdRK (UP) The best

line about "Tho Square Root of

Wondortvl" by Carson McCulIers

is the title, which well may be the

imost attractive of the season.

The play is a disappointment.
Mrs. McCullerS, notable for her
rwwentive and off-beat writing and

character drawing, has fallen into

nattern here that, 'save lor a

few sexy speeches,, is about the

same as, that used tor tne raoio

and TV serial stories.
The depth that one expects to
find in her work does not exist.

The writing includes seme

bright linos now and then, bur
thay are linked largely to the.

old one-track fok about the i

ft dad southorn ball. arM tins

begins te pall after a time.-

The title refers to love. This

ihf Army was ahead of the Air particular love prooiem oeiongs io
Force in missile production -and divorcee who is vivacious and a
that Secretarv of Defense Wilson litle child-like. Her husband was

was in serious error in stopping
further army work on an IRBM,
or Intermediate Range 'Ballistic
Misile.
Unquettienably the Army
would have gone ahead and fir fir-red
red fir-red ,it earth satellite, thus boat boating
ing boating Russia, m order, to defend
Nickerson and prove the effi efficiency
ciency efficiency ef Army missile, experts,
: However, when the Budget Bu

reau, learning of this, sent audio

tors to Huntsville, they gave flat

oraers tnat not, a nickel was to

be spent oil launching a satellite.

It would have taken several

thousand dollars to transport the
satellite to Cape Canaveral. Fla..

and launch it. Furthermore, an or

der is an Order, especially when
it comes from an arm- of the
White House. '." .v "' i

So the Army missiles remained

in their Alabama' warehouse .while
Spunik beat us into outer space, V
... ;.:"'-..','-",":'",.B. "i .-"t. 't v ':- V : C

WHITE HOUSE HOST-WRITERS

President Eisenho'wer s solemn

but confident television speech the

ether night gave no hint -or. tbei

iranuc search Jus special writers

conducted for some rocket-missile
achievement which would make
this speech more reassuring.

Harried aides scurried between

the Pentagon and the White House

with secret papers describing what

the three services are doing in

the missile field, s ?

These were dumped on the desk

of propaganda specialist Arthur

Larson, architect of "Modern Re

publicanism," .recently pulled into

the White House 'from the U.S. Ill Ill-formation
formation Ill-formation Agency. J

inside the Pentagon,' assistant
defense-secretary Murray Snyder,
formerly No. 2 man for White

House public relations, directed the

searcn, v"
He called in representatives of

the Army. -Navy, and Air 'Force

and ordered them te produce

a Dromisme writer oi me souiu-

ern school who -turned out a suc successful
cessful successful first novel a dozen or so
years ago, then becamea neuro neurotic
tic neurotic drunkard.
Jean -Dixon Scores --
Just as she finds -a nice, consi considerate
derate considerate architext, the husband
comes back into. her life, and ex exercises
ercises exercises his animalistic hold ven
her. The, -solution is the death ef
tie husband in an ; automobile ac accident.
cident. accident. The woman prepared "for

happiness with; the newi man,; J

'CommiUlenM mav well be the

most embatt'ed' script ever to
reach the Broadwav staee. For-

t jnately for all 'concerned, t he

production qltnm piay aooui u-

cago s historic Leopotu-Lrpeo' mur murder
der murder case if sine "of the .highlights
bfthe season.i'' s-f v,
This Is due' not to any special
writinc merit but to the fact that

the still-sensational material has

been staged in a dynamic fashion

ly sh accident. Ustinov wrote the
Play.
This versatile British star: i
making his first stage, appearance

ii this country in this work, which
is a hodge podee of burlesaue.

fantasy, whimsy, satire, opera

doui e and so on.

- -It
also contains heavily un-'
deriined moral lovo can over overcome
come overcome e great numbar of trev
bios and animosities; give It a .
'.chancer.: :. ;.. , .-.
The story is no great shakes:

Ustinov has conjured up the

"smallest country in Europe," and
the role he plays is that of a gen

eral who is, -for the time being,
the president. For whatever doubt doubtful
ful doubtful value the country's adherence

may have the Russian and U, S.

ambassadors are seeking 'to cap capture
ture capture the general's signature to an
alliance.

The Russian's son and the A mer mercer's
cer's mercer's daughter fall in, love, much
e the consternation and indigna indigna-ion
ion indigna-ion ef both families. The wilv

reneral-manages to get the two

. i- ,uii-- n.. -ij...

1. iiku. nuu, ircauj biucbic''i

alliance

East.

with either the West or

The work is played very broad broad-y
y broad-y throughout, and Ustinov is just

he man to get away with Ihha:
sort of thing. :. I 1 5 X

There' ere e; number ef witty
lines,, but t de wish that the
play Jiad a Mghar level of ati-
rical Wto aneS-e little hiiM hiiM-foonery.
foonery. hiiM-foonery. -
Henrv I Laseoe and ,Fred Clark.

plar the' Russian and U.S. ambas-
" adrs, respectively and are just i

right for the over-alt conception f f

tr ue production, since they are,, r

specialists "in loud, blustery "com-
edj pUytagr (-

i "',: ,;t. .v. jr-f : : ". : in f

f Jack Giiford, Elizabeth Alien,

brdirector Alex Segal? wUhttheeramractanecn.,

aid of Peter Larxins unique uuu'." rr" v.

set" that; permits jtastant e fi e

hiiu,

Also there era fine perform- i
ancos in the two key role by
Roddy McDowell and .Dean
Stckwlt '":'L '": '.,w"'''j -Mever
Levin based the script on

his novel of the same name that

has been a best-seller ever since
its publication just a year ago.
He and producer Michael Wild-

berg have been at oaas over we

olav script almost from the mo

ment tha lattr acaui red the

nights last summer. Wildberg has

said he soon found Levin s script
"wouldn't play." ; -s -f' ?
Ra far as this reviewer Is con

cerned: Peter Ustinov is virtually

th whole show in '"Romanoff

Juliet," and, that Isn't exact

Ma -Daneel and Marianne JJeem-.

lag make good contributions., M

The intricate and mcxy sec Dy,

Howard Bay is delightfully done,

and Heiene rons costumes neip.

There Is bxidental music by
Harold Rome, end Anthony Hop Hop-kins
kins Hop-kins ends Ustinov have written
e couple ef euite charming lit-
tie ballads. George S. Kaufman's
direction seems admirable,
r ;' jJ:' ;' -.'" i
Thla nlav eeta a tittle too rjre-

cious at times, and it may be dan dangerously
gerously dangerously near-the caviar-to the-

general category, but there

some fun to be Had ana usunov

should be seen enjoying himseil

la an acting field day.

The pTay was produced by D-

yidJierriCK

rj; i
IfAGE )"X)Un

TT5 . TT-titf trt tut ats



H7

-s ri
' f Westyei h -(a- i0
,J ha U
' n
n
n
, Busy : Ike Iceman Sputnik Spotter

M

I

Li. i -

I;.

ItW YORK HEARTBEAT

- Calebs About town: Marilyn
JMonroe and ht r huiilnm) rmooch
inn in pub'ic 'stopping pavem-jnt
tra. in front of -140 East i'Rth
Street 'They dwell around the tfcr
ner.V .Clsud(iite; Concert in Lin Lin-fly's
fly's Lin-fly's relishing rrned-bcf hash. .-.-LenaHorn;!,
UnUrin" at'.Birdland
(after her thow-stoppiiig in Ja Ja-'marca")
'marca") Ja-'marca") to dig Dizzy's tootles.-.
Tab Hunter wi1 a t.eauty expedi

tion at the Latin .Xav.er cu
cat. who ju'-t purchased the du

plex penthouse atop the swank

lJ;tel JLombsrdyrhi nd-Ki.mcnt

pee.' Renovating it cost him $200

000.- ,.Tony Perkins (one. of Hot

Jy wood's new big names) long
legging; it north on Broadway, look'

jne like Hank-from-Hicvuie.

Ethel Merman at Saks' 5th hosie

ry chopping, j .Hi. ga ms ; ; The

Parry Sisters, featured at the Old
Roumanian,, whose"? revealing

gowns will never get them accus
cd of being brother .Bob Hope

en route to Paris, quipping; "Why
d they call "Hollywood a hick

town? It's only 74 TWA hoar

JHV1I1 MIC UVUWjr piiunj. ;e

Jr haA )hn t 'rnm o ntio tli ot'ik.l LarSOft

Miramar. v, .The juice of n i g h t
clubs and cafes have rky-rocketed
because, it's, almost nil possible' to
acquire .a new hooch licena. F..

mini. ;. .uaivun innistl AS trio L JParh vnr lk nnd Vlimlf have
Neilson (she was linked, romantic-H.: J?" 1.ke.3" L,?.mJ?"5

.uy:wHh.mny. a ; millionaire) fAKXTtZ

toe

RbashBeefSoupSaddle-Lights

By ppVGLAS LARSEN and JERRY BENNETT V t
4 o V M ... 11 it. 1! ., :"7t . ,,L. Vl L 1 it !".',. j. ... 1

J

Bennett

WASHINGTON ftlEA) .Small

benefits keep cropping up from

married

, Sallies In Our ..jAneyl' At Town

" and Country two show-aels cabbed

, about the published list of Ameri.

ca s 76 multi-millionaires, i

V "Which one would, yow. like to

. marrv? '-'inauired One Doll ? r

- "Who's.-giggled. the ether, "the

Mest?r. .With all the publicity

.. a about the da wgin Sputnik Tom-

-f 'Wy JLeonetu assunes Lassie will

. ' fire her press agent. v
n Midtewn Vianctte: Bi-oadwavfar

crs are talking about a well known

cad-aDout-town Avno shuddered at
i't the thawt of having only one wom wom-l
l wom-l fv an in his life. 0re smitten gai
Vs" told him her folks kept asking
t when he was fioinjf to marry ber.

( -"i '.After' two years of stalling, she

. got nnq. to name' the day and
' church. ; JBut the coward got out
' of it again1. ..The Jad so fearful
, of marriage bravely went" to. a
I1" hospital and had an appendix o o-1
1 o-1 peratkm. .For:! year be told the
Poor Tiling he kept having relaps relapses.
es. relapses. .She finally, wearied of wait wait-k
k wait-k ; sfcig.f
',4 Mm f Midniqhtar: Al-

theughr wills ar nt .nude, public

in France, thay say ChristiaH Dior
L4 idirf almatt brk. DpiU hi

k k 'ninety "C- annual incem from

Boutsac. .Sinatra paid vr 4

. .. million for twe 'new Constellations
". which he loatod o "Eastern .
i. ': Bob Christonberry'i'ialm for5 fco fco-?
? fco-? i in oofoat for Mayort tactmai
. .'forrtf New. York?. .MGM ro-
swrtedly aroppoo 4M mero Foe4o
t : last wok...Corrton: v The namo
r. of the lucky-man Virginia Barnes
"weda. Satdoe Is -Fetor Husseyr
' Britishir. JOrh'a Broadway ataff

y ? v. can expect leads .ef k'dding from
j v Navy people, whe must shwddor
- mt tho current "Kiss Them -for

v a Mo" adverts m the papor. Cary

- it f Grant wears a Llout. Comman-

.dor's JJ slripoe (on; his shouH

c ; dors) and sj Chief Petty Offieor's

ee tuvivKivfli aiuucuL ill i iLas' -.-..

N.hra.kB KUtZ .'-.l- --u.rrccepuouarmai iiunivo .op

r:: :.. j"TV : ,ciWhite House social, season.

wuaieau-raaana song star, oeiongs ow thl. Vpa ;t'a th Russian
m the swank saloons. -Th Rira. J lnls 4 lnf KUfsln

Ike is said

1

to be

so

busy pre-spechees

and the uncommj NATO con

ference that he won't have time
to go to parties, much less throw

land crowd think thrush Trudy

n : i i i .

Barnetts Uth bride. .Musette fh- .minT mj

boss J. Zey's definition of a Broad Broadway
way Broadway agent: "One wiiling to buy

90 ner, pent nf an nttnr'm t.mrwr I.. w

tantrums, taunts and talk-for on-r v i 4
ly'10 per cent of his Take?" .... Inside White House sources Te-

Tempus Sure Do Fugif Mickey I port the President and his wife

Mouse is now 29 years old. are privately nappy .loour cainng

r- off the wingdings since mey dis

like large parties n the v.,'firt
nlace. "

Cast of Characters: Lona Horna. r :

who took the star cflf hor undres- NEW U.S. Ambassador to New
sing room door end pet it in a I Zealand Francis Russell recently

dresmr-drewor at heme. . .Guy extended his diplomfltic coverage
Lembarde and-his brothora who considerably with a flight to Lit-

adoptedt:Mothor Dorsevi w h o tie America. Antarctica.

losr her sens last year. . .TWA Het sent back postcards show-

Chairmen lef the Beard Warren ing,a picture of a few of the tux-

uee fiersen, who has three sonasledoed aborigines wiin me mea-

maklng the Tin Pn Alley rounds. Isager

noiiey winrars, wno threaten- ;
to woar Wack while hor brldo-l "It's springtime here at the

groom, actor Anthony Franciese, South Pole and tne temper aiure

10 .doyk in a coast clink for today is up around 80 degrees;

blowing his top end slugging a I below zero. It's a scene of gum.

press photoogor. John Aldor-1 icy beauty. Pradirany noooay

man-who impressed a booking e-jbere but us penguins."

gent while emoting at Yale's!

drama school. The newcomer a- OTHER NIGHT at the big
sonizod through doions of audition Russian October Revolution party

readinge, bidding for a Broadway Soviet Ambassador Georgi N. Za

Break. JHe finally was reward- roubin told mends conuoenuai-

ed. .He playa a' mute In Saro- lly that he plans to take a vaca
yan's "Cave Dwellers." tioo.-

He confessed that he has Deen
so busy .lately that has hasn't had
a chance to see either Sputnik or

New York Scene; it hanoehed Muttnik.

the other midnight at one of the "I know that they're still going
popular jazs joynts ; .Eighteen around," he said. "But so far I
mean-agers, hopped up- on Colas haven't been able to look for

suddenly stased a onnvbrook. i them. When I take my vacation

They flung glasses, crockery and that's the first thing I'm going to
fists; turned over chairs and ta-do
bles belting managers, bus -boys, I
waiters, etzet. .Everybody was WHEN' EX-SECRETARY of De-

slugged. .Except tlie ultra cool fense Charley Wilson left the Pen-

combo on the stand. Thev keotltaeon. it was believed that the

Dlavine their wird nffhoat tnn huviirinu Drivate dinninB room lo

.nnally,, one manager yelled cated next to his ofiic wouia ne

the, time because

he thoroughly

beef served

enjoyed the roast

there.' (

But iis successor Me:k MoRIroy
told Pentagon offitUls that he
planned to eat all of his evening

meals at home with h Is wife

f Recently, however McElroy has
been having to worktso late that

he has had to give up home-

cooked meals and est in the din
ing room. v

Now. it's rumored that he en

joys the chef's roast beef so much
that he may never go home to

eat again. Instead, he plans to

have his wife meet him every

night for dinner at the Pentagon.
CONGRESSMAN Usher L. 'Bur-

dick -(R-N.D.) thinks the worst

thing about catching Asiatic Flu

is having to eat hospital cooking.

He says that when he was re

cently hospitalized with the dis disease,
ease, disease, a nurse served him some something
thing something that she claimed was soup.
But Burdick's not even sure it
was food. '

VAside from a few drops of

goose oil on the surface, there
was nothing in it which could be

identified with jthe naked eye,

he says. "It didn't have the tang

of old-time dishwater. In fact, it
couldn't be compared to anything
that I ever encountered before in
a long and reckless life."

OTHER NIGHT at a

embassy party, a guest cracked

'Science is making all kinds

of changes in Russia. Now, their
cowboys are starting to work at
night- They've got saddle-lights."
BRITISH Foreign Secretary
Selwyn Lloyd told U.S. Secretary
of State John Foster Dulles that
he was all ready to take out first
citizenship papers after spending
11 days in this country.' He came
over with Queen Kliznbeth and
stayed on for the Eisenhower-Mac-millan
talks.
That's the longest stop the

globe circling British ofiicial. has

made in some time.
In fact, he admitted to fiicnds

that he was starting to feel like
a satellite. "I cm almost hear

some of my eoliegues tauung a a-bout
bout a-bout signals emitted, and so on.

But the one thing I am quite

certain Of is that probably the
physical end is exactly the same
burning out."

FBI DIRECTOR J. Edgar Ho

over presented uawicnce wcik

With a special plaqje for enter entertaining'
taining' entertaining' 1,200 police chiefs and
guests at the FBI National Aca

demy dinner in Washington.

And in return, Welk presented

the head G-man v ith a band

leader's baton for "directing" tne
FBI
"l" ran't use the baton." said

Russian Director Hoover in accepting it,
racked: "nor can I do that F0ik"

Photography In The News

to the bind chief: "Play the Star closed for good. W'lwm used it allj

"f",. ntj segue H
into the only Anthem they-know:

"How High the Moon". .Stopping :

lire scrap. ....

Bigtown Sideshows : JTh'e 5th Ave

nue crowds gaping if the pre-his-

tono jungle Tin the 58th. Mreet toy
store windows. Life sized lions,
tigers, ,15 foot stuffed donasaurs

and a pterotlactyl.iQft enough to

. .The Totem Pole at the Museum
of Modern Art. Its bright paint
wind-chipped, it stands beaDc sen-

ry of the Museum'sNithe birch
trees. .The Public Library at
, 42nd and 5th brilliantly illumined
ty a thousand electric moons. ,. .,
The out-of-townert pilfering flow flow-era
era flow-era from the 5th Avenue corner
E)sy boxes. . .Americans, Go
omel v:-. -; -. p
f Broadway Beeps; Marcelle Eas Eas-loa
loa Eas-loa (she played 'the role of Bon Bon-ie
ie Bon-ie Blue, dghtr of 'Oark Gable In
''Gone With The Wind") Is now a
United Airlines stewardess. .E-
dith Roosevelt fcrandshtr of Ted-'

jhltnd society's Ormondede Kay.

Tho Orchid Garden: Kay Ar Ar-men's
men's Ar-men's new, Decca 'Ha Ha, Ha,"

a large ; click in Ma ihattan...Roy
Hamiltoi'r powerful pipes belting

aii or a sudden My Heart Sings"
. .Nat (King) Cole's next album-

hit: ''Just One of ;Ttrose Things"

with Billy May's crew. ; .John

Graham's book ofiooetry. "Chil

dren of Treason'. .Stefan Lor Lor-ant'S
ant'S Lor-ant'S "Lincoln, A Picture Story

of Hi Life," due from Harper's

on the 27th.

'i 1
Cut On Records

Stagedoor: The whispers t h a t

Sidney .Chaplin may exit "Bells

Are Ringing" because of the situa

tion with -former uh-huhney Judy
Holliday, the hit's" star, Tare 'de 'debunked
bunked 'debunked by the management which

reminds one and -all Chaplin has
a run-of-the-plav deal. . .Thev

tell you to snub the legend about

actress Barbara Bel Gerides being
aetor Don Taylor's true love "be

cause she has a husband in Eire

line! duty over the jaded greene-Iand she's Phyllis Avery 'a (Mrs

Taylor's) best friend". .Roberta

Haynes .and Walter Gordon (an

Arthur Murray excel : swapped ty. She sings In Spanish tut her

NEW YORK (UP) Geselle

MaeKenzie, who shared billing

with others on "Your Hit Pa

S ide" in the oast, is now on her

own as a TV single and unaouDi-

edlv will have a. great sc. son

with, her- show.

i This is not a tough prediction

because Giselle, has eye appeal

as weu as a variety oi laiemi.
She already had established her her-se'f
se'f her-se'f Ji i recording star .with a
number of good singles and fast
j loving LP's." Latest' of tre latter

h Christinas With Giselle" (Vik).

Mam seue ujseiie ; is miss

MacKenzie's choice of dozen

numbers that are either French

or American hut winch have a

common bond Of interest such as

Autumn Leaves. C est Si Bon."

and ''September in the Rain."

Miss MaeKenzie picked her

Christmas songs from a number

e countries, mixing them with ca

rola and commercial Christmas

music ("Rudolph the Rerd Nosed
Reindeer," and so on.

Maria Victoria is another wom

an "singer with remarkable abili

ty ED FITZGERALD

The next time you go to your

ohoto dealer and ask mm some

intricate Question bout the han-

dlihg of the Xica camera, chanc
es are you will get an expert an
swer.
If he can't eive you the infor

mation you desire, he hasn't been
to the -Laica Technical Center in
. --9 t I.

New xorK -wnere a wee io8

course in Leica photography is a

vailable free to Iranchised Leica

dea'ers.

From Monday through Friday, a

srouD of eight students receive in

tensive instruction in all phases

of the Leica and its myriad acces

sories, -r
It covers not only Leica tech technique
nique technique but many other phas's of

photograph ee well.

For years., camera dealers have

been, the target of many questions
relating to the Leica camera and
many, other cameras for that matter..-.
- '
E. Leitz. Inc. of New York dis dis-rihutors
rihutors dis-rihutors in the United States for
the German-made Leica camera

decided to do something' about
this so dealers could talk intelli intelligently
gently intelligently about an increasingly com complicated
plicated complicated subject.
Many tint's a: woH-versed o o-ma
ma o-ma tour photographer could talk
rings round the average cam camera
era camera shop owner when it came
to discussing miniature camoro
technique or its associated prob problems.
lems. problems.
The Leitz firm hopes to correct

this situation by its' new course of
instruction.

The school, which Is staffed by

men with long histories In Leica
technique both in. the United

States and in Europe, managed to
pass oh many tips and "twists"
things that are never found in the

ordinary tetft books: v

Students learn about all types

of Leica lenses, close-op attach

ments, filters and he like.

takes a field trip ana puts to use
its new knowledge".

Pictures 'are made with lone
is of all focal lenqhth all shut shutter
ter shutter speeds and with various filters.

Herewith And solution to Sunday Crossword Pu
2lo No. 715, publiahed. today.

Wee is filled with such uncamoii-

hearts...Elvis Presley's slrMist in

cludes a charming Sunday school iaged emotion thai no translation

teacher named Helen Anderson. . i; needed. Her latest album is
Frances Farmer's current Mr. Sims- Mexican Sweetheart" fRCA- Viei

ciai is writer iiowaro Ben. .ui-.tor).

seie Mackenzie says mere s no

No. 1 guy in her life any more,
. m iirlu! .

acinic siec wuuams rpsnea saun-

An up-and-coming star fs Delia

Keese, who rapidly is emerging
ts a top blues singer. "Melancho-

ey to Dublin to bail out the cast'l Baby." a Jubilee LP. is Del-

of his "Rose Tatto," All were It's first LP but it shou'd estab estab-clinked,
clinked, estab-clinked, including a-- charwoman. '1 ah her over nighUas an equal to

who was mopping up the stage tie best of the modern blues smg-

wnen ine.law arrived. ;r ers.- s

r

r jouJaaeBaaaaM-lM----L T1' '" 1 ;' 1 L -'L '' '- "'
EKES JpSl RiiKl a o rfof t d e i
e 9 n a SMTDy ib r a v e jlSieKpfe
JiJAj Tf 1 RlE I E Iv E H T HnS kItaTdIoITI

rfeiiniiyffl

HAITI JR E E V E

I1 V r 1 PrF -i LH I?

5 1 j i m (att

ID1CISIEIRITI ILIPTA

Anower for fjundoy, Oct yptqrlp: WISH MOD.
ERN COUPLE OCCUP.-E WEiX-VENTILATED'
UNIT IN MULTIPLE AfARTMENT DEVELOP DEVELOPMENT.
MENT. DEVELOPMENT.

j r ,t. ,gi ,itm'm- fin n t h.i ?h ? m-

rivB
1



- What DajYou-Read?.
' A ';:! .,' ''"w 'zz.,-:if:::,z..z.,

By United Press ,;r f!
No one knoW.exartly i how
many, thousands 1 of "floaters"
thtro are in ttow York City

v.ft people who II vo In railway ta-

- i tions, basements or vavam puna puna-ings,
ings, puna-ings, sleep In subway and roam
tho streets, li,; A I "Z

v Not by any means are all these
people bums in the usual sense.
:1s Many are well-educated; at least
one is a successful businessman
''in another city whose irregular
' life in New York accompanies pe
: Tiodic binzes: others' have aban

doned the standard pattern of liv

ins for various private reasons,

Edmund G. Love, wno. lived as

. a drifter tn New York. Chicago,

San Francisco and other cities for

a time in the early 1950's when
hp felt, he "needed to reassess

life." describes some of the twi

light denizens he encountered in
New York in Subways Aro For

SlMPing (Harcourt Brace).

Love's gallery includes some re-
markable portraits. One woman

ha mat stunt mnst nf her time in

a hotel room, nude or clad only

in towels for fear she might be

evicted: another lived almost en

tirely on the hospitality ot menas,
while working hard and ably at a
variety of iotw, so he could v s e

his money to study for an opera operatic
tic operatic career.
Perhaps the strangest of tho
-floaters described is a former
banker, intent on becoming a
bum, whose irrepressible busi busi-rst
rst busi-rst instincts built up a $30,000
a-year caretr and six Ifigura
bank account for him while he
was living in a basement off
Madison Square.
. Love's book casts a fascinating

light on a' world which millions of

New Yorkers do not Know anoui.
It is absorbing and thoroughly
reahle. ...
William Forrest's Stigma
(Crown) is the taut, suspenseful
story of an accidental hero who
is called on to offer not only his
life but his honor for his country.
St. Able Bliss, Forrest's hero,
acquired the reputation in the
prison compounds of Korea of be--fng
a collaborator. He was the
most bitterly hated of the Ameri Americans
cans Americans who survived not only a

traitor, but the murderer of one
fellow prisoner and a party to the
death Of at least three more.
What no one know and what
no one outside the highest cir circle
cle circle in tho State Dopartment
and the Pentagon could be told
was that Bliss had by chance
come Into possession of a secret
so important that nothing could
stand in the way of its delivery
and that the reason for his be behavior
havior behavior could never bo explained.
Bliss understood that he must
give up his parents and his sweet sweetheart,
heart, sweetheart, that he could expect noth nothing
ing nothing less than life imprisonment at
hard labor.

Confederate Gen. Nathan (Bedford
("git thar fustest with the most

est") Forrest Aas chosen a rela

tively laminar freinawork for his
story the court martial, of a jnan
who collaborated with the enemv

JinJCorea, with flashbacks, to ex

plain tne real meaning ol the tes testimony.;.,
timony.;., testimony.;., r ,,'K:i;i.fc-lj(f,:,.!i;

;He has, however, fleshed this

skeleton with the skill of a great
story-teller, making Stigma a nov novel
el novel that is gripping and sometimes
horrifying from tho first page to
the last, a ;

Francoise Sagan is still bored.
But not too bored to write her
third novel about boredom, Those
Without Shadows (Dutton).
Francoise is tired, too. not too

tired"" to write about a tired girl
and her tired friends much the

same characters as in "Boniour

Tristresse" and "A Certain

Smile." .-::

This, brief "novel" consists of
125 pages of iniidents involving
a sot cif blase men and women.

In spite o fall the ennui attach

ed to Miss Sagan s characters,
she somehow manages to make

them interesting to the reader, if

not to one another.

' 4

Premier Sunday Cross-lVon! Puzzle

715-

Art In Review

One of the intelligence officers
In the secret was so dubious of
Bliss's ability to withstand, the
pressure that he went .armed to
the sergeant's court marital.
Forrest, a great grandson of

. BEST SELLERS

NEW YORK 4UP) German
modern art was neglected by
the New York market for thm
la si quarter of a century. The
fault was that of HitWT who
banned it and persecuted its
makers.

Now. 12 years after Hitler's de

feat, the German government has

sponsored the first important ex

hibition of "20th Century German

Art" in this country. It is on view

at the Museum ox Modern Art..

The entire scope of German

modern art is represented with the

exception of the Nazis "Art
Close to the People" and the East

German Communists' "Social
Realism."

The title, "German Art" is
somewhat misleading, for this art
was produced hy artists of vari various
ous various countries who worked togeth together
er together in the great German cultural
centers.
"Tht most widely known paint painters
ers painters in tho present "shew aro a S
Russian, Kandinsky; an Aus Austrian,
trian, Austrian, Kokoschka, and a Swiss
Klee. (The same is true of tho"
Paris school. Some of its load loading
ing loading artists are Soaniards, 1 1 a a-lians
lians a-lians and Polls. Art develops
locally, not nationally). v

Fiction
BY LOVE POSSESSED James
Gould Cozseens
LETTER FROM PEKING Pearl
Buck, Patrick Dennis
ON THE BEACH Nevil Shute
PEYTON PLACE Grace Metali Metali-ous
ous Metali-ous RALLY ROUND THE FLAG,
BOYS! Max Shulman
THE WORLD OF SUZIE WONG
Richard Mason
Non-Fiction
BAAUCH: MY OWN- STORY
Bernard M. Baruch
STAY ALIVE ALL YOUR LIFE
Norman Vincent Peale
THE HIDDEN PERSUADERS
Vance Packard
THE INNOCENT AMBASSADORS
Philip Wylie
THE NEW CLASS Milovan Djilas
WHERE DID YOU GO? OUT.
WHAT DID YOU DO? NOTH NOTH-ING
ING NOTH-ING Robert Paol Smith

In Germany, as rn the entire
world, the new trerid3 took their

lead from the masters of the Par

is school. However, the Parisian

ideas underwent a profound
change in the German cultural en

vironment.

"The difference between the Lat Lathi,
hi, Lathi, and the Germanic ways of ex experiencing
periencing experiencing life made itself felt in
the works of art.
For the Latin artists the basic
experience was sensuous; for the
Germanic it was intellectual.
For the latter,' painting, was ap applied
plied applied thinking.
A still life by Matisse is tho
intollectualization of a stnsuous
excitement.- A nude by Nolde is
tho materialization of a torment tormented
ed tormented spirit.
For the Parisian artist the
work of art was finished when it
reflected his vision r for the Ger Germanic
manic Germanic when it embodied his mes message.
sage. message. Both the French artistry and
the German disquietude have
strongly influenced American mod modern
ern modern art. It is good to see the Ger Germans
mans Germans back in strength. It is hop hoped
ed hoped that this time it will be for
ood.
Paul Mocsanyi

: r ...
Z--ZZziz.-zii-

I i. - ----- - m, r . . IV X XI I I I I

I. i i r i i i i izi 1 i ':( r s j i '.. f i I j. I 'I J' m 3

. w
HI 1 1 1 1 VM I m 1 lHJ-fi:

1 Beetle
7 Clamp
10 Age
13 Heap up

I g
! Term of
I holding
20 rPolyne-.
sian pine
21 Indian
measure.
22 Moorish
' labor
. 23 Source
2 Struggle
2$ Assistant
vicar
27 Press with
force
28 Unfamiliar
30 Step
32 Unite
33 Russian
stockade
35 Anger
36 Spring
.month
38 Happen
Ing
40 Depend.
41 Parry
43 Means of
communi communication
cation communication 45 March
' date
46 Lease
again
48 Worn but
50 Symbol of
, quick
death
52 Restau- J
rant
55 Of thee

HORIZONTAL
5f Having 91 Man's
greater name

inclination M A barrier

60 Extreme- 9i Raw

iy
minute
61 Accord
2 Part of
ocean liner
63 Dialect
used la

aacred 105 Bracing1
Buddhist 107 Rapture
writings- 10 Dove's"7
64 Fatiguing note
66 Secreting 110 Engender
organ 111 Edible
67 Trim South
68 Harem American

M Lam
tT Pass

rope's end

, through
- -hole
Claw
101 Defile

room
70 Pithy.
Jointed
, stem
71 Steep.
i rugged
rock
72 Affirma-
tive
74 Mist
76 Short
stalk
(Bot)
78 Shore bird

tuber

112 Eye socket

114 Missive
117 Highest
mountain
of Philip Philippines
pines Philippines 118 Bread
crumbs
covering
croquettes
,120 Waterfall
122 Eloquent

, speaker

80 Cease 124 Gladdens

83 With much 125 Consumed
- decoration 126 Of that

85 Defy
86 Flight
88 Quickly
89 River in
France
90 7'Machine
for
winding
yarn

man
127 Harsh
128 Arld
region
129 Lark's
home
130 Feign ,.-
131 Moves
abruptly

1 Acoumu-
lator
J Unctuous
- prepara
tiOM
- J Creature
4 Floor
covering
5 Originate
6 Crooked
1 7 The color
. geranium
'lake
8 Smoothed
9 Violent
sudden
pain
10 Piece out
11 Having a
beak
12 Astraddle
13 "Worth "Worthies"
ies" "Worthies" (Bib.)
14 Musical
. exercise
15 Damage
16 Subsided
17 Timber
tree of
. Brasil
18 Showers
t fine Icy
particles'

25 Evergreen

.' bush
29 Make i
secure

31 Biblical

judge

34 Solid body

37 Impress

39 Venomous

v serpent

41 Choose

rZ VERTICAL
42 Costitu"V
, ent of na na-'
' na-' tural gaa
44-Made of 6
certaiaj
rrain

47 Bomby --
49 Sound
51 Shabby
52 Excel
53 Language
of the
' Philippines
54 City of
northern
Italy
55 Threefold
56 Degree "of
progress.
57 Of the

roof of the
mouth ;
58 Person
'klity
59 Corded -.
' cloth

79--Refaates)

1 uncto :
(poeticr
82 By
84 Mother e
Varuna
IS. Preagee
'- by sign
87 Sun
9 Rise by
; buoyancy
90 Young
branch

93 Nearest
91 Extracted
"v.; ore
95 Place
96 Pine Pineapple
apple Pineapple 98 Wane
100 Acid-
forifling
102 Kitchen
- device 1
103 HearsaV

61 Of a Juicy 104 Wor-

berry

62 Drudge
-65 Frigidly.
66 Wood
69 Afoot
71--A wine
73 Mackerel-
"like fish
74 Pro
75 Danish
coin 1

hips

106 Kitchen
utensil
108 Dry, as
a.t wines.-' i''-
110 Capr
113 Stand
115 Hill of
glacial
origin, as,
1 in Iowa V"

77Of av brain 116-Privatloa
" mem-' 119 Indian
brane 1 121 The v"
7SV Irrltat- r ocean
, Ingly self- 123 Topaaw
sufficient v-. -humming
person bird

CRYPTtKUIP
ZRCMEIFMVW VUKG M I U U J K R M C Z M G O-OMWDRG tOMf
-iWRD RW EJGDRKGM LKLVDEMWD FMOMGIKE-MWD. 1
Averace aM et MtatUa: St aileates. DlitrlbmeJ bf Km r tun SyndloU

For The Best In Fotos & Features
. 1 It's The Sunday American

' ISUNDAYTNOVEMBER' 2'Cl957

-a'AGa-six:;
: H A :-
- J 4 a, ,( v.. ..: v .v .-: J f : -



7

A-
e v i e r
SS'
ivohld-vid;
ISTIIWIAH
SPORTS

O

, 1

, 0 PLANS TO'' SPEED American development of nu nu-t
t nu-t clear weapons were put on what appeared to ap ap-"proach
"proach ap-"proach a crash-program basis this week. Report of
; projects for ballistic missiles, an earth satellite and

an atom sowered plane came In a steady stream; irom
Washington '" y t ',

OTHE DETROIT TIGERS hava completed what one

ciuo omclal calls "one of tna biggest trades in our

10 BULLETS FOUND IN ft small hill at Pacora, 27
mtlea frnm Pinimi rtttv helrt in tha RpmAn aa.'

sasalnation trial for three days while one Canal Zona : history' The Tigers obtained scrappy inflelder Billy
and two Panamanian ballistics experts submitted Martin and l fiy, others from Kansas City In a trade
them t n hnMv Muminfttlftn. .... w.- .:;,.'? involving 13 players. The 29-year-old Martin went to

, Rnaoni.tMn hih Kiiiu nn rnun h aearrh and Detroit alona wita outfielders Qua Zernlal and Lou

Linked ud with this program were plans to strength-', the finding of thtf buUets 'fell with a dull thud when fMtts, right-hander Tom Morgan, southpaw.; Maury;

en the defenses of the North Atlantic Treaty Organi- the report was submitted by the three experts Ca cueM cawner
xatlon and to tighten the unity of its 15 member na-nal Zone police SgtJack F.?Morrls, former Secret The As picked up outfielders Bill TutUe and Jim
" - T ; i ,4 Police Chief Juan 0 Dios Poveda and Secret Police Small, catcher Prank House, pitchers Duke Maas and

Kvn ITlrt-1ta. Svnaft T Ilia M. flAflVO IOt t rnirV'., kHUllU lOlbUUllS BIIU bWU U1U1U1 1CUKUC aJJttJTCIO. AUC.T

; The bullet had been expected to establish definite f will be announced at a later date. . ;
corroboration tpt the stories of alleged triggerman': Martin was Very pleased over the deal. The infleld infleld-RuWn
RuWn infleld-RuWn O. Mlr6 and at but three of the six other de- :er who was involved to ajUghtclub Incident last year

Secretary of State John Foster Dulles announced

that the United States Will seek to establish nuclear,
missile bases in those: countries in Western Europe
which want- tbmLvtfi '5?f tv.f firxv ;iWV
' Responding to an invitation by ; President Elsen- -;hower,
Adlai E. Stevenson, his Democratic opponent
in the 1953 and 1950 presidential campaigns; set up
an office in the State Department to aid Dulles in
promoting. NATO unity. r;.',r':f;j,:v
1 French Foreign Minister Chrlstiarr Pineau came to
the United- States to confer with Dulles on the near near-crisis
crisis near-crisis in relations which resulted from the sending of
American and British weapons to Algeria;"

Jn Washington and New York, pineau also sougnt

fendants in. the monthQld: case.

However, only one of the 13 bullets da( out of
: the knoll proved to be of the same caliber as the
bullets fired "from the 9 mm Schmeisser subma subma-ehinegun
ehinegun subma-ehinegun introduced by the prosecution as the
murder weapon, and it was too corroded to af afford
ford afford definite Identification. The other 12 were
identified by the experts as .38 caliber revolver
. ballets. v

and later traded by the New York Yankees, told De Detroit:
troit: Detroit: "Just give me a chance." Billy The Kid is a sec

ond baseman who also can fill in at shrtstop and
third base.
The Tigers hope to use Martin at shortstop so that
Harvey Kuenn, who has slowed down, can try his
hand at first base or right field.
Zernlal is slow but has power. He hit 27 homers
last season. Sklzas slammed 18 homers in 1957. Mor Morgan,
gan, Morgan, a relief ace with the Yankees, became a starter

with the A's and finished1 with a nine and seven re

at. th. rAmiAst nf fiirnr Ffraln Pastor Ramos, who cord. McDermott won 18 fOr Boston in 1933, but was

iu. n,u.j e (..' J v.n. .nnnM., .inin ..fai iVi maarvh n tiAnr paroVi will used verv little hv the A's' this Vear. The lankv south-

in the debate which the United Nations Assembly is be conducted for additional bullets at the spot point paw had-one victory and four t defeats. Thompson

to hold this week on Algerla. i; ied dut bv defendants Luis C, Hernandez and Edgardo oaprea oniy .zuo put ne impressed ine uigfers oy mi.

Teladft. two former cadets who said they test-fired a

machinegun at Pacora .before selllner- if to Mlrd, who
was also present at the time along with Camilo Gon Gon-z&lez,
z&lez, Gon-z&lez, another ex-cadet, ... .
During the discussion of the ballistics report when
the trial- was- resumed yesterday morning, nrosecut nrosecut-ing
ing nrosecut-ing attorney Frarcisco' Alvarado jr., said Hernandez
and Telada lied about the spot where they had test test-fired
fired test-fired the weapon.
Called upon by Ramos, the furor, to give his
side of the story. Hernandez returned the comple complement
ment complement by savin the nrnftec.utor lied in referring to
earlier statement's madelbv the former cadet re regarding
garding regarding the place of the test-firing.

1 " President Habib Bourguiba of, Tunisia flew to Mo Mo-rocco
rocco Mo-rocco to confer with King Mohammed V bn a possible
-plan to end the long revolt of the Algerlan-Nation-alists
against France by, compromise, ...
Mohammed-is due in the United States tomorrow:
to visit Eisehhower in Washington and to address the
, U.. Assembly in New York.. r I :
Fellx Gatllard, France's.' new premier, was" gtven a
confidence vote of 256 to 182' in the National Assem Assembly,
bly, Assembly, the controlling house of parliament, on his plan
to meet a treasury shortage by raising taxes.,
Unfortunately, the vote' emphasized the weakness
rather than the strength 6f GaiUard's government.

Of the total of 596 members, 158 either were absent Alvarado at first asked that the trial be recessed
or! deliberately abstained, including many members while the new search is conducted, but he changed,
of parties Which are represented in the cabinet. his mind after Hhe defense and the lurv anrued that.
s ;:!f.-:. ''!.i-.;.:'-,(i- ".;"! the prosertitor should continue his final address while
Russia announced, it would grant' economic jcredlts the search Is being made.
of up, to 200 million -dollars to Egypfc" ".- In another nhase of his 'discussion of the ballistics
The aid was given, it was announced, in response to report. Alvarado said he was very olessed that Pove Pove-an
an Pove-an appeal by Egyptian; President Gamal Abdel Nas-1 da was ofie of the exoerts who Identified the bullet
ej. Sif .w i "taken from the body of President Jose" A. Rem6n s
'(.::.;: : -! "" : ft''-"- J 1 one fired ftpm" the murder weanon. because Povda
Therftrasome speculation whether Nasser also -had been the object of R;mo-fc intense serci nfter

naq astteo ana oouunea aaaiuonai Kussian rnn'Tne assassination or the president on Jan. a, 195&,
itary'ald. t f" . ".
iid'ij-- n s 0 ft -s Alvarado dded that It was his lot to raid Poveda's

William S. Glrard, the 22-year-old? American sol

dier tried by a Japanese court for killing a woman .on
an Afmyf iring range, was found guilty. He was, given
a three-year .prison sentence but the sentence was
suspended. n '
The court put Glrard on four years' probation. How However,
ever, However, as he is to return to the United States in a cou couple
ple couple of weeks, the probationary period Is purely tech technical.
nical. technical.

o

homri in orders to conduct a search for. the murder

wearjon on the hsls of a useless lead which had been
giri to the authorities.
The nrosecutor is the, first weaker in the second
an last round of addresses to the Jury by the prose prosecution
cution prosecution and the defense.
The annual nrade of Congressmen from Washing Washington
ton Washington which usually begins about this time, has hit the
Isthmus.

Th first Broun members of the House Apnro-

Presideht Eisenhower met with" the government's priations Committee arrived Thursdav for a short

twoT.top policy-making groups Friday for long con

ferences on the stepped 1 up missiles program and
its prqbable impact on the new budget.
He and the cabinet worked for two hours on mat matters
ters matters which Press Secretary James C. Hagerty said in-;
eluded the new defensebudget.
The President also presided over a meeting of the
top-level National Security council which presumably
dealt mainly with the big push in missiles.
It appeared the United States was gearing for what,
one congressman described as a "massive" production
of ballistic missiles. This Involved both technical de decisions
cisions decisions and financial problems..
Chairman George H. Mahon (D-Tex.) of the House
Defense Appropriations subcommittee has in dicated
the United States might might produce both the Army
Jupiter and the Air Force Thor 1500-mile interme

diate range missiles.

(top-over. While here, the trio inspected the site of
the new bridge oroDosed at-Balboa. Their committee,
headed by chairman Rep. Fred Marshall of Minne Minnesota
sota Minnesota seems inclined to push aooronrlations for the
$20,000,000 brirtee which wi wovided for under the
terms of the 1955 RP-US Treaty.
Marshall stated he felt the bridge would help out
the Pan-American Highway to Its "maximum use."
Actually the solon are tourinsr South America with
an eve towards findlno- new markets for US surplus
agricultural products. They said Panama was an ex excellent
cellent excellent market.
All indications seem to point to Coco Solo soon
becoming a Canal Company town about half the
size of Margarita. cordinr to nerotiations now
.. underway between the Navy and the Canal gov-
, vernment.

The 282 housing units there would take the place

The .subcommitte. which is Investigating whether, ''.of. New Cristobal onarters handed over to Panama

America trails Russia in the satellite-missile field, .' under the terms of the treaty
flew to Huntsville, Ala., for hearings, at the Army's ,
Redstone Arsenal. Many facilities such as a erym. nlayine field and
pool are available at Coco fiolo making this an ideal'
The arsenal is the center of the Army's missile pro-' choice for a community. There has beep some talk ;
gram and the place where the Jupiter was developed., that Crist6bal High School may be transferred to
Later Mhe subcommittee will Inspect the Air Force Coco Solo" by the end of February, but nothing has

missile test, center at cape Canaveral, Fla., and a
missile tracking station in Puerto Rico.
Reports from Cape Canaveral indicated the Van Vanguard
guard Vanguard satellite rocket and the 5000-mile interconti

nental Atlas missile were being readied for test fir

been confirmed.

Gorgas Hospital observed the completion of three
onarters of a century of medical service on Ancon
Hill.

The anniversary was marked by a ceremony con-

ting- three homers in as manv games at Detroit.

Tuttle is a good defensive outfielder but a powder powder-puff
puff powder-puff hitter. Small is a $35,000 bonus baby who was
farmed out to Charleston last season. House, an $85, $85,-000
000 $85,-000 bonus player, never hit higher than .260. Maas
won 10 and lost 14 for the Tigers this year. Tsltouris
had a 10 and 11 record for Charleston.
General manager John McHale said the Tigers have
not ended their trading. "We are still after a catcher,"
said McHale, "and anybody else who can help us."
The key man In the 13-player deal between Detroit
and Kansas City has mixed emotions over the trade.
Billy Martin said he is happy about going to De Detroit
troit Detroit and added "I hope we can win the pennant
because that's the only way to play." Then the for former
mer former New York Yankees second baseman who went
to Kansas City In mid season went on "But I'm
going to ask Kansas City for some money on the side.
If I'm as important as they Say, then Kansas City
should make It worth my while."
Martin also said he didn't like the idea of being
what he called a 'baseball pawn" to bejshifted from
one club to another at the whims of the-owners.
? The director of 'the Kansas City personnel George
Selkirk remarked "I don't see what Martin
means in talking about our playing him. If Billy reads
his contract he will see that Detroit is not respon respon-'
' respon-' sible for his signing and showing up for spring train training."
ing." training." Professional wrestlers fought "for real" and sev several
eral several hundred fans joined in Wednesday night in an
after-the-match riot at Madison Square Garden in
New York. A
Two wrestlers and two policemen were Injured and
several hundred charis were broken along with bottles
one on a policeman's head and a glass case for
a fire hose was smashed. The ringside area was left in
a shambles. '
Details of 33 policemen had to be called to aid the
regular Garden force of 30 special officers In quiet quieting
ing quieting the rioters. Three men were arrested.'
The police then had difficulty getting the 13,000
spectators to leave the. arena.
When wrestlers Antonio Roeca and Eduardo Car-
Eentier won the evening's featured tag-team match
y default, their opponents, Dr. Jerry Graham and
Dick Affls, showed a desire to continue the match.
Rocca, already bleeding from blows suffered in the
bout and angry over the conduct of the match, ram rammed
med rammed Graham's head against one of the brass ring
posts. Both Graham and Rocca had to be treated later
for cuts and bruises. ;
Fans near the ring had begun to brawl In efforts
to get to the ring in support of their favorites. Chairs
were broken to make clubs or used wholly as weapons.
Fruit and bottles were thrown at the ring from the
balconies. t
The Cuban hawk: Kid Gavllan took another! step
along the welterweight comeback trail Wednesday
night in Chicago by winning a Unanimous 10" round
decision over Walter Byars.
Gavllan won by the same margin on the cards of
two Judges and the1 referee 46 to 45.
The-"Keed" drew repeated warnings for low blows
and holding and hitting which finally made Byars so
mad he became an easy target for the sharp shooting
Cuban. ;
Frank Lane, Cleveland's indefatigable new general
manager, thrust himself suddenly into the Detroit
trading picture by making the Tigers "a firm offer
for shortstop Harvey Kuenn.

Lane no sooner arrived in St. Louis from Havana

Atlas tests were marred by parts failures.

in other defense developments: a.-
The Navy announced that the Chance-Vought Cru Cru-aader,
aader, Cru-aader, said to be- the worJd's fastest Navy fighter,
would Join the fleet soon. It files faster than 1000
miles an hour.

eral manager Johnny McHale, who had just complet

ed a 13-player deal with Kansas City.
"How about Kuenn?" Lane opened the conversa conversation.
tion. conversation. "Make me an offer," replied McHale. "I don't say
I'll take It, but I guarantee you I'll consider it."

Lane told the United Press, by telephone from St.

- lng, probably some time next week. Two previous ducted in the admittini office, arid presided over by Wednesday night when he contacted Detroit gen-
Atlae tacta mora morral Ttarts In ilnrfle Panol 7nna nnwornni" Urmia 1? iw01- nnon. TTnuQik eral manager Jnhnnv McHale. who had lust comDlet-

vaiiui twuurj; -vnvyvi" 11 fuiuiu m. uvwi,
was declared all day, and commemorative stanrns
Rearing a green and white drawine of the hospital
were distributed at the Balboa Post Office.
A Gambpa family had an afternoon dlo In the Ca-

' -v .. nol rnetertiw laer. Rimrtnv Mr anrt Mrs Ahe T.ln-

cftvn mIm TAVnnfl itraA 'thMwrn fViA nratov TlHa that. h TT1ft.fi A f)Tl MtT tf MHfl.le ft Till that t.hft

' that Dr; Jj Robert Oppenheimer, director of the to- when their 12-foot boat hit a log and turned over. Detroit general manager promised an answer "wlthr
stitute for Advanced Study at Princeton, N. J., be in' a few days."
brought back into government service. Oppenheimer, Hanging on for almost an hour, the trio was final- While Lane did not reveal which players he of-
who helped develop the atomic bomb,, was dropped Jy picked up by a passing Greek freighter, and later fered the Tigers,! it is known they would like, to have
. a consultant in 1954 after the Atomte Enew ef back first baseman VIc Wertz, who played for them
mission withdrew hU secunty clearancer '"fects were suffered bylhe family. from 1947 until 1952.

:' -SUNDAY; NOVMBEK't,c1957

PAGE SEviiw



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CAPT. JOSEPH CREZAFFI, company commander of "C" Company (on, left) receives the guidon t ,;v
for Company VC" from Col. Robert W, Garrett, commanding officer of the First BatHe Group 5f tjr J
the 20th Infantry at Ft. Kobbe, at the activation parade of the First, Battle Croup recen tly. 2.

(U.5; Army Photo by Sp3 Muench) i .:; f)
. s' -v- t.-t.-'.; jc j c. ,5.-r a.? ;t 4 c. story und.-piCturVage -2 & S-y-- i'

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-p.