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:
AA00010883:02460

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
Seagram's
HOMEWARD VIA
TZeSUNpAY
CANADIAN
WHISKY
"Let the people know the truth end the country is safe1 Abraham Lincoln.
33rd FEAR i
PANAMA, E. P., SUNDAY, JANUARY 18, 1958
txn cam

MORE TOURIST FLITES

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New Party Planned
For '60 By Guizado
MEXICO CITY, Jan. 11 (UP) Forrner Hanamani&n
President Jose Ramon Guizado said today he plans to
create a new political party in Panama to enter the pres presidential
idential presidential elections scheduled for 1960.
In an interview published in the newspaper El Uni Universal,
versal, Universal, the former President, who was recently releaesd
after serving 35 months in jail in connection with the
assassination of President Jose Antonio Remon of Pan Panama,
ama, Panama, arrived here a few days &go to visit with a daughter
residing in Mexico.
He said he plans to return to Panama in about six
week 8.
"I will then reenter political life,. I cannot stay away
from politics," the former President said.

Sputnik-Like
Beep Heard
Around World
HELSINKI, Finland, Jan. 11
(UP)-A sputnik-like "beep beep
signal was picked up by f adio
operators 'all over the world to today.
day. today. Soviet officials said there had
been no major rocket firing.
The beeps were on the wave wave-lengtlls
lengtlls wave-lengtlls of the two Soviet satel satellites
lites satellites launched last fall. But the
satellite radios are dead.
There were these theories:
i-The beeps were a hoax.
A radio teleprinter or a radio
picture transmitter was emitting
the signals. , L
The Soviets are ground test testing
ing testing a moon rocket or satellite ra radio
dio radio transmitter.
A space rocket has been fired
again.
It was anybody's guess.
The British Broadcasting Cor Corporation's
poration's Corporation's listening post at Tats Tats-field,
field, Tats-field, England, said it had been
picking up apparently similar sig signals
nals signals daily since Dec,. 31.
In Stockholm, a Swedish govern government
ment government radio spokesman said the
signals may have been nothing
more than pulses from a radio
teleprinter or a radio picture trans transmitter.
mitter. transmitter. Sweden picked up the signals On
the 20.049 megacycles frequency.
And others on a frequency of 20.030
megacycles. The spokesmen said
they did not appear to be coming
from space. "It seems like a
great mystification or a mis mistaketo
taketo mistaketo me,'' the Swedish spokes spokesman
man spokesman said.
Pope Urges Bosses
To Give Employes
Chance To Improve
VATICAN CITY, Jan. 11 (UPj (UPj-Pope
Pope (UPj-Pope Pius XII urged employers to today
day today to give their employes a
chance to improve themselves,
both as workers and as men.
The Pope spoke in French to
delegates to the International Con Consultative
sultative Consultative Commission of the chem chemical
ical chemical industry.
"The Christian man suffers deep deeply
ly deeply to see the worker of today too
often remaining a stranger to his
work, chained to a labor which
grips him like a collar of iron,"
the Pope said.
"Never eease your efforts to see
that your enterprises ensure all
their personnel of the means to
blossom out as workers and men,"
he added.
Dodgers, Mummy
NEW YORK (UP) Brooklyn
really has had its share of trou troubles
bles troubles recently : the Dodgers wanted
to go, but everybody wanted them
to stay. And then there Was this
mummy everybody wanted it to
go. but it wanted to stay.
You certainly remember the
Dodgers. And you may remember
the mummy it was a 1600-year
old Egyptian gentleman of good
famiy and he belonged to the
Brooklyn Museum, an ancient but
etddy institution. The problem of

the! museum was getting rid of'tion

hint. Or it.
The mummy was the subject oi
Wednesday night's drama, "The
Comolex Mummv Comnlpx nn
CBS-TV's "Armstrong Circle The Theatre,"
atre," Theatre," a series that specializes in
"actuals." The cast included ac

United

Guizado said the main aim of
his projected political party is
"to revindicate mv people."
He also said his party will
"take advantage of the excellent
geographical location of Pana
ma."
Asked If this statement had
anything to do with a possible
change in the status of the Pan Panama
ama Panama Canal, he replied:
"It is an aspiration of every
good Panamanian, within the
framework of justice, that the
country enloy everything that
belongs to it."
Referring to the assassination
of President Remon and the trial
that resulted in Guizado's jail jailing,
ing, jailing, the former President said
he wag a "close friend" of Remon
and could not have killed him.
He added that "despite my in in-nojjwtee
nojjwtee in-nojjwtee Ias jailed bv the ter terrible
rible terrible hidden forces, the vested
interests that. axe felt but not
seen. The oligarchy felt that my
person was undesirable and
wanted to take advantage of the
opportunity to eliminate me.'
Remon was assassinated by a
burst of gunfire in a Panama Panamanian
nian Panamanian racetrack Jan. 2, 1955. The
then Vice-president Guizado
succeeded Remon but was ac accused
cused accused ,of participation in the
murder, tried by the National
Assembly and condemned on
March 1955 to a prison term of
six years and 8 months.
He claimed that the National
Assembly had no right to try
him as such legislative bodies
"jean only try political cases."
"I owe bv liberty to the men
and women of Panama, who
went out into the streets to de
mand mv freedom. There was a
threat of a revolution," he said.
"That is why my main duty
now is to return to my country
to serve my people."
He came to Mexico, he said, to
rest and "to examine things with
more tranquility and calmness. I
also wanted to see my daughter
and mv four grandchildren.
He said he Will first try to re reorganize
organize reorganize the Authentic Revolu Revolutionary
tionary Revolutionary Party, -of which he was a
member, or else will create an another
other another political group "in opposi opposition
tion opposition to the present Ravernment,"
which he said "is influenced by
the same powers that put me in
jail."
No Cheer Toda
WASHINGTON, Jan. 11 (UP) -What
Cheer, Iowa, had little to
cheer about today.
An Interstate Commerce Com Commission
mission Commission examiner recommended
that the Chicago Northwestern
-Railway be allowed to abandon a
branch freight- line between Belle
f Plains, Iowa, and the town of
What Cheer.
541 Traffic Deaths
LONDON, Jan. 11 (UP)-British
traf ic accidents killed 541 persons
and injured 22,974 more in Novem November,
ber, November, the transport ministry said
today.
i -i ii i

Spell Peek Of Trouble In Brooklyn

tors of varying abilities good
onesiike Harry Townes and Nydia
Westman and not so good ones
like . .well, why should I be
beastly today?
Some of the by-play was pretty
funny in a macabre sort of way.
The museum wanted to cremate
the mummy, but its crematory
technician was against it. So the
museum decided to buy it, but no
cemetery could be found that
wou'd dig it a board of health
permit was needed for that opera-
But the board of health wouldn't
issue a death certificate because
the museum couldn't give the
cause of death or the name of the
attending physician. One small
museum out of town signified its

Fund

xuONli MAXKOMS PICK UP THE MAIL Mrs. Will G.
(Louise) Arey, at the wheel, opened the one and only door
of her life-size toy to greet a Panama American photographer.
Her passenger is Mrs. Robert D. (Molly) Brown. The Balboa
Heights gals were snapped in Admin Circle where traffic
paused for its littlest 4-wheel unit.
Red Spot Before Your Eye
Just Ferry Boat To Areys

. Seen anything odd ifttely? On
the streets, we mean? Especial
ly along oorgas Koaa?
If so. vou mav be right.
That fast moting. little red
blob first seen around here be
tween Christmas and New Year
looks too gay to De M8rwn.,
But it it were black, now.
Best Dlace to spot this me
chanism is near the lieutenant lieutenant-governor's
governor's lieutenant-governor's house. Any day you
may meet it face to race arouna
a curve.
It's apt to be piloted by o
beautiful young blonde. And it
may have a couple of hand hand-'
' hand-' some little boys squeezed in
c"iWrt "her
On second sight you Winder
whether it has three wheels or
four.
About that time it dawns on
you that you know the driver. So
you step up to tne nrenouse rea
contraption and start asking
questions.
It's on the Isthmus because
Mrs. Louise Arey of Ridge Road
and her husband Will G., tne ca
nal's public affairs man, took a
vacation last summer in siaow
ine Pndr. North Carolina.
Tnere Louise saw a moo use
this climbing the Blue Ridge
Mountains in nothing flat.
"Wouldn't it be wonderful,"
she remarked, for getting the
bovs to school in the morning.
On the wav back to the canal
Zone the Arevs stopped in Mia
mi to change planes. A similar
blob scurried up to the air ter terminal.
minal. terminal. "It would be fust the thing,"
Louise chattered on, "for go going
ing going to the commissary."
Back here, she told her friends
about it. And one aay ner nus nus-band
band nus-band inouired:
"If you were buying one of
those little isettas. wnat coior
would vou choose?
"Why, it would have to be
red," Louise1 said right away.
"Anv other color wouldn't be
seen in traffic."
But she thought no more a-
bout it until Christmas morning
when her present from her hus
band was a lancy-wrapped ua ua-nal
nal ua-nal Zone private car license and
a set of keys.
Will had planned to briny
the lsetta right in alongside
the Christmas tree. He had
even measured the doors.
But the ship Esperanza, on
willingness -to take the mummy,
but Railway Express wouldn't
ship it without a death certificate.
Then the museum tried to donate
it to a medical school, but no
medical school would accept it
without permission of the next of
kin.
Well, as you can see all this
was kind of sick, sick, sick humor.
But it actual'v haDDened. The play
itself ended on a ffuttery little up
beat note with everybody happy
haonv because the mummy pub
licity brought all sorts of visitors
to the museum (including a leath

er-jacketed delinquent who ex exclaimed
claimed exclaimed at the other "beyooteeful"
statues in the museum collection).
Aside from that bit of gush, a
thumbs-up.
m nnllM nT rm .mil i mi ,i

A

which it was coming, from Ger Germany,
many, Germany, was late. It didn't arrive
until next day.
Country-hoppers say there Is
notmng so poa about Louise's
jUt. Its kind are all over Eu Eu-This
This Eu-This one Is of an Italian
aeslgft, made iff Germany.
It has a single cylinder air air-cooled
cooled air-cooled engine; and gets an aver average
age average of 83 miles to the gallon.
What's more, it eltmhs An
hill easily in the highest of its
iout iorwara gears.
It has four wheels, but the
hind pair are smaller, and set in
closer to center.
"Cool, man!" was the teen teenage
age teenage comment when Louise
drove young son William to
school.
As she was leaving a strange
man poked his head in the win window
dow window and asked her to join the
Sports Car Association. Then he
rattled off- a lot of questions a a-bout
bout a-bout torque and power?
All Louise says she knows Is
that you open the front to get
out, and the steering wheel has
a hinged arrangement. You pull
on it to close the door after you
are back in.
B,H&

LLi

CHEZ ELOISE Miss Eloise" Munroe, Balboa Higft Scjiool in instructor
structor instructor coaches one of her pupils, Patricia Caw for tij-style
show, "Chez Eloise," which the students will gije- on Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday at 8 p.m, on the front lawn of the Hgh school,

(Kates

THE PULSE
OF PANAMA
.jjiuke AKKEST& were scneaui-
,
ed to be made today by the Pan
ama secret rouce in connection
wkh the investigation of the whole
sale tneft of incoming mail.
No details were given, but
Spokesmen for the Secret Police
said the investigation had taken
a new turn.
up it believed that other in individuals
dividuals individuals not employed by Hi
Post Office department may
have been implicated in the rob-
. bery.
Panama City health authorities
have reported a slight increase in
the number of malaria, measles
and whooping cough cases during
the last few days.
The number of malaria cases
reported is said to be higher than
for this same period last year,
but not as high as seven or ten
years ago.
The greatest increase In the in incidence
cidence incidence of malaria has been re reported
ported reported from areas like Juan Diaz,
Peftoncito, Arraijan, Boca la Ca Ca-ja,
ja, Ca-ja, Rio Aba jo, Pacora, Chepo and
other towns outside Panama City,
health authorities said.
Health units and dispensaries
have been ordered to keep a close
watch on all cases involving fev fever,
er, fever, coughing and loss of energy.
A columnist of the tabloid daily
La Hora has predicted changes in
Panama's diplomatic forees a a-broad.
broad. a-broad. Among the changes listed by
columnist GRV is the appointment
of Gllberto Sucre, former admin administrator
istrator administrator of internal revenue, as
ambassador to Japan, and Assem Assembly
bly Assembly mart Ismael(Cuctfo) Vallarino
to Portugal.
A total of 481 persons have
been killed in automobile acci accidents
dents accidents In Panama during the last
10 years, it was officially an announced
nounced announced yeiterdey.
The number of traffic deaths
last year was 50, the highest to total
tal total since 1948 when the traffic
death toll was 56. Last year's toll
was also eight more than 1956.
On the 50 traffic deaths in 1957,
38 weremen, nine were children
and three"" were women.
More Unemployed
LONDON, Jan. 11 (UP)-rSome
335,000 persons were unemployed
in Britain between Nov. 11 and
Dec. 9, the government revealed
today. It was an increase of 19,000
over the previous month. I

TEENERS FASHION SHOW

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Participating Agencies Get
Everything They Asked F
Allocation of $123,090 of its total receipts to date of $131,288 to the 18 agen agencies
cies agencies in the 1957 campaign, was unanimously approved last week by the Canal Zone
United Fund board of trustees.
The board's action emphasized the success of the first United Fund drive in
the Canal Zone. The target set was $134,000.
Not only was every participating agency able to receive every cent it requested
for its budget, but seven of the agencies received more than their budaet rtauire

ments through specific over

The complete allocation list as presented by the budget and allocations com committee
mittee committee and approved by the trustees follows:

REQUESTED
a, AGENCIES BUDGETS
American Red Cross $38,400.00
American Social Hygiene Association 67.89
Atlantic Religious Workers Association
(Christmas Basket iDrlve) 2,750.00
Boy Scouts Il J- -. 13,828.00
Canal Zone Committee for Aid to Physically
Handicapped Persons 7.009.W
Canal Zone Summer Recreation Board
(Latin American Communities) 1,500.00
Canal Zone Summer Recreation Board
(U. S. Rate) 5,420.06
Congress of Civic Councils (Latin American). 247.00
Cororal Hospital Occupation ft Recreational
Fund, Canal Zone K?,M
Cristobal, Margarita Civic Councils ,nJS22
Girl Scouts 10,000.00
International Boy Scouts of the Canal Zone .. J't5'!J
International Girl Scouts of the Canal Zone 2,728.00
International Social Service,
American Branch, Inc
National Recreation Association
Pacific Civic Council 7 600 0
Salvation Army iWm
United Service Organizations, Ine. io,uw.w
(Balboa YMCA-USO)
(Cristobal YMCA-USO)
(Jewish Welfare Board-USO)

nf th 8ifls remaining between
the allocations and receipts, ap ap-nroximatelv
nroximatelv ap-nroximatelv $4500 will be used tor
payment of campaign operation,
administrative and promotion costs
and the rest will be held as gen general
eral general funds of United Fund, Inc.
The total cost of conducting
the 1957 campaign was lose than
314 per cent of the total amount
collected so far, which is well
below the 4 per cent general av average
erage average for campaigns of this type.
In annrovine the allocations, the
board also approved the fund's
making quarterly nay ments to
participating agencies with the re requirement
quirement requirement that all agencies must
furnish United Fund with fiscal
and operating reports on a quar
terly basis.

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THREE FOR THE SHOW Three BUS girls pose Ih dresses
they made to wear in the fashion show ,TChez Eloise," slated
for Wednesday evening on the front lawn of the high school.
The models are Virginia Perra, Nancy Hughes and Miriam
Conover,

$123,090

O
designations by contributors.
$111,969.74
The trustees did however, by
unanimous vote, vest the officers
t TTniti Pnnri with the discretion
of paying certain agencies a lump
1 1 ...I r.. tni n 1 aL
cum cun as mnsp wnuse tuiai
lotment is less than $500, and to
accelerate payments in omer cas cases
es cases if needed because of seasonal
or emergency operation require
ments.
Three agencies in this category,
(U T i tin Ampriran and U.S.
mc uow" -"--
summer Recreation Boards ana
the American Red Cross, were
discussed. 4
Upon request ef Carl J.
Browne approval to give Red
Cross approximately half of their
1957-58 allocation of $38,490
granted.
In the case of the recreation

DESIGNATIONS ALLOCATION

15,715.77
149.02
1,005.80
4,313.56
5,098.88
337.64
918.34
186.fl
5,371.jr
238.21
2,022.84
829.84
269.0?
S38.40i.09
iffiie
T,09t,
1,598.99
5.490.09
24TM
J9,i
238.72
75.12
305.1
99
$44,774.94
fl2S.9M.fi
boards, it is expected that they
will ask for their money prior to
the beginning of their summer
programs.
By executive committee author
ization, three organizations need needing
ing needing funds immediately have al already
ready already received money, ffo-js UahV
ed Fund, one of which Wis paid
in full and the other two receiv.
ing up to one-fourth of their budg budget
et budget requests.
The executive committee had
previously been granted authority
for such action by the trustees.
The Atlantic Religious Workers
Association received its full budg budgeted
eted budgeted amount of $2,700 tor its
Christmas Basket program. And
$1900, representing one-fourth of
its budget request of $7600, was
given to the Salvation Army to
cover immediate needs doting the
holiday season, while $500 was
paid to the International Boy
Scouts of the Canal Zone-, repre representing
senting representing less than one-fourth ef the
agency's original budget request.
One other raeassmendation ef
the budget allocations com committee
mittee committee waji voted regarding the a
mount of $254.43 received by the
United Fund under specific desig designations
nations designations to four non-participatinjf
agencies.
It was agreed that where the
donors are readily identifiable,
such at payment by check, these
the contributed toward the $52
received for Merch ef Dimes,
the $172.99 for American Cancer
Society, the $23.34 for United
Heart Fund and the $7.99 for
Catholic Charities, would receive
their money beck.
In those cases where the donors
are not readily identifiable, the
contributions would be credited to
the general United Fund.
It was emphasized that in line
with published policy, the United
Fund would not distribute money
to non-participating agencies.
Several newspaper stories pub published
lished published during the campaign mad
this policy clear, and it was men mentioned
tioned mentioned several times during the
six-week United Fund "What's
Your Question?" series on Sf!N
TV in answer to specific questions
regarding the campaign.

!4f

238.21

238.75
305.80
16.1M.4I
1,594.03

In other business, the board of
trustees unanimously voted to
present special letters of apprecia appreciation
tion appreciation to the campaign committee
and the promotion and publicity
committee for the contributions of
these committees toward the suc success
cess success of the drive.
The letters will cite the achieve achievements
ments achievements of the entire membership, of
these committees.
The date of the annual torpor- I
ation meeting of the Canal Zone
Unite Fund, which will include
the full membership, was Set fee I
April 8, 1958 in the Balboa Xttftt f
ter.

4



SUNDAY, JANUARY It, 1951

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Ruarkous
Comments

fndfr

BQMM THI MADIM OWN COtUMH

NiiiHW to. t Tm Panama AiMrttM

. : : i ..iiw .j .,- handled in a wholly connaer."..

"T,esi c.ntnbut. letter don f be Impatient H II doesn't appui the

est ay. Latter are ubiisnrd m cne oe. r.....
- l. limited to one Dioe

.... i i j : Antiffenee

leuimrv at Miter wftrete neio in hhvw
TfcU nawaiwlpe! eesume, no rpon,ibilHw tat tfattment, o, opinion,
axprawed In letters from readers.

mil MAIL BOX

A MAID'S JOB

. m.,w o riav That's what

' tan on a month ana wire uaic r

acfbunt aha because m ance for maids. Per Per-T"m.
T"m. Per-T"m. kgf Mall Box c i) could straighten us out on

!iWhen-1 have, wspuna -, d washing

iries ana am '?-" retimes feel I truly can t
replacing broken items, then I ff n fcQ replftee

T" I really riping? i S 7 dav consist Of oatoeal or
I My maid's three JJltot breakfast.
a?eea! ?s?bZft$CT is lmprtant
SeVoTthe for lunchA
Two or three sandwiches and a dowi oi
plkte of sandwiches is made and my mwuJ and I sit down
ft same table to eat an equal share u
thee or four days old" w raJJjLT maid.
Sfit U good enough to .me i i ; good eXbles, a salad, and
pihS SH tMt6S
prefer her? Because she bu not fr gngs my way.
t dmUies I have been able to teach her to oo w j
Tie other maids I ad wanted to d toeme UOK but
learned from several other f amli e J"' Ket out of
when you know so much igj i somehlng I
mar xrav. As I said, I never ass .v """" u
but when I art j, I wt t n. fl my
aS&Tu? Never' rtfjuat trying to make the best of it.
AWK .! Ern all These Mail Box letter writers know so

t writer? brSht up Stateside aids and salaries.) A maid
i-SJjnss?A art
irang. keeping, mopping,

hofte, moving, every piece oi hu : -n;r And

Und taking nail : an ".thSTof four days

heTexT dTthrsame maid goerto another house to

;es the maids aown nire SCYiB' ,r fftble
t. to them as the turtle was to the hare in Aesop s taDie.

SL W. Ua .he is worth mote. But

&&ttSlSfcSM when this ta Sma?

MORE BEACHES, PLEASE

IS r ML

litter

file liinbh

1?
aVid f

&v ROBERT C. rlJARK

ROME Ttalv Dnp nf these

days I intend to spend the holi holiday
day holiday season In Southport, N. C,

tne town tnai raisea me, ana see
if I cab reconstruct this time of
vear the wav I hast remember it.

Also, I am a mite tired of cele

brating a new year end in other
people's real estate.
Tjst vear it was Kenva. in

East Africa. The year before -it

was Melbourne, in Austraua.
There have been holiday seasons

in Tanganyika, at sea ou Colom Colombo,
bo, Colombo, and once I milted Christmas
entirely, due to the international
dateline. This year it's Rome.

This recent time of year I re remember
member remember from kid days the mar marvelous
velous marvelous sounds, sights and smells.
Wi did not buy Christmas treei
in those days but spent week a a-head
head a-head scouting the woods for a
suitable cedar. We hunted hard

Hip. week ahead of Christmas

there'd be plenty of game in the
house.

The fruit cakes had been

made a year beforehand and

had bean steeped in brandy to

a point where two slices made
yoi. a candidate for Alcoholics
Anonymous, and there was a a-nough
nough a-nough country ham arsumi to
founder a regiment. The noose
was filled for two weeks with
the delicious kitchen smells,

plus the odors of crushed ever evergreen,
green, evergreen, corn whisky and, always,
the sage which went into the
turkey.
There was an orsugy smell, be because
cause because we saw little of oranges
except at holiday time. And the
tables all around were crowded
with litters of dishes tw aring un unseasonable
seasonable unseasonable raisini and Brazil
nuts, plus the bright store can
dies you never saw at any other
time of the year.
There was eggnug. of course,
for the grownups, anr1 the kids
were allowed-a slight snifter plus
what they could beg.
The Christmas tie- stood until
well after New Year's and be began
gan began to drift the floor with nee needles.
dles. needles. Most of Jie time the hunt hunting
ing hunting dogs were allowed in the
house ai a special holiday treat.
As remember, there was not

a great concentration on gifts as

the kids' shopping was done
mainly in the five-and-ten, and
while a quarter went a long way.

there was an insutliciency oi

nuarters. And if vou could Drv a

bicycle or a shotgun or I o m a

. . 1 4. i ni

nnnnnff nnois oiit er ania i, aus

you had a successful raid on the
larder to remember.

The holiday seasons have

known' as a man have been a
round of office parties, with

warm whisky served out of Da

per cups, and the stenos giggling

wnen tney xissea tne noss unaer

the mistletoe. There was always
at least one loud argument, as
some frustrate told off a supe superior
rior superior and an enormous hangover
quotient for the accountants to
compute.
In time, the week ahead of
Christmas, and after New
Year's, was mostly a time of
party, party, party, with the
same old facet showing up for
the same eld cocktails in differ

ent houses. There seem to

s
LmfeiL. eaaaw Lm
IBLw.
BS-a-a-a-a-P .-KH BmMR

I M hMfr aaaaaaaaaalk

ROLLING SAUCER A "flat" spare tire is the latest innovation to.ease the problems of motor-
xt UaU. 4aiAjl U. 41. riwAotmnii Tirft etnl P 1 1 h Ytt i fftmnonv fKaa "Parma Snarp" Ic m

IMS. .WlMJ( icatcu uy inc nicsiuuc auv avs wwv vvm-.v, "v w.
shaped metal disk with a two-inch band of solid rubber around its circumference. Its narrow
size, apparent at left, Jeavea more room in the trunk of the car. Its great advantage js that it
can be mounted directly over a flat tire, right, enabling the motorist to travel 180 miles at speeds
up to 45 miles an hour.

,

Half a ColumnMore or Less Now ana Then
by CREDE CALHOUN

A BELATED BOQUETE BUGLE

It. is fitting that this blast of the
Boquete Bugle involves the origin originator,
ator, originator, Pop Wright of more than Mail
Box fame, and my favorite Bou Bou-quete
quete Bou-quete writer and granddaughter,
Brittmarfe Janson de Pedrechi.
It is belated because in the first
place 1 have just received Pop
Wright's Christmaa card bearing
two whooping crane stamps, but
the cranes are standing on their
heads, which is enough to make
any self-respecting crane whoop.
In the second place Brittmarie's
"bugle" got mixed with th mail
that had accumulated when I was
in the States for a while, and the
Christmas cards and. of course.

unpaid bills. But Boquete Bugle

blasts come so seldom i now that
they are welcome even when be

lated.
.Brittmarie's tune goes as follows:

i. m .ma mv t,w cents' worth to Eugene Bergeron's

all Box, Jan. 8) on Taboga WbMmw. have been a falsa gaiety to It,

iOitof theiauncn trip 'h teaet a room' 'lataly, with the Christ's birth-
I vou from experience. It coste too much to get a room

, your clothes in or to put the WW either.

ana tnat s noi ror i r i li-
I .osts money Just to sit in the shade to eat your Pic-

., and the food at tne resiiaumiii, w j

iny for people witn enuweu. ... v-nrh
boga la a lovely little island with a nice clear little beacn,
?lla?rve beeyn there, MTmifitpu

year translated more in terms
of merchandise than that ale o
the Three Wise Men of the tri triumph
umph triumph elf Tiny Tim.
I don't know, really, but as I
enter into a decade that is not

from my 50 mark,

ft glad I've oeen rw."' ,nd it too far from my 50 mark, l

otner nana, i-bmw K-Tphes in usaole con- seem to feel and to recognize m
Wbt that JS-1 ou". Ueri a need for ... little more

BajuKvauaoie w, w Kciit.. v.r ", the nrivilene of the old simplicities,
new Of us can afford to pay $5 sh aat Perapi this is due to iputniks
spending an occasional hour at international trouble par-
ri- u..Vi little water for swimming or not enougn dbuwi. w ,,wj n

r tv. nennle denenaine on me uue. . or, n,

Tf- St" .1 iu. h..v, hut. that.

We drove into Cerro Punta, over
six thouiand feet above the level
of the Pacific, about $.80 in thj
afternoon. Not many years ago we
would have i had to ride horses.
It was as clear and bright a day
as I ever expect to see. At the en entrance
trance entrance to the town along the grad gradual,
ual, gradual, slope of the winding road, we
met many gaily dressed Cerro
Puntenos.
We stopped the car and took in
the dazzling .sight of nature in Cer Cerro
ro Cerro Punta doing her best to honor
the Independence Day of Panama.
The sky was a shade darker
than light blue and dazzlng irri irri-descent.
descent. irri-descent. Just suggestions ofwhite
clouds Were tucked between two
mountains in the right corner of
the valley.

'sal BwawF gg,
K H WML

I BanBaBBBBBBr BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBaBBHBHW

fl aBBBaHaBBaBBSBoW

U. ovnlaineri that the SUn's heat

me ted the fat and made it "slippi "slippi-ef,"
ef," "slippi-ef," but when the cold wind blew
it congealed the fat and made
the climbing easier.
"But," he added, "since no one
has climbed near the top it is still
greasy- up there and will be the
hardest part of all."
I could see the sense in that
and was admiring the forget-me-nots
when a cry came from the
crowd.

AM.

tW to e ,nalp of a Bood time at high

ftS&Ski more StStrt now than ever, only in the opposite

SK the other day we were driving along the new seawall
2rnn PanamaCltand there below us we saw about a dozen)
ie PanSmans haXa hilarious time at a tiny little sooti
and tt oc?urreTto us that most of us would rather
iThteh-water beach than none at all, and most of us
akf the kids to the beach oftener if we didn't have to
make a project' of it;
- What wa need is more "neighborhood" beaches. There are
:iot. Wlttte Places around the coaste of f
vSm enjoy a little sun and sand and watw. at high tide or at
rSEntMe or at some time or another. I mean all the people,
SfEunaroan, Negro, American civ Han or military
Just make the beaches available to the pubi c, with a
:m"f expense and regulations, and let who will enjoy
ifvort the Zone, T would like to see Venado beach open to all
-Wist Bankers, and I'd like to have the road to Farfan widened,
rauKntly so that ueople could park their cars by the s da
2 eat their picnic lunches under the lovely trees that line
tilt Bubbly bcftch
I The water along there is clear enough, at high tide for the
children to enjoy wading and searching for pretty pebbles.
- Srm just so there'll be something for everyone, Panama
t couW place a concession clubhouse on Galera Island for the
'- batttr-lieWed with "exclusive" tendencies You could make them
" Biytthrougb the nose there, and they would still get their mon mon-jjt
jjt mon-jjt wortrTin beautiful beach, glorious scenery and "exclusive"
8emethln Fo' Everyone
THE IAST OF THE FEUD

'toy or so ago The Panama American carried an eight
S. 7 iu. ..,,(... "Tb-o nom-inrtc Halt Tn Rervire Peilds.

Well, I for one would like to see the end of this nonsensical
n am fenri over racial matters. For heaven's sake let's live

Pd let live and quit fanning the flames.

Iio not agree witn xne Man witn me uamp uvinu dv,
a, 9J who refers to the "terrible problem offered by the pre-
:UtLm Ua Mm nn this onntinent nlt.hOHO'h his Other senti-

o nji muv nviv v.. v -ry- ---

'seem mild enougn. wnat lernoie proDicra.'
the United States we have lived many years without

nmmwtch trouble as a poiysot group oi co:orea ioiks anu
ftpoBiJle as -well as all sorts of different nationalities.
i)tn haven't oeen as bad as all that,. and they're getting
wu.r iH,all nnnt.intiA.tn eflt hetl.er T am confident.

BBBBBBWA. v. w - - (
But-iadulgcnca in poyitle sometimes vicious certainly
lucid quarreling in print irfiW"go1rrgte Tielp the aitua-
- Patient One

to make an experiment one more
time, just to see if it is all in
my head. i
That is, of course, if there ira
next year, which in this pessimis

tic present seems not too lureiy.

Down to the left of the rpad
stood Comandante Flores' new
white house. Around it blossomed
the most beautiful wine-red geran geran-iiimi
iiimi geran-iiimi I have ever seen. The con

trast between the deep red and

me wmie wans was cnaruuus.
Along the roadside sprinkled
thrrmeh the rlfven ereen kikuva

grass were hundreds of nonchalant

forget-me-nots,
it was trulv a svmnhonv of Pan

ama't red, white and blue national

colors. The air was so crisp ana

UNITED FRUIT COMPANY

Great White Fleet
New Orleans Service

Arrivos
Cristobal

"MORAZAN" Jan. 18
"HD3UEBAS"
"YAQUE" .-...Feb. 1
Also Handling Refrigerated and Chilled Cargo

POP WRIGHT
keen that I felt as exhilarated as
though walking around in a crys crystal
tal crystal bowl filled with selzer water.
(Editor's note That mountain
air goes to one's head).

We came to a crowd intently
watching a boy's progress up the
"palo encebado" or greased pole,
which is a traditional festivity in
the mountains.
The pole was a long white sap sapling
ling sapling from which the bark Had been
scraped. It was greased with fat
that gleamed in the sun. Atop the
pole, which must have been at
feast 30 feet high, was a brown
package.

. A, little boy struggled a quarter
of the way up and then lost his
grip. He slid down like "greased
lightning" and smiled sheepishly
at the crowd when he hit the
ground.
Another boy in a blue swim suit
got no farther than the first one
when he looked down and then
zoomed down, too. A holiday drunk
lUil htii Inolr hut ha Vinri Qiirh

UJCU 1110 4v, "w -" " -----
'difficulty In standing erect that;
he soon plopped to the earth, i

I wondered whether there was
anything in the brown package
that was worth the struggle up the
pole.

A bright little devil in khaki
minis was more than half way up.

Suddenly the crowd' burst into
roars oi laughter. The boy had his
nnnltots full nf sand trom the

road. Before reaching up higher
on the pole he slipped his hand
into his pocket and coated his
hanri with sand.

He made the top triumphantly

ana smnea aown in giee. Down
hp slinned with th hrnwn box

which, when opened, seemed to

oe Htiea witn scraps ot paper,
but in the center was a two-dollar

bill.

We moved up to the dairy at
Carinthia and watched the brown
Swiss cows being milked. My cattle-minded
husband was delighted
and pointed out the best features
of the animals to me. A dazzling
sight awaited us when we left
the lecheria.
Just to the right of Cerro Pun Pun-ta's
ta's Pun-ta's rocky crag was a double rain rainbow.
bow. rainbow. A big one, above, in deep
and brilliant colors and below it
a fragile copy in pastels, really
the shadow of the big bow.
The colors danced in their dif different
ferent different shades like the tembleques
in the raven hair of the pollera pollera-clad
clad pollera-clad sefioritas of Cerro Punta.
Then just below the arc of the
rainbows an evening star came

out and shone cheerily.

New Orleans Service
i1 1

Arrival
Cristobal

"JUNIOR" Jn- W
"ESPARTA"
"RKKKDIA" Jan. tl

XMMWr' L"r ?

,BBD. IB

"PARISMINA"

.......

....

i

Weekly sailings of twelve piisseajier ships to New
York, New Orleans, Los Angles, San Francisco
and Seaft.
thyti
SPECIAL ROUND TRIP PASSENGER FARES FROM
CRISTOBAL ANDOR BALBOA:
To New Tork add Return SMM
To Los Angeles and San Francisco and
Returning from Los Angeles S276.00
To Seattle and Return S5.00
1 1
TELEPHONES:

aPANAIVIA , 2-2904

CRISTOBAL 2121

i- -i
A-

The sun suddenly was lost be behind
hind behind a cloud and a gust of. chilly
mountain air sifted through the
crowd. Our self-appointed cicerone,
a boy in white, then informed me
that now was the time to climb
the pole.

Romanian Soions

Elects loan Maurer
To Head Government

VIENNA. Jan. 11 (UP1 For

elgn Minister Ion Oheorghe

Maurer was elected President of
Romania this morning in success
slnn tn the late Tr. Pet.ni fitwia.

Groza died Jan. 7 after a long

uiness.
Maurer whn has he.lrl the nnst.

of Minister of Foreign Affairs

since July 13, wjw, is reiauveiy
unknown here. He did not be belong
long belong to the top leadership of the
Romanian Communist Party.
Experts here pointed out that
the post is only that of a figure figurehead
head figurehead without any real responsi responsibilities.
bilities. responsibilities. I
' ExDerts. however, wcie sur

prised that the Romanian Par Parliament
liament Parliament elected an ethnic Oer-
moM am, tih nmmtrv'i nnmlnnl

limn ma v" vl.J a
head. Maurar, who is in the fif fifties,
ties, fifties, comes of a German family

FOR
HOME
DELIVERIES

Finest
WINES

' LIQUORS

BEERS
MIXES

HOME DELIVERY
SERVICE
8:00 A.M.
TO
12 MIDNIfiHT
BODEGA
UPANA
PACKAGE STORE
Calls "55" El Cangrejo
Acto from
Hotel El Panama

WELL. YOU SPASTIC SPLOTCHES OF SPUTNIK
BAIT, it's another axclutivt for this section. Weak after
week a new triumph, another exclusive. You'll read stuff
here you'll never lay eyes on elsewhere. Is not that some something
thing something be grateful tor?
Those few of you who Can count past ten with your
socks an have been taking' notice lately of talk regarding
a proposal that the revenue of the Civil Affairs Building
Drive-In be split 50-50. between the United States and
Panama. It was either the Drive-In or some -ether phase
of Panama Canal Company activity, I can't rightly reca'.
exactly which.
, The digging on the Fourth of July Avenue down
there by "J Street is not, contrary to common specula speculation
tion speculation in the cantinas of the area, an impatient attempt by
Panama to cart off its claimed 50 percent of the Canah
and its appurtenances in wheelbarrows. Instead, the ajig ajig-ging
ging ajig-ging is a gesture of international amity on the part of the
Canal Zone authorities. Trying -to be fair in all respects,
they are demonstrating that holes in Canal Zone roads are
every bit as big and slow-mending as the often-criticized
holes in Panama's roads.
This fchould do much to shut, up those snide com commentator
mentator commentator wbo can be heard inferring that merely because
the new road leading from the National Stadium to the
I ransisthmian highway has become known as Wash-
21. Sj!ei.Pipamnla" r'Ld. "ginaara and contractors
are a mite less precise in their work than Qringps.
This fellow Coy. William E. Potter is a whiz for
smooth public relations. The Canal Zone's hole In the
road, deftly placed where it can be seen most often by
mOSt DOODle from hnth the 7nn ni hm Dimikli. I.

, ....... ,,v -viiv uiim ma nuvilb, la oil-
other masterstroke. It gives Panama and the Zone still
more n common, such as broken axles, and can he ex expected
pected expected to do a great deal to foster harmony between the
people from either side of the border.
But this week's big story concerns how Potter is
adroitly going a whoje lot more than half way to meet
the unofficial but strident Panamanian call for a 50-50
split of Canal revenues.
As all influential leaders both in Panama and the Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone know, Potter's hands are bound by Coneresi
ama Cnal, no matter how worthy the cause.
Pondering this problem, he has come ur( with th.
fn63 thSere.i8 more tha "e way of meelg Z cSlt
informed, p.rt AWfSlC 1
Get it now, you dunderheads?
nmifj'8 goi"g toctivate the old French Canal

a win spin ou-oO.
construction days eqU,pment left oyr f the French
CprojS rebirth French
point, &&XlrtJC?'2; ;hivi,w"
A friend of Panama, in some contrast to the ill.
disposed critics of washboard Parkway, allowed in mv
hearing as how this road afforded proof enough that Pan Pan-ama
ama Pan-ama has engineers and contractors capable of participate
mg in the French Canal building. p
The surface of the new road, this observer noted,
would serve excellently for the bed of a Canal Panama'
niana would do well to acknowledge that not all So.
are forever finding, fault with their performances
Just as Panama has stootf staunchly shoulder to
TZ W hth,HUni?d ?ate8 thrOUh two Worli Wats,
so there wiH be due heed paid to defense consideration,
in this new Canal project. The waterway l".. K
allowed to shoal up enough so thai Zisl sfiaHne.
mTn thPat98athrhUfh .""ved.Jhis lng'Sio
mean that a whole lot of commercial ships will not h.
able to tr ansit either, but the defense o freedom and I
chiseNing on the specification,,
There are a number of other aspects of this smoothly smoothly-conceived
conceived smoothly-conceived new project which I am not yet at liberty to re reveal,
veal, reveal, but one lesson has been learned from the operation
of the pre-50-50 era US-built Canal.
The Panamanian officials in charge will see from the
Cfl l-t U 4k... J!

uiaia am no discriminatory Wage practices on
the new canal.
The inflexible slogan of the operajtori will be: "Equal
pay for equal siesta." H
PEpcrs PEERTpoVlTNTxan do no better this
Z0TlTte' "trcmment, tiday's re re-yelation
yelation re-yelation that while in designated donations to. the Canal
SSoS11 Furd-Rel Cross fell iKj
SfiS!- .'l8 budKetd fi1' the Salvation' Army
exceeded its goal by about $9000. I guess this fneans
3390
does you any good, popular opinion suggests the Sal Salvation
vation Salvation Army knows how to make effective use of a couple
of grateful bucks.

T

mmmmwmmmmmm
ay,).

pom Bigmsoara, Transyivania.



TBI SUNDAY AMERICAN

inn
AY. J ANT ART U, 1851

m -1-;- :trWr-' :1rrt-nr-m'-; ".rr-rir

BSr 3SH BBSSSSSBSm HHHil Bt

mttoed recently ctoing the 20th Infantry NCO Academy open house. Harrison explains a situation on the sand table to a
2 of Sri officers Standing around the table, clockwise from left are: Lt( Col. Lloyd A. Brown, school commandant;
Ma?PRnb-rt F Wood chief instructor; Maj.Gen. Thomas L. Harrold, commanding general, U.S. Army Caribbean; Coi. Rob Rob-eWStt;
eWStt; Rob-eWStt; commanding oTficer, 20th Infantry; Col. Ralph A. Jones, Jr., G-3, UfcARCARIB; Grig. Gen. Milton L. Ogdfcn
deputy commanding general, USARCARIB and Harrison. (U S. Army Photo)

Meany Warns Senate Racket Probers They Have Gone Too Far' Sometimes

WASHINGTON. Jan. 11 (UPV-

AFL-CIO President Georee Meiny

I warned Senate racket lny-.'niga-

tors at a recent secret dinner
meeting that they have "gone too
far" in same cases, it was dis

closed today.

However, rackets committee
Chairman John L. McClellan CD CD-Ark
Ark CD-Ark ) told newsmen that the com committee
mittee committee would go ahead with its
politically-ticklish investigation of
miter Reuther's United Auto
Workers.
McClellan declined to give de details
tails details of the secret Wednesday
sight meeting which was attended
by committee members and mem members
bers members of the AFL-CIO Ethical Prac Practices
tices Practices Committee.

M USsssSISttSaViaE HnsSsfca

smit PERSONALITY Disk jockey Pfc. Joe Daly, center, looks with amazement at his
3RS&J Sto BSE right wlJojit came out wfth a startling statement. cm Calliope
another 4rJend always looks thtf way. (U.S. Army Photo by Sp3 Clark Kane)
CFN Disk Jockey Helps Gather Zone Wits;

Calliope Makes Music With Holes In Head

- m ...

By SP3 DARRY GAYLI JR.
Talk about, happy talk! Well, by
golly, by George, we've just the
man for you.
Bach weekday morning, .mllita-
nH rivilian residents of the

Panama Canal Zone gather their

early wits about tnem wun we
help of amiable CFN disc jockey,

PFC Joe Daly, and his "friends"
on Yawn Patrol to start the day
"living gaily .with Daly."
The radio public continues living
gaily with a weekly afternoon
"Pop Shop" and on the weekends
with "A Saturday Date For Sat Saturday
urday Saturday Evening," both program programmed
med programmed by Daly.
Gathered about him on his pro-

Final Program Announcements
For Graham Crusade Revealed
- o

w: i .n,i.amnt be the featured soloist accompan-
!inL J2TSZM Todd Smith at the piano,

for the Billy Graham Panama
Crusade to start Sunday, Feb. 2,

and end Saturday, Feb. 8, were
announced this week by Rev. Le Le-land
land Le-land Edwards, chairman of the
Crusade's executive committee.
The Crusade will get underway

with meetings being held simul simultaneously
taneously simultaneously on both sides of the Isth

mus on Feb. 2 and a special Cru
sade in David starting Jan, 26.
The preliminary meeting will
be held in the Colon Arena en
the Atlantic side end the Old
Tivoli Commissary building for
Pacific aiders.

Tn the Colon Arena, Rev. Grady

Wilson, a boyuood friend of Gra

ham and an associate evangelist

will deliver the evening messages

Rev. Iner Basinger. a veteran of

over2 years of evangelistic work,

will direct the music nightly and

lead the singing

Joe Emerson, known to millions

for his radio program "Hymns of

alt umrcnes," win m we teaiurea
soloist each nieht in the Arena.

Lee Fisher, an active though little
seen member of the Graham or organisation,
ganisation, organisation, will provide piano
mask during the five-day Colon

Crusade.

On the Pacific side of the Isth

mus, in the old Tivoli Commissary

building, Rev. Leighton Ford, Gra
ham's brother-in-law will deliver j
nightly message during Feb. :
through Feb. Assisting Rev

Ford .with the evening services

will He Rev. Irv Chambers, well

known in youth evangelistic circles

who will lead the singing. Homer

James a favorite young Canadian

religious singer, will be featured
as soloist on the Pacific side. Paul
Pretiz and Bob Buekema, pianists,
will provide musical ecompani ecompani-merits.
merits. ecompani-merits. Graham will conduct services
nightly on Feb. 7 and 8 in the
Panama Stadium as the high highlight
light highlight for the Panama Crusade.
Appearing with Graham will be

Cliff Borrows, who has been lead

"ffiT trTe"srti5ffiT ? ?" f?T"i!tflT'

Crusade r'ns?

Ami:

Among those present besides
Meany and McClellan were Sens.
Irving M. Ives (R-NY) and, John
F. Kennedy (D-MasS), Senate
committee counsel Robert F. Ken Kennedy
nedy Kennedy and AFL-CIO committee
counsel Arthur J Goldberg.
An AFL-CIO spokesman said
Meany relayed the belie' of the
recent AFL-CIO convention that
rackets investigators might be in indulging
dulging indulging in "political retaliation"
against labor.
The statement was an apparent
re erene to GOP committee
members Karl E. Mundt (SD),
Barry Goldwater (Ariz) and Carl
T. Curtis (Neb). They have feuded
with McClellan and o t h e r mem members
bers members over the handling of the auto
investigation.,
' t

The AFL-CIO convention de denounced
nounced denounced all three Republican sen senators
ators senators as enemies of labor.
Ives told the United Press that
Meany did not feel the committee
had gone too far, but only ex expressed
pressed expressed fears that it .might.
But labor sources said Meany
flatly warned that the AFL-CIO
may have to halt its cooperation
with the committee un'ess there
is scrupulous fair play in the fu future.
ture. future. McClellan said he "plans to go
ahead and do what my inform
tion and judgment indicate should
be done." He already has person personally
ally personally taken over the UAW investi investigation
gation investigation scheduled to open next
month.

who has worked with Cliff Bor

rows for the past seven years

Rev. Rogeho Archilla, a distin

guished evangelical orator and

speaker born in Puerto Rico will
act as interpreter for Graham.

Rev. Pedro Gutierrez will con

duct a crusade in David starting
Jan. 26 and lasting through Feb.
4. Rev. Gutierrez is president of
the Caribbean Bible Churches As

sociation.

During Graham's ministry, he

has spoken to more than 25 mil

lion people m person, thus being

credited with speaking to more

people than anyone in recorded
history on the Word of Christ. Be

sides his personal crusade, he is

heard weekly by millions of people
on radio and television. His "Hour
of Decision" TV program is the
only program of its kind to be
viewed weekly on all three major

television networks in the United
States and has an audience of

over 30 millions.

During his Caribbean! visit, Gra

ham will also conduct Crusades inf

Jamaica, Puerto Rico, Barbados,

Trinidad, Venezuela, Costa Rica.
Guatemala and Mexico, in addi addition
tion addition to the Panama Crusade.
Special meetings for counsel counsellors,
lors, counsellors, a gigantic community choir
and ether organizational groups
are meeting each week to make
the Graham Panama Crusade
the greatest single effort during
hit current tour.

Prayer sessions are held daily
on both aides of the Isthmus, as
well as at David for the Crusade's

success

grams are his "friends," the
most varied group of characters

ever assembled under one roof.

and all figments of Daly's
"warped" imagination and voice
characterizations.

The best-known of all Daly's
"friends" is perhaps SP3 (soon to
be promoted) Sam Sturdley, the

roving reporter. Sam is always
present on the shows to challenge

statements and offer Joe advice.
Sharing some of Sam's spotlight
are the rest of the menagerie:
Billy Belch, who has an echoing
voice resulting from working in a
wind tunnel; Reginald Roundbot-

tom, the British poet; Irving Kit-

zel, the Germanic Mango picker;

Elvis Frump, the weak-voiced ca

nal swimmer and Clyde Calliope,

the man who makes music with

holes in his head.

Expected soon from the States

is a hitherto unknown friend of

Joe's, Sam Sneeze, who is bother bothered
ed bothered by the climate here and pre prefers
fers prefers to spend his winters in north northern
ern northern Lapland. Although an interest interesting
ing interesting conversationalist, Sam has a
terribly sneezy accent.
Most of Daly's "friends" origi originated
nated originated during his senior year at
Yale- University. At that time he
was a staffer on the commercial
campus station WYBC and, with
another student, did a take-off air airing
ing airing of "The Bob and Ray Show"

entitled "The Boob and Roy

show.

Sam Sturdley is Joe's best
"friend" and he argues with
him on the programs at if Sam
were a real person. Joe states
that mess of the time he never
knows what Sturdley is going te
say because he disassociates
himself with the character so

much.
Dee jay Daly enjoys

comic relief on his programs in instead
stead instead of usual straight music and

chatter found on most platter

shows. He feels that while music

is universal, laughter should also

be universal. As a result, he com
bines them both.

A magna cum laude graduate of

Yale, he has an English major and

a minor in the psychology of dra

ma. He is a native of Spokane.

Washington, and attended Yale on

an academic scholarship. While
there, he was a member of the

Yale Debating Society

He has about five years of air airwave
wave airwave time behind him. He was a
staffer on the Yale station for his

tour years there. He's worked at
KVNI in Spokane, WHBF-TV in
Rock Island, N.Y. and WAVZ in

New Haven, Conn.

While at Yale, Daly narrated "A

iTimiie to Ezra Pound," the poet.

which included tapes by such lit literary
erary literary figures, as Ernest Heming Hemingway
way Hemingway and T. S. Eliot The program

was purcnasea dv the British

Broadcasting Corporation and air-

ea inrouenout England

He interviewed the most famous

of college choral groups, the Whif Whif-fenpoofi,
fenpoofi, Whif-fenpoofi, on NBC's Monitor pro-

am, and appeared on Walter

onkite's CBS show in a filmed

humorous debate at Yale.

a snort article about Joe was

published in last month's issue of

Deejay, the national disc jockey

magazine.
Daly arrived In U.S. Army Ca

ribbean in April of lest year and
was assigned te CPU, where he
hope te remain until separation
from the Army in July of next

year.
Joe has become a favorite a a-mong
mong a-mong the young and old here. At
the recent Teeno Ball held at Ho Hotel
tel Hotel El Panama Hilton, he was ask asked
ed asked and served as master of cere

monies for the large arrav of en

tertainment present at this nig an
nual affair.

He is aiso one oi the news an

nouncers on CFN radio and TV.
Like most people, Joe has per personalities
sonalities personalities in his field whom he
admires, such at Steve Alien and
Edward R. Murrow.

In the future he wants to do ei either
ther either news or master of ceremonies
work. He especially likes the type
of show as Steve Allen's old "Late

Show." "I would like to bring

some of my background into a for format
mat format of information, entertainment
and knowledge."
Since he has been in the Canal

Zone with U.S. Army Caribbean

and CFN, Joe says that he has
met a lot of people and made a
lot of friends through his job and,
he adds, "it's rewarding."

DEPLORES ROYAL FOX HUNT
NORFOLK, England (UP) The

League Against Cruel Sports ex

pressed opposition today to Prince

Charles and Princess Anne attend

ing a fox hunt at Weatacre. "We
deplore the attendance of children
at such meets, ordinary children

as well as those of the royal lam

ity, a league spokesman said.

Cnsrts" and

'o'c'r. the O'l"

Shf

and best loveu uospci wige, .u Queen Elizabeth, in a land rover.

r

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THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
oclai and Otlti
Box 134,
erwi5e
Bij Staff Panama
-jjt mtt L, If ulU Pm -2-0740 3-074 Umm 9,00 J 10 mtf.

E fOt'R

(

"T.
.-

MRS. JOHN NICHOLAS GORHAM

MISS -SANDRA YOUNG BECOMES BRIDE
OF MR. JOHN NICHOLAS GORHAM
Miss Sandra Young, daughter of Mrs. Laverne E. Young
and -the late Mr. Young of Frewsburg, New York, became
thKBtritte of John Nicholas Gorham on the evening of Dec.
18, M the Zlon Lutheran Church of Frewsburg.
jjjir. Gorham, who is a senior at the University of Colo Colorado,
rado, Colorado, Is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Lisle E. Gorham of Balboa.

ThJ(Rev. S. Kenneth Arntsen
ofticittfed in the presence of 175
guestfc .assisted by the bride's bro-tner-ifNaw
the Rev. Donald L. Con Conrad
rad Conrad ojj'Bemidge, Minn. Tradition Traditional
al Traditional wlpding music was furnished
y Cari Fredeen, soloist and Mary
Aflnei. .Urown. organist, ine aiur
was decorated with bouquets oi
reu HinsetUas and white snap snap-dragol
dragol snap-dragol with lighted candelabra.
Tftejjfcirde's attendanti were her
Sisters iMrs. Janice Conrad of Be Be-midgflj
midgflj Be-midgflj Minn., matron of honor,
inice Johnson, bridesmaid
rab'urg, junior bridesmaid.
ere gowned alike in Christ-
ed velveteen gowns with
voven headpieces and car car-esCent
esCent car-esCent bouquets of white
ons and glittering holly.
nmen were Robert Tnropp
Ider. Colo., best man. and
using, HJavid Swanson and
Swanson, ushers.
Thetfirde was escorted and given
in mii
iage by her brother, John
L. YMing. She chose a lovely
white iilk velvet gown fashioned
with i Jfitted bodice, protrait neck neckline
line neckline afopliqued with Venetian lace

Mrs. o

of Fri

They W

mis t

silver! I
tied U

carnau

..Uroih

of Bol

her c$l
Danic);

p LACSA
SpPE CONVAIR 320
J lo coforfuf

NOW

35"

$
:
ROUND
LEifE PANAMA... 8:30
AIWIVESAN JOSE.. 9:15
Comult your
Travel Agent

m-1

FRVINfi Till: HEART OF THF AMERICAS
A'o tmcua Ave. Between 31st and 32nd Sts.

BBS I

and long fitted sleeves pointed o
ver the hands. The boufant
skirl featured princess center
panels in the front and back with
gethered side fullness and a grace graceful
ful graceful chapel length train. Her veil
of imported silk illusion fell from
a crow- of seed pearls and she
carried a cascade of feathered
carnations and pearl leaves center
ed with white camellias. A pearl
necklace and earrings completed
her ensemble.
The bride's mother wore a
powder blue wool knit dress with
a matching velveteen hat and ac accessories
cessories accessories with a corsage of white
camellias and sweetheart roses.
The reception was held for 175
guests in Fellowship Hall. The
bridal table was centered with a
wedding cake topped with a
nosegay of white carnations and
holly. Pianist was Miss Mary Ag Agnes
nes Agnes Brown.
Master and mistress of ceremo-
nies were Mr. and Mrs. Donald
Norberg, Mrs. Norberg was favor favored
ed favored with a white carnation corsage.
Aides were Miss Violet Young,
Miss Hazel Young, Mrs. Jackie
TRIP
a.m.
a.m.
PAA AFFILIATE

'n

Nelson, Mrs. Elaine Hodges, Mrs.

Dolores rreueeu, Miss Beverly Jti Jti-nell,
nell, Jti-nell, Miss Norma Westphal, Mrs.
Joyce Woods, Mrs. Carole Weber
and Mrs. Joyce Warn.
For a trip to Boulder, Colo., the
bride chose a dark sreen wool
tweed suit with black accessories
and a corsage of white camellias.
The couple will reside at fyulder,
uio., alter Jan. 6.
The bride is a graduate of
Frewsburg Central School and the
WCA Hospital School of Nursing
She wa recently employed at "the
University of Colorado Medical
Center, Denver, Colo. The bride
groom graduated from Balboa
High School and Canal Zone Ju
nior College aad served two years
in the U. S. Army. He is now at
the University of Colorado.
Colon IAWC Will
Sponsor Carnival
Dance At Strangers' Club
Highlight of the Carnival Sea
son in Colon will be the dance
to be held at the Strangers' Club.
on the opening mght of Carnival
Saturday, Feb. 15.
The Colon branch of the Inter-
American Women's Club will
sponsor the dance, and Pablo He-
rrera's marimba band from Pana
ma City will play for dancing.
Dress for the evenine will be
formsl or costume.
Legion Auxiliary
President Will
Be Feted At Roeeption
The National President of the
American Lesion Auxiliary. Mrs.
J. Pat Kelly, will arrive at Tocu-
men Airport at 1:40 a.m. on Sun
day morning, for a three dav vi
sit with Auxiliary members of the
Lanal zone.
i An official reception will be
held from 7:00 to 9:00 n.m. Sun
day evening at the American Le
gion Club at Ft. Amador. All Le-
gionnanes and Auxiliary memb members
ers members on the Canal Zone are cordial cordially
ly cordially invited to attend and take the
opportunity of meeting the Nation National
al National President personally.
Monday morning Mrs. Kelly and
Department officers will make
thir official visits to Governor
Potter, the. various' military com commands
mands commands and the U. S. Embassy,
which will he followed by an in informal
formal informal luncheon for Department
officers of both the Legion and
Auxiliary to be held at the El Pa Panama
nama Panama Hilton.
Mrs. jveilv Win annear over
CFN Radio and TV during the
Tanarama programoa Mondav
evening.
Atlantic Side members nf tha
Legion and Auxiliary who 'can not
4ueiiu mis evening s reception will
have Jie opportunity to meet
Mrs. Kelly at a luncheon at the
now wasnington on Tuesday
which will follow a tour of the
Gatun Locks.
Mrs. Kelly was elected to lead
America s largest women's patrio
tic organization, with neariv
million members, at tha Septem September
ber September National Convention held in
Atlantic City. In addition to hav
ing served as the president of the
Georgia Department, she haa held
the National offices of Chaplain
and Vicepresldent. Last year she
was chairman of the National Re Rehabilitation
habilitation Rehabilitation Committee in charge
of the Auxiliary's vast uroaram
of activities for disabled war ve
terans.
Her husband, a management en
gineer, served in the First Divi
sinn during World', War was
wounded threat imes and receiv received
ed received many decorations. He has been
a nationally prominent Legionnarie
for many years. Her only son
served in the 101st Airbornt Di Division
vision Division in World War I nrf lit,.
his father was thrice wounded and
many times decorated. He also
served in the Korean Conflict in
the Mth Planter Bomhr Snu..
dron and now Is an Air Force jet
puoi.
Mrs. R. A. Gardiner
Arrives Te Visit
Mr. end Mrs, Purvis
Mrs. Robert A. Gardiner of Pitts
burgh, Penniylvania arrivtd by
piane xrom Miami yesterday for
a visit with her daughter and son-in-law,
Mr.and Mrs. John M. Pur Purvis
vis Purvis of Margarita.
lamia Sroene
Weeding
Miss Madeleine Marie Greene
Quiiano, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
William C. Greene, ahd Mr. San Santiago
tiago Santiago E. Barrza Vales, son of Dr.
Colore and conditions in one
application. Marches natural
haircolor or gives desired color
change. Completely covers visi visible
ble visible gray. 24 colors. ;
bon't Accept substitutes
Demand KOUX Trade Mark
ASK FOR IT AT YOUR
BKAUTY 8AI.ON
Distributors in Panama
JULIO VOS, S. A.
Second Diagonal
(Old "A" Street) No. 2-27
Box No. 297 Tel. 2-297J

ithX"Va15"""" t
Oiili

HAIR TIIIT

MAKING TEMBLEQUES FOR MORGANLAND Members of the Morning Guild of St. Luke's
Cathedral meet to make tembleques to be sold at Morganland, the annual spring Festival,
which will be held at Morgan's Gardens on Fe b. I. Left to right are Mesdames R. B. Elmore,
R. F. Boyd, H. Summterford, w. Alvcs, J. B. Smith, J. A. Eastwood and F. H. Weller.

and Mrs. Dantiago E. Barraza,
was married last eveing in a ce ceremony
remony ceremony performed in Cristo Rey
Church, Bella Vista, at eight o' o'clock.
clock. o'clock. Attending Miss Greene as maid
of honor was her sister, Miss E E-laine
laine E-laine Greene ., who was escorted
by Mr. Martin Felipe Sosa. The
junior bridesmaid was Miss Joan
Frances Greene. Serving as train
bearers were Marilyn and Ana
Maria Maganini; as ring bearer,
Felix Brandon Maduro II, and as
arras' bearer, Manuel de Jesus
Quijano, Jr.
Sponsors were the bride's pa parents,
rents, parents, Mr. and Mrs. William Green
the parents of the groom, Dr. and
Mrs. Santiago E. Barraza, Mr. and
Mrs. Carlos Julio Quijano, Mr. and
Mrs. Gaspar Garcia de Paredes,
Mr. and Mrs. Camilo E. Feuillet,
Mi. Luis de Muftoz, Mr. and Mrs.
Arturo Lmce, Mr. and Mrs. Ma-
nuei lie Jesus yuijanu, an. ia
Mrs. Ricardo Agustm Quijano, Mr.
and Mrs. Larry Maduro, Mr. -and
Mrs. Antonio Ruiz, Mr. and Mrs.
Gabriel Velasquez, Mr. and Mrs.
Bernard B. Lowe. Mr. and Mrs.
John B. Wright, Dr. and Mrs. IBen-
iamin Castro, Mr. and Mrs. Car
los Arosemena, Mr. Hector Val-
des, Mrs. Juana V. de Sucre, Mr.
and Mrs. Hector Valdes Jr., Mr.
and Mrs. Aurelio Enrique Arias
Jr., Mr. and Mrs. Jaime Orea-
muno, Mr. Kupen Anas, Mrs. ro ro-sidia
sidia ro-sidia de Nevera, Mr. Luis Carlos
Abrahams and Mrs. Zoila de Via Via-na.
na. Via-na. Following the ceremony a re reception
ception reception was held st the home of
the bride's brother and sister-in-laW,
Mr. and Mrs. Carlos Ju Julio
lio Julio Quijano, In Campo Alegre.
Carnsvslito Will
Bo Held At Amador
SorvUe Club
The Enlisted Men's Advisory
Council of the Fort Amador ser service
vice service club will sponsor a "carnava "carnava-lito"
lito" "carnava-lito" for the second consecutive
year. The carnival flag will be
raised on the service club patio on
Wednesday, Jan. 15. at 6:30 p.m.
Last year's miniature carniv carnival,
al, carnival, a success with post military
personnel, was topped by the ap
pearance of Queen Rosalia, Pana Panama's
ma's Panama's official carnival queen, her
court, murga band and members
of the Panama con junto.
British Aid
Society Will
Moot At Imfaassy
The Annual General Meeting of
the British Aid Society will be
held at the British Embassy re residence
sidence residence on Tuesday, Jan. 14, at
4 p.m. As a slight alteration in
the statutes is being made, all
members are urgently asked to
attend. Tea will be served.
To Kelp the treasurer, members
ar asked to come prepared to
pay their annual subscription for
1958. I
Art and Crafts
Group Meet
Tomorrow
Slhe ntjt regular meeting of the
Artr'and Crafts Group will be

Sitina will carry you smoothly
s thru the ironing hour

Eliminate sticking,
pulling, bunching.
Ytt, Satina mikes your iron fly -cuts down iron
inf time on every starched item in your basket.
Mix Satina. with your hot, ready-to -iron starch and
set just how delightfully easy it is to iron the
Satina way. Your clothos will look and stay crisp and
(loan longer, and smell divinely fresh I
Gtf your box ot Satina today -tho
niA JLJt I.

aiw ironing ajo

held on tomorrow at 9 a.m.at
home ot Mrs. Helen WentworiH
Hhue'"5l3) San Juan Place, An An-con.
con. An-con. The class in batea painting
will start, and all members of
the (Balboa Woman's Club are in invited
vited invited to attend.
Archaological Society
Moots Wedrusday
The Society will hold its regular
monthly meeting at the USO-j.w l
792-X, La Boca Moad, Balboa, Can Canal
al Canal 2one,n Wednesday, Jan. 15
at 7:30 p.!
All members are urged to at attend
tend attend this first session Oi the New

Year and participate in the plans
Jns
L-
lre-
outlining the future work of
organization.
Un the agenda for general
cussion is the registration and re
servations of members planning
to attend the 33rd Congreso Inter-
nacional de Americanistas to ne
held in San Jose, Costa Rica, July
20 through 27, of this year. It is
expected that final plank will be
completes for the permanent es establishment
tablishment establishment of a Research Library
fll the Society.
Mr. Harry Dunn, memtwr, will
present n informal narrative en
his recent trip to Begota, Colom Colombia,
bia, Colombia, illustrating it with colored
slides.
CZ Chapter
Red Cross
Meets Tuesday
The Annual Meeting of the Canal
Zone Chapter, American Red Cross
will be held on Tuesday, Jan. 21,
at 2:00 p.m., at the Gaillard High Highway,
way, Highway, adjacent to the Civil Affairs
(Building, it was announced by
Carl J. Browns, Chapter Chair Chairman.
man. Chairman.
A review of the activities of
the Ghspter, as outlined in the
annual reports, will be presented
and matters of general Interest
will be discussed.
A meeting of the Board of Di Directors,
rectors, Directors, for the principal purpose
of electing officers for the follow following
ing following year, will be held immediate immediately
ly immediately after the general meeting.
All members of the staff, the
Board of Directors, arsl Volun Volunteer
teer Volunteer Workers, are urged to attend.
Ft. Amador Wives
Will Hold Elections
Members of the Fort Amador
Officers' Wives Club will elect of
ficers to serve for the coming
six months at a meeting Wedne
day, Jan. 15, in the Fort Ama
dor Officers' Open Mess at 9:30
a.m. Wives of Research Unit per
sonnel, with Mrs. Elbert H. Eller
as chairman, will be hostesses for
the coffee hour.
WASHINGTON (UP)-An elder elderly
ly elderly man from Cleveland, Ohio,
showed up at the U.S. Capitol
Thursday shortly before President
Eisenhower arrived to make his
State-of-the-Union address. The
man, whose name was withheld
was taken into custody, questioned
by Secret service agents and re
leased. They said he claimed to
have a message from the Lord'
for th President.
m wo mum postage i

Z2SZlm& FRIENDS

o5Wr'!l
CNtAO
v Never hesitate to apologize when
you realize that you were in the
,w r o n g. "I'm sorry, I was
wrong about that" will often set
matters right when a proud si silence
lence silence only widens a breach.
Only a very small parson thinks
ho couldn't possibly make a mis mistakeor
takeor mistakeor admit making one If he
did.
Macmlilan Renews
Bid For East-West
Non-Aggression Pad
NEW DELHI, In&a, Jan. 10
(UP) -Prime Minister Harold
Macmillan ot Britain today gave a
boost to India's growing influence
in world affairs.
He said the progress it had made
at home gave India increased pres prestige
tige prestige among other nations.
Macmillan made his statement
in an address for all-India radio.
He is on a 38-day tour Of five
commonwealth nations in Asia and
the Far East.
"The dynamic social and eco economic
nomic economic progress being made in
India fully justifies her great and
growing influence in international
affairs," Macmillan said.
CHURCH LEADER The Rev.
Dr. Edwin T. Dahlberg, pastor
of the Delmar Baptist Church
of St. Louis, mis been elected
to a three-year term as presi president
dent president of the National Council
of Churches. Dahlberg, first
Baptist to hold the position,
was elected without opposition
by the 2,000 delegates from 30
member denominations at the
Council's Triennial General As Assembly
sembly Assembly in St. Louts.
i TRAVERSE RODCj
FABRICS for
DRAPES
SEAT COVERS
1 f ij.v.,
1) ecor acioneg
PETTERSON
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H

V

LEGION AUXILIARY PRESIDENT Mri. J. Pat Kelly arriv arriv-ed
ed arriv-ed on the Isthmus this morning for a three day visit with
Auxiliary members. A reception will be held for her this
evening at the American Legion Club at ;Ft, Amador.
Peace Through Strength' Program
Wins 100 To 1 Approval From Public

WASHINGTON. Jan. 11 (UP) (UP)-F
F (UP)-F resident Eisenhower's program
of "peace through strength" to
meet Russia's space-age threat
drew an initial favorable pub pub-lit
lit pub-lit response of almost 100 to 1, the
White House reported today.
But many congressional Demo Democrats
crats Democrats continued to cast a critical
eye on the President's proposals,
pending specific action to carry
them but. In the Pentagon, there
was considerate coolness toward
Eisenhower's planned military
shake-up.
White House Press Secretary
James C. Hagerty told reporters
the .first batch of telegrams on
the President's State of the Union
message were 99Vi per cent in
favor of the Eisenhower program
for' waging "total peaej" agablst
a backdrop of massivt powery
List Pew Complaints
He said the relatively few com complaints
plaints complaints were aimed atthe Presi-.
dent's call for a stepped-up foreign
aid program to counter Russia's
rising challenge among the under underdeveloped
developed underdeveloped nations. r
The President also received per personal
sonal personal congratulations from mem members
bers members of his Cabinet at an hour
and 45-mlnute meeting this morn morning.
ing. morning. While there were no an announcements
nouncements announcements afterward, the forth forthcoming
coming forthcoming military shake-up presum presum-ab
ab presum-ab y was discussed among other
th ngs.
An administration source said
last night that Eisenhower had
assumed personal command of the
reorganization. Its main effect, it
was said, will be to give the de defense
fense defense secretary tighter control
over military tunds and thus over
inter-service wrangling.
Senate Republican Leader Wil William
liam William F. Knowland (Calif), and sev several
eral several other GOP leaders told presi presidential
dential presidential assistant Sherman Adams
at a White House lunch hat the
message "almost unanimously was
we'l received on Capitol Hill and
apparently in the rest of the coun country."
try." country." Others Attend
Also present were House Repub Republican
lican Republican Leader Joseph W. Martin
Jr., Sen. Andrew Schoeppel (R (R-Kan)
Kan) (R-Kan) and Rep. Richard Simpson
(R-Pa). Schoeppel and Simpson
are chairmen of the Senate and
House Republican campaign com committees.
mittees. committees.
However, Democrats continued
to make clear their feeling that
the administration still was not
showing the necessary sense of
"urgency" in its missile programs'.
Chairman Lyndon B. Johnson
(Tex) of the Senate Preparedness
subcommittee charged today that
the President's urgent requeat for
$1,260,000,000 in extra defense
funds would restore only a small'
fraction of a 40 per cent slash in
Air orce missile programs.
Noting that Russia launched

"CLUB GIRO'S
ANNOUNCES THE DEBUT
of the

CORTIJEROS

Spanish Singers and Dancers and Impersonators
3 SHOWS 3
9:30 -PJB.-1 1:30 pj.-1:3(1 i.m.

TODAY

COLON

Sputnik I three months ago, the
Democratic leader said that even
"a cat gets its eyes open in nine
days."
The President's military reor reorganization
ganization reorganization plan caught the Penta Pentagon
gon Pentagon by surprise. There was no
comment from Defense Secretary
Neil H. McElroy. But the Chief
Executive's speech became an im immediate
mediate immediate "best seller" in military
circles.
While there was a notable lack
of attributable comment, it waa
pointed out that Adm. ArWgh A.
Burke, chief of U. S. Naval Oper Operations,
ations, Operations, had said in a major speech
only Monday that the present joint
chiefs system was "in harmony
with our form of government."
Five CZ School
Figures Listed
In 'Who's Who'
,Two Canal Zone school 6fi 6fi-cials.
cials. 6fi-cials. two classroom teachers and
one athletio coach again have

biennial reference publication,
"Who's Who in American Bfuc.
tlon."
Volume 18, representing the
years 1957 and lose, wa received
on the Isthmus this month. Cop Copies
ies Copies are on reserve in the refer reference
ence reference department of the Canal
Zone Library and In several oth other
er other similar places In the Canal
Zone.
Sigurd E. Esser, superintendent
of schools, and Roger C Hackett,
dean Of the Canal Stone Junior
College, again represent the ad administrative
ministrative administrative officials of the Div Division
ision Division of Schools. Their wrtteupa,
as do all of the others In the
book, contain not only biograph biographical
ical biographical sketches and records of ex experience,
perience, experience, but also listings of
memberships, pubUoattons, tray tray-el
el tray-el and even hobbles.
subert Turbyf ill, director Of
speech and drama and Kenneths
members of the' American lun.
elation of University professors,
are again the ciMvobtn teaehera
whose photographs and blogf-'
phicai sketches appear in the
standard reference work.
Athletic coach John C. Faw Faw-eett.
eett. Faw-eett. founder and director of the
Balboa relays and coordinator of
intramural athletics for Balboa
Junior Hleh School. Hlhna Utah
School and Canal Zone Junior
couege, is tne remaining man
DHAIft Metltoo. mMMAMV Im 41
nuw iioiiui winv ui uie new newest,
est, newest, edition. nf "Whn'a Who In km
merloan Education."
tt
TODAY

n. viuwij, iiuirucupr m science,
both of the faculty-of the canal
Zone Junior COlfes and hath

I !r



Display Of Rocketry At Cape Canaveral
Accents Presidents Pledge On Missile

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fl., Jan.
II (UP) The Air Force success successfully
fully successfully dung the most sdvsnced
version of its Atlas intercontinen intercontinental
tal intercontinental missile hundreds of mi'es over
the Atlantic yesterday and later
sent a sleek, fast Navaho hurtling
alter it.
The thunderous display of rock

etry at this test range came in
the wake of President Eisenhow

er s. pledge to put the nation

abreast of Russia in the missile
race.

official OPENING Officers and NCO staff gather for the official opening of the 20th Infantry NCO Academy at Fort Kobbe. Taking part In the
dedication were Col Robert W Garrett, center, commanding officer of the 1st Battle Group, 20th Infantry, and Lt. Col. Lloyd A. Brown, school com commandant
mandant commandant who Is on" his right The building was dedicated to Major General Loyd Wheaton, a former commanding officer of the 20th infantry, and class classrooms
rooms classrooms are named after past heroes" of the 20th. (U.S. Army Photo)

Wheaton Hail, Home Of 20th Infantry's NCO Academy,

Dedicated; Chssrdoms Named After Outfit's Heroes

A number of officers from U.S.!

I Army Caribbean were guests at
an open house held at Fort Keb-,

Ibe's Western Han, nome oi we

SaJtah
JaAkiot

mm

Wm

fashion-

conscious

knits
by Cole (five you the
saurance you heed and
the inane you want.;
"Power Profile"
inner bra. 10 to 18.

of California

Sahah

m

Across El Panama Hilton

e party
availal

Ample parking space

ihk.

20th Infantry's Men Commission Commissioned
ed Commissioned Officers' Academy. The school

is the first of its kind in tne com command.
mand. command. Present qere Maj. Gen. Tho Thomas
mas Thomas L. Harrold, commanding ge general,
neral, general, USARCARLB, Brig. Gen.
Milton L. Ogden, USARCARIB de de-puty
puty de-puty commanding general, and
other headquarters staff officers.
On hand to greet the visitors
were Col, Robert W. Garrott, com commanding
manding commanding officer, 1st Battle Group,
20th Infantry, Lt Col. Lloyd A.
Brown, commandant of the aca academy,
demy, academy, and the staff and faculty.
Harrold and members of his
staff were conducted on a tour
of me academy by Colonel Brown
and were briefed on the various
classrooms to be used for ins instruction.
truction. instruction.
The NCO Academy has been,
established at Fort Kobbe as a
means of furthering the education
of 1st Battle Group non commis commissioned
sioned commissioned officers in their profession
as leaders. The ultimate aim of
the four-week course is to increase
leadership capabilities by instal installing
ling installing self-confidence and a most
important sense of responlbility.
Wheaton Hall was officially open opened
ed opened at a dedication ceremony. Fol Following
lowing Following the opening ceremony, a
formal open house was held for

all non Commissioned officers of

the lsMBattlc Group, 20th Infantry
by NCQ's of the academy.
Present at the opening geremony
were Col. Garrett, Lt. Col. Ralph
E. Rose, executive officer of the
1st (Battle Group, Col. Brown, and
his staff and faculty members.
The ribbon cutting ceremony
was performed with a machete,
a vital tool of the infantryman
engaged in jungle combat, instead
of the usual scissors. In a sum summary
mary summary by Capt. Raphael E. Mor Mor-rissey,
rissey, Mor-rissey, adjutant of the academy,
a brief biographical sketch of
Maj. Gen. Lloyd Wheaton for .whom
the building housing the academy
is named, was presented.
Gen. Wheaton was at one time
commanding officer of the 20th
InfaVry and was the recipient of
the Congressional Medal of Honor.
He was awarded the Medal of
Honor on Jan. 16, 1894 for distin distinguished
guished distinguished gallantry in the assault
on. Fort Blakely, Ala., on April
9, 1865. While leading the right
wing of his regiment, Gen. Whea Wheaton
ton Wheaton (then a lieutenant colonel)
sprinted through an embrasure a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst a strong fire of artillery
and musketry and was the first
to -enter the enemy stronghold.

The general served throughout

the Civil War and in 1898 served

on the forntier at the outbreak of

the Spanish American War. He
took, command of the 20th Infan Infantry
try Infantry in 1899 and was engaged in
all the important battles in the
Philipines.
Wheaton Hall not only carries
memories of this great bereo,, but
also memorializes the names of
six other Congregational Medal
of Honor winners all one-time
members of the famed 20th In Infantry.
fantry. Infantry. The six classrooms in the
NCtf Academy have been named
after these men:
Second Lt. Donald E. Rudolph,
Medal of Honor winner for his
courageous actions ehile serving
with E Company, 20th Infantry,
6ih Infantry Division, at Munoz
and Luzon in the Philippine Is Is-londs
londs Is-londs in 145. Then a technical
sergeant, Rudolph used his bare
hands to rip a slot in the rooi
of a Japanese pillbox and then
went on to knock out seven
other pillboxes. He later single single-handedly
handedly single-handedly ,vr" out an enemy
tank and crew.

Capt. Melvin Mansfield, honored his service as a first lieutenant

for his gallantry above and be

yond the call ot auty while serv serving
ing serving with D Company, 20th Infan Infantry,
try, Infantry, 6th Infantry Divison, in the
Cordillera 'Mountains near Luxon,
Philippine Islands, in 1945. May May-field
field May-field rushed four enemy caves arm armed
ed armed only with carbine and grenades.
After his weapon was rendered
useless and his hand slashel, he

continues to lead the attack

Bria. Gen. John H. Patterson, fialantry in action at Wilderness,

who was awarded the Medal of LSpotsylvania and Petersburgh,

Honor for his heroic action at

Wilderness, Va May 5, 1864. Pat Patterson,
terson, Patterson, then a first lieutenant with
the llth U. S. Infantry, picked
up and carried a helpless officer
of his regiment several hundred
yeards to safety from a burning
forest.
Col. Marion Perry Maus, winner
of the medal for service with the
1st U. S. Infantry in Sierra Ma Ma-dre,
dre, Ma-dre, Mex., in 1886. Maus.s then
i firt lieutenant, fought gallantly
against hostile Apache Indians led
by Geronimo and Natchez.
Capt. Louis J. Sacriste, who was
awarded the Medal of Honor for

with 116th Pennsylvania Infantry
at Chancellorsville. Va.. in 1863.

Sacriste saved a 5th Maine Bat

tery gun from capture and vo
luntarily carried orders which sav
ed the picketline of the first Di

vision, Second Army Corps, from

destruction or capture

Capt. James Morrison Cutts,
llth U. S. Infantry awarded the

nation's top military honor for his

Va.. in 1864,

.Clasees at ttie NCO Academy

will being In Monday. The first

cycle will run tor our weens ana

WHl include 205 hours of instruc

tion. The third week of training

will be conducted at the Jungle
Warfare Training Center, Fort

Sherman, at which time the non

commissioned officers will have

an opportunity to qualify for the

Jungle Expert Badge.

The second cycle is expected
to continue for six weeks and will

include three weeks of instruction
at the Jungle Warfare TRAINING
Center.

US, Russians Wage Propaganda War
At Egypt's Bookstalls, Box Offices

CAIRO (UP) The United
States and the Soviet Union are
fighting a -propaganda war in
Egypt today with the country's
bookstalls and box offices for bat battlefields.
tlefields. battlefields. This year the United States will
spend $500,000 on its information
program here, the Soviet Union
considerably more.
j The money goes into books,
magazines, movies, cocktail par parties
ties parties and exchange visits any anything
thing anything that can affect the way 22
million Egyptians think ahlut the
two countries, or win some df
heir goodwill and sympathy.
The propaganda war here is
just one phase of the broadscale
battle going on globally for the
world's uncommitted millions: the
people whose sentiments may
eventually decide the East West
struggle.
U.S. At A Disadvantage
. The United States starts off

ing in the press. Rightly or wrong

A 0.4-nM una 4li n Cvifi nip AQflilii niin

ing in the press, lugwiy or wrong-" coa, mm
ly? U.S. policy is read by Egyp- Russian films jus do not measure

tians as suDMrtine her two Dig

gest enemies, Israel and Western
colonialism.
"We could spend all the money
ncome....the psychological success
the Russians scored with the Sput Sputnik,"
nik," Sputnik," I said a United States Infor Infor-ma'trdn
ma'trdn Infor-ma'trdn Service official.
But on the other hand, the Unit United
ed United States has one enormous ad advantage:
vantage: advantage: American films, books
and magazines have a following
here the Soviets havenot been
able to crack.
The Soviet offerings suffer from
one universal shortcoming their
propaganda value is high, but the
entertainment value is low.
Russian publications range from
dense' Marxist ideology to soya
bean raising and the care and
feeding jL babies.
Soviet Books Cheaper
Their biggest advantage is their
price. Most are practically given
away for one, two or five iters
(three, six or 15 cents), a frac fraction
tion fraction of what Western publications
such as Life and Newsweek sell
for.

.ut they are dull as yesterday's
dishwater and after splashy

tarts, follow up editions usually
aather dust on the newsstands.

The U8IS official answer to the

Russian output includes a weekly

paper in Arabic mailed free to
50,000 people, and newsletters on
economics, science, military af

fairs and current events going to
some 70,000 people each month.
But they suffer, though to a
lesser degree, from that same dis disease:
ease: disease: dullness.
West Strong At Box Office
TjSlS men 'say their most effec effective
tive effective octlon is in subsidizing the
publication of anti Communist
books in Arabic. The agency finds
locally written anti Communist
publications or hires a translator
for international works and quiet quietly
ly quietly subsidizes their printing.
In the last six months, the
USIS has spent almost a third of
its budget on translations.

At the box office, the West out-

The Atlas. 100 tons of delicate

instrumentation and brute strikiaa

force, rumbledoff its launching

pad at 10:48 a.m. est. The Nava Navaho
ho Navaho followed about four hours later.
The Defense Department an announced
nounced announced that the Atlas plunged in into
to into the ocean far southeast of the
cape in a Successful test not de

signed to carry the missile its

maximum ocean-hopping range.

mere was no immediate an

nouncement, however, on the Nav Navaho,
aho, Navaho, a supersonic, long range,

puotless bomber which is actually
obsolete. "Leftovers" stockpiled

here after the Ait Force cancelled
its contract with North American

ior the Navaho are fired in im

portant teats of ram-jet engines.
These engines art used on other
missiles under development.
Thp clealr olsamlns hi h ; t

Navaho is launched from a hinged

gantry tower which swings down
lcavine the rocket atanH in or nn

right just before it is fired. The

navano, wmch has been super superseded
seded superseded by the Snark pjlotless bomb bomber,
er, bomber, now operational, sped up with
a roar into clouds and vanished
down-range over the ocean.

ine once-postponed Atlas shoot,

however, was tie biggest and
most important of the day.
The Atlas, whieh was net geared
to fly its full 5,500 mile maximum
range, thundered otf amid a bel bellow
low bellow of smoke and flame. It was
visible to observers for about
three minutes before streaking
above a layer of fluffy white
clouds.
The missile trailed a red stream
fit Aim mnA himk nf ia fM

from it as it rose. The liquid oxy

gen on wBirfl tfie Atlas' fuel burns
in the thin air high above the
earth has a temperature of about
297 degrees below zero Cf). Some
of it had hailed t anH rrvtfal.

lized on the missile.

The announcement said the test
nrtt fctll ransa" k..t .... ...

tirely successful.

Spokesmen were barred by se security
curity security frra disclosing just how far
the 90- oot missile flew, but it was
believed the Atlas was geared to
fly about the same distance as it
did on Dec. .17 when it was fired
successfully for the first time and
went 600 miles.
It was also believed that, as In
the previous test, only two of the
missile's three engines were used.
Attempts to send the brawnv At

las "all the way" probably will

noi come until mucn later in its
development.
But today's Atlas was loaded
with new or improved components
for testing. Although the specific
objectives of the test are highly
secret, it was believed a new guid

ance system consisting partly of

sman rocitets on tne side of the
Atlas was tried for the first time.
Such rockets would cut on brief

ly, in the air to push the big mis

sile one way or the other to fcfeft
it on course.
President Eisenhower said in his
State of the Union message to
Congress yesterday that although
this country trails Russia in some
fields of missile development, it
will catch up.
The Atlas is a top priority de defense
fense defense project and is destined to
receive a big chunk of the addi

tional 11,200,000,000 in

funds the President has as

fceeo me

al, the missile win cost al

million dollars to produce.

cost of tne test Atlases it

erably higher..
The Air Force confused

ers and photographers
pulling down the much

red ball, which norm

a test launching, before the

was nred.

The ball was up for at

now ana, as usual, wnen r
and camera crews saw it
90-foot Data thev wen t

ta await lirinff nf a mUtiT

But when the ball came
several cameramen relaxed

number of reporters left

ueacnes.
There wai murk ir

Camera and hinnriili-a

Atlas soared up with the
down.

There was no immediate

mem rrom officials at Pat

rurce case aoout a CIUE

icy regarding the ball.

Ions' been lifted tn wm ...,...

Stoats from the immediate

mm; m oc cape.

Total Resources of National City Bank

Home Furnishings
Manufacturers
Are Optimistic

CHICAGO (UP) Home fur

ntshings manufacturers expressed
cautious optimism today toward
the industry's overall sales out outlook
look outlook for 1958 hut they agreed
there'll be a real scramble among
themselves for the homemaker'i
dollar.
Seven prominent manufacturers,
who were here for the Interna International
tional International Home Furnishings Market,
generally agreed that business
will be as good or better in 19M

as it was in 1957 and that it will

be improving at year's end.
However, they told a news con conference
ference conference at the American Furniture
Mart that buying will be more se selective
lective selective this year and that manu manufacturers
facturers manufacturers who fail to keen nace

style-wise and quaity wise are

iiKeiy to teet the pinch of the cur current
rent current business recession.
Jack Hubbell, sales vice presi president
dent president of the Simmons Company, Company,-New
New Company,-New York City, said "1951 will be
a year for fighting for more ag aggressive
gressive aggressive merchandising."
Nathan Ancell, president of
Baumriter Co., Inc., New York,'
said any "pessimism and nega nega-tism"
tism" nega-tism" that exists in the furniture
industry today is "largely due to
the realization that we have to

work for a hvmg again."

Paul Broyhill, president of Broy-

hW furniture Factories, Lenoir,
N.C., said furniture sales in the

first half of this year probably
will be "slightly behind" the same.
rvrind a vear acrfi hut that the'

last six months of the year should

find business "progressively bet
ter."

"I'd rather be going into this

year than last year, be said.
Ancell said 1058 volume should
be "st least as. good as in 1917,
maybe better." And he said 1957
was the best profit year in his
company's history.

The First National Citv Bank

of New York announces that for
1957 the combined Net Operat Operating
ing Operating Earnings of the Bank and
of the affiliated City Bank Fam Fam-ers
ers Fam-ers Trust Company were $5.02
per share oh the 12,000,000 shares
now outstanding. The compar comparable
able comparable figure for 1956 was $4.33
per share if calculated on the
same number of shares.
The combined total resources
of the Bank and Trust Company
on December 31 .were $7,803
million. This compared with $7, $7,-840
840 $7,-840 million on September 30,
1957 and $7,588 million a year

ago. xne contained deposit to

tal was $6,817 million compared
with $$,547 million on Septem September
ber September 30, 1957 and $6,79$ million
a year ago.
On December $1, 1957 the to total
tal total resources of The First Na National
tional National City Bank of New York
alone were $7,637 million com
pared with $7,487 million on
September $0, 1957 and $7,427
million a year ago. Total depo deposits
sits deposits were at an all-time high of
$6,693 million compared with
? 5,444 million on September 30,
957 end $6,672 million a year
ago.
The affiliated City Bank
Farmers Trust Company' re-

up to their Western counterparts

for entertainment varae

But in the person-to-person de-'O-MONEY

partment, the Soviets ire shesd
of the United States. Most of
heir information people speak
Arabic: only one of USIS's dozen dozen-odd
odd dozen-odd officers does.
More Important, the Soviets
have their exchange visits program.

The United States has nothing
to match "the' exchange" progrdnf.

The reason, USIS men answer

SOUrces at the vear.en

$166 million compared with

e. a lui

jm ioi mimon a year
tal deDosite were tiu

compared with $103 million

Jizt million respectively.
The total capfUl funds
Bank and. Trust Compean

mnea were 9735.764 nnn m

cember 31st or $61.31 per share

"."w.uw snares now
2Lt2t"dln compared with
$733,030,000 or $01.00 on Sep September
tember September 30, 1957 and $m,lllV
000 on December 31, 195ffw""i
$$0.22 on the 16,000,000 aniera'
outstanding jmt ago.

i

!

THE FIRST NATIONAL CITY BANK OF NEW YORK

Head Office! 55 Wall Street, New Yerk City
8TATIMINT OF CONDITION At Of DEC I Mil 11, 1f87

3

78 Branches In Greater New York

11 Overseas Branehee, Offieee and Affiliate

r

ASSETS

Cash and Ihie from Branks : $1 899 087 99s
United States Government Obligations k 1 116 472 JM
State and Municipal Securities 388 M5J87
Other Securities llftWMftt
Loans ,. 3 47 $n 355
customers' Acceptance Liability ; 122,334,561
Federal Reserve an y ntvk lRjoojMO
Tnterntional Bankine Corporation 7,000 000
Bank Premises, Furniture and Equipment 40,847,145'
Items in Transit with Branches 15,495482
Other Assets 9,636,833
WAX $7,9,70,881

LIABILITIES

Denosits
Liability on Acceptances and Bills
Due to Foreign Central Banks .

$6,692,688,348
129.641,006
6,292,900

Reserves:
Unearned income
Taxes and Accrued Expenses
Dividend
Capital $240,000,000
(12,000,000 shares $20 Par)
Surplus 380,000,000
Undivided Profits 8g.MMn
Shareholders' Equity . 1
TOTAL ,.........n,

U873,7t4-ii:

64,67540

8,280,000

702,299,440

$7,636,750,881-

M

Figures of Overseas Branches are as el December IS
Affiliate of The Firat National City Bank ef Now York for separate
administration ef trust funotioni:
CITY BANK FARMERS TRUST COMPANY
Head Office: 22 William Street, New York City
Capital Funds $33,464,953

ic.vv.A

63

4 i

WEEKLY PLIGHTS TO
EUR0PA

PARIS V
LONDON

ROME
MADRID via LISBON
and 17 other European cities

ro extra m

FROM NEW YORK

Wm

1

See more ef Europe at
eost.

Choice of da Luxe President

Special. Firat Claw or Tourist

Service. m

Ait rv franal aj af
Faa Amtrian'i
MVtATHfUNartta.

Panama: L Street No. 5, Tel. 2-0670;

Colon: Solos Bldg., Tel. 1097

XE-2137 MY

1 nullum miwsiiiMii'Mni

- ...

I

v
IV
11
V
w

BaiL-.i ... .. '-

eel 1



I

THE SUNDAY AMERICAN

SUNDAY,

Jim Towey Handicap At Reman Track To day

Special $1000 Sprint Race
Honors Juan Franco Pioneer

Six lowly fifth series imported thoroughbreds- will
itefr strides this afternoon in dispute of a $1000 purse

seven ruriong Jim i owey nanaicap at the President
.

race rracK.

Two furlongs out Sculptor!

easea into second place and

tooK command mirtwnv down the

l omestretch but had to be driven

to the utmost to outlast the

stubborn Pp'" Maenetico by a

neaa.

Atlantic Teenage Loop Opens
Season Tomorrow Afternoon

mo

mum

Reman

TheVhanc

burnetii

who did

grow

Irihuted

ai nurse

first
rappflr

wayj$c

hpo u a fittmff Dost

tribute to one of the men

the most for local horse

radii at a time when it was at

a loehh.'

Towey was one of the first of a

ot west inaians wno con-

vrith their unit and

economic resources to loc-

racmg. He was one ot tne

own and train a string of
when the game was es-

oc an r "WtoH basis

in 1922.

Towey's fortunes rose and fell

with, the success of the now de defunct
funct defunct Juan Franco racetrack. His

stable gradually dwindled in the

early forties until he was complete

y out of business by the late for
ties. He died several years ago.

His .greatest success came in

the parlv davs of local horse rac

mg before toe lntiux 01 tne num-

ous south American norsemen

ho were to later dominate the

ame here.

Today's rac. is evnpctpri to make

tfp in thrills what i 1-"t in class

auu uuiiiucis.

The entry of Mar Bravo and

King is the prospective mutuels

favorite. Mar Bravo, second to

Greco last week, will be ridden
by Fernando Alvarez while King

will nave competent Ruben Vas
quez in the pilothouse.

Mikel, second his -asi time out.

could be the second choice. A ma

do Credidio will "'de the Stud

Chorrera star.
Ornamental Star, an unpredict unpredict-a
a unpredict-a We racer, is another that is sure
to be heavilv backed in the bet-

tiffg. As usual, Braulio Baeza will
auide the Cococha Stahlp hone

Empire Cross; last in her prev

ious start after an upset victory
over Mikel, could spring another
surprise here. Bias Aguirre, noW

hut in nil hpt form will do tho

booting aboard the Victory Stable

sprinter.
Pkudo, a consistent racer that
seldom wins, could be an upsetter
here. The inirv nurse and other

conditions of the race arc just right

iof a victorious enort.

Mis

ha Mild T-,ns Mete' MrulnW

yesterday took advantage of the
1 a. l a a. i

urasa ana racea to a tnrmin.!?
"Jctor" In the featured
$506 seven furlong sprint.

e odds-on mutuels favorites
le entry of Polo Mtgaeilco
Aeuador ran in. a man.

contrary to expectations,
itrunnlne Amador vsi held

the pace while Polo Ma.gn.6 Ma.gn.6-cut
cut Ma.gn.6-cut out a sizzling pace with
entrymate in closest pur-

Frorr

Airuadnr resrmnded when nut.

to a drive and was only a half

iengtn dock at tne nnisn. Tne
others Blakemere, El Aghei Aghei-la
la Aghei-la and Cane-" were comoletelv

outrun.
Sculptor, second choice in the
betting, returned S5.40 and $2.20.

The Sculptor-Polo Magnitlco
one-two paid $10.20.

The secondary attraction was
an easv t.'wn and one-half lencrt.h

victory for Diocese. King John

was second ana fieuro tnira m
the other $500 fiff- "Hes sev

en furlong sprint.

Rubn VasoiiP7 rnrie Srnlntor T

lor ni oniv win while Bran in

eaeza, wno snarea naing Hon

ors with Amadn drertldin with

two victories, had the leg up Do

uiocese.

The defending chamoion. Mot

tas, will open the 1958 Teen Age
League on Jan. 13, at Mount Hope,

against tne rename Buicks.
Probable starting line-uns should

find Brian Lutz, of Mottas. the

most formidable Ditcher in the

league, facing Ed Donahue of Bu-ick.

urian was one of the winning

pucners in tne national tourna

ment that was held at Hershey,

ra. last year.

Although, Motta seems to have

a great edge in tne ntchincr d

partment, the Buick boys have
shown some very fine defensive

Race Track Graded Entries

P.P. Hon,

Jockey St.

Comment

1st Race, rh Series Imp. 4 Cos. Purse $400
FIRST RACE OF THE DOUBLE

Odd

Peel Closes 1:00

1 Grimilda
2 Melrose
3 Elegido
4 Ocala Miss
5 Cambrioleur

A.

Credidio 104 -Fair effort in last

R. Vasquez 115 Seems cinch here
G. Rivera 115 Returns from layoff
M. Guerrero 100 Has shown nothing
F. Alvarez 110 Could surprise

4- 1
3-5
5- 1
10-1
3-1

nd Race, 6th Series Imp. i Fgs. Purse $400

1 Introduction
2 Salero
3 Little Fool
4 Cartillero

SECOND RACE OF THE DOUBLE

A. Credidio 115 Form indicates
G. Sanchez 113 Has. good workouts
C. Quiros 110s Rider only handicap
J. Talavera 107x Could make it here

Pool Closes 1:30

EVEN
2-1
4- 1
5- 2

3rd Race, "G" Natives 7

Fgs. Purse S37S
ONI TWO

Pool Closes 2:00

THE DIVIDENDS:

First Race
1- The Gipsy $11.60,
2 Bradomin -8.20

$6.60

Second Race
1- Violin Vlejo $5.20, $3.2Q
2 Venstanza $2.60
First Double: $42.60

Third Race
1 Yosikito $10.00, $2.80
2 Pancho Wnez 2.40
One-Two: $15.40

Fourth Race
1 Ouacamaya $11.20,
2 Okiland $3.00
Quinlela: $8.00

$4.00

1 El Pequeno
2 Tanganica
3 Folletito
4 Mr. Jack
5 Sideral

C. Quiros -104x -Fastest at getaway' 15-1
B. Aguirre 113 Improveu in last 5-2
A. Gonzales 98 Poor recent races 3-1
A. Ycaza 113 Form indicates EVEN
J. Talavera llOx Will fight it out 3-2

4th Race "HI.." Natives

Fgs. Purse $375
QUINIELA

Peel Closes 2:30

1 Nacho
2 San Cristobal
3 Don Manuel
4 Golden Moon
5 Bagdad
6 Filon

C. Quiros im -Not with this rider
V. Ortega 115 Should score again
E. Ortega 100 Distance to liking
B. Baeza 109 No. 1 contender
C. Iglesias 105 Has strongest finish
J. Jimenez 107 Could make it here

15-1
3-2
5-1
2-1

3-1

4-1

5th Race, 2nd, 3rd Series Imp. 4 F. Purse $750 Pool Closes 3:00

B. Baeza 116 Seeks repeat victory VEN
A. Credidio no -Back m best form 2-1
F. Alvarez 105 Handicap indicates f-5

R. Cristian 110 Ready for payoff 3-1

1 Louvre
2 Kadir
3 Hostigador
4 Gonetino

Fifth Rue

1 Romancero (excluded from

netting)
2 Tanara $5.20, $2.60
3 Apache $2.20
Sixth Race
1- Nagir $4.40, $2.60
2 Recife $2.40
Seventh Race
1 Diocese $5.2V$2.80
2 King John $3.60
Second Double: $16.00
Eighth Race
1 Golden Wonder $3.40, 03.20
2 Daniel $4,60
Quinlela' $17.00
Ninth Race..
1 Sculptor $5.40, $220
2 Polo Magnetlco $220
One-Two: $10.20. .....

4th Race, "Special" Imp. 5 Fgs. Purse $45$ Peel Closes 3:40

FIRST RACE OF THE DOUBLE

1 Jack O' Lantern Credidio 108 Best early foot 24

z English wonder A. Ycaza 112 -Has creditable workouts 44

3 voltage B. Aguirre 108 Nothing to indicate 10-1

tomato G. Montero 110 Improving steadily 5-2

5 zuthpen c. Bovil 105 Has shown nothing 50-1

6-U Generala R. Vasquez 112 -Reportedly, speedy $-1

7 uscaramo j. Avua 115 Has good rating 4-1

8 (Colleen's Wish C, Ruiz 112 Unknown quantity 1-1

-(Summer Party Cristian 110 Has strong finish 2-1

7th Race, 4th Series Imp. 4 Fgs. Purse $400 Peel Closes 4:10

SECOND RACE OF THE DOUBLE

1 Camberwell
2 Febrero II
3 E1 Fakir
4 Miss Patience
5 Concrete Pipe
6 Cervecero
7 Silver Heels

t i'-'rj EgT

3 NEW RISE
LATHERS

Choose the RISE that's
riaht for you and get
smoothes! shaves
in Vt the time.

RISE-America's First a.d
jit Instant Urthtr

G. Montero 113 Tougher group here 10-1

A. Vasquez 108 Ran well in last 4-1
G. Ramos 107x Returns from layoff 30-1
A. Ycaza U3 -Will fight it out 5-2
B. Baeza 110 Rates good chance 3-1
R, Cristian 108 -Should make it now 2-1

R. Vasquez 113 Disappointed in last 5-2

Pool Closes 4:45

1th Race, "D-E" Natives 7 Fgs. Purse $400

QUINIELA
1- Naranjazo J. Phillips 108 -Post position handicaps 2-1
2- Rabiblanco R. Gomez 117 -Not with this rider 10-1
3-Bugaba Justiniani lOOx -Would pay fat odds 15-1
4- Damadura F. Alvarez 109 -Good early speed 54
5- FriJollto A. Credidio 106 -Better this week 24
6 Mayrita H. Ruiz 108 -Distance seems long 154
7-Brac Val B. Aguirre 108 Gets real test here 24

9th Race, 5th Series Imp. 7 Fgs.
Purse $1000 Peel Closes 5:15

ONE TWO
"JIM TOWEY HANDICAP"

1 Mikel A, Credidio 105 Dropped tough one last
2 Ornamental Star Baeza 115 Sharpened for this
3 Empire Cross B. Aguirre 112 i,Da,ngerous always
4 Picudo C. Ruiz 110 Loves runnerup spot
5 (Mar Bravo F. Alvarez 110 Form indicates
6 (King R. Vasquez 115 Could take it all

2-1

52

3-1
44
7-5
T-5

play in practice sessions, so a
good game should be assured.
A short pre-game ceremony will
be held wim the game getting un under
der under way at 4:30 p.m. The aeneral

public is invited to attend all

games. There is no admission
charge.
In the event of rain thp rpmilar

schedule Will be adhered to, with
the M.R.A. team facing the Jets,
sponsored by Gil Morland of C. B.

renton and Co.

ATLANTIC TEENAGE BASEBALL

LEAGUE
1951 SCHEDULE
First Half
Jan. 13 Buick vs. Motta
Jan. 14 M.R.A. vs. Jets
Jan. 15 Motta vs. Jets
Jan. 16 Buick vs. M.R.A.
Jan. 20 M.R.A. vs. Motta
Jan. 21 Jets vs. Buick
Jan. 22 Motta vs. Buick
Jan. 23 Jets vs. M.R.A.
Jan. 27 Jets vs Motta
Jan. 28 M.R.A. vs. Buick
Jan. 29 Motta vs M.R.A.
Jan. SO Buick vs. Jets
Feb. 3 Buick vs Motta
Feb. 4 M.R.A. vs. Jets.
Feb. S Buick vs. M.R.A.
Feb. 6 Motta vs. Jets
Feb. 10 Jets vs Buick
Feb. 11 M.R.A. vs Motta
Second Half
Feb, 12 Motta vs Buick
Feb. 13 Jets vs M.R.A.
Feb". 17 Jets vs Motta'
Feb. 18 M.R.A. vs Buick
Feb. 19 Buick vs. Jets
Feb. 20 Motta vs M.R.A.
Feb. 24 Jets vs. Buick
Feb. 25 M.R.A. vs Motta
Feb. 26 Jets vs. M.R.A.
Feb. 27 Motta vs. Buick.
Mar. 3 M.R.A. vs Buick
Mar. 4 Jets vs Motta
Mar. 5 Motta vs. M.R.A.

Mar. 6 Buick vs Jets.
Mar. 10 M.R.A. vs Jets
Mar. 11 Buick vs Motta
Mar. 12 Motta vs Jets
Mar. 13 Buick vs M.R.A.
Games for the openjng week of
play will be held at Mount Hope
Stadium. Game time is 4: an n m

unless pre-arranged by both man managers.
agers. managers. Last named team is home
team.

Starting with Jan. 20. all

will be played at the former Coco

aoio Little League Baseball dia

mond. Game time: 4:30 p.m.

Beer Suds

by brewmaster
Pro League action shifts to Co?
Ion's Municipal Stadium this
morning, when the second nlare

Cerveza Balboa and the last-place

cnesienieia tangle in the finale
of their three-game series. The
Beermen are in second nlarp nno

lull game behind the league-lead

mg varta vieja Yanlcees, with
the Smokers trailing three and one.

naii."ines oenma.

Dave Benedict, haldine nnrtsid.

er. is the choice of Beermen man

ager Leon Kellman to start. He
Will be ODDOSpd hv thp Kmnlrprs

Jim O'Reillv. Benedict in his nn.

ly start against the Smokers was
beaten 3 to 2. His season's record
is three wins against two defeats.

UKeiliy will be making his first
start against Cerveza Ralhna. Alcn

a lefthander, he has had very lit little
tle little luck in the local circuit, win winning
ning winning one while losin" two.

It is hardlv helipvahlp how this

once baseball -loving public has
abstained from turning out for the
games at the- Olvmoic Stadium

The double-header crowds, in

particular, are far below expects

tion, although in the opinion of

many, the games this season are
superior o those playd in the

past. I

'
Editor: CONRADO SARCEAN'f

Teams

PANAMA PROFESSIONAL LEAGUE

CV

OR

Carta Vteja x 4
Cerveza Balboa ..... 5 x
Chesterfield ........ 3 5

C
7
5
X

W L
11 8
10 9
8 12

Lost

CB

8 9 -12 29 29
TODAY'S CAME

At Colon Stadium: OhoctorfloU svd:ii..

Cerveza Balboa (Benedict 3-2).

Liame time 10 a.m.

vt.

Fridav nicrht's xppond asms

which was won by Chesterfield saw

managers Leon Kenman and

Stanford Graham out off a show

of master-minding worthy of any

mg league contest. The Beerman
mentor. Kellman created a situs.

tion where Graham was forced to
lift his starter Humberto Robin-

son for a hitter in the eighth in

ning. Veteran Frank Austin, was

sent in as a pmch-hltter against
Stanley Arthur, a pitcher who, in
Austin's days ai"""" proved troublesome.

Cuban Gonzalez.

Jesus Sanfamaria

In Battle Tonight

Cuban featherweight Huoslto
Gensslez makes his local debut
toninht against Panama's inter interim
im interim 126-pound champion Jesus
Santamarla In a ten-rounder at
the Olympic Stadium.
In the eight-round semifinal
Lorenzo Samuels, who made his
first appearance as a pre a sen sensational
sational sensational one by knocking out
Sonny McKay sSveral weeks a a-ge,
ge, a-ge, engages flyweight king Ba Baby
by Baby Quires.
Two ether preliminaries round
out the four-bout program which
will get the 1958 boxing season
underway.
Next Sunday Tote Ibarra and
Edwin Sykes meet at the Sta Stadium
dium Stadium In a scheduled 15-rounder
for the vacant bantamweight
crown.
On Saturday, Jan. 25, Cuban
bantamweight Chuchu Gutierrez
and Bvron Cumberhateh Hh at

the National Gym, and the next
night, Jan. 24, Claudio Marti Marti-nes
nes Marti-nes and Melvln Bourne tangle In
a ten-rewnd-beut at the Stadium.

However, the samp Austin in a

show of determination, broke the

game wide open with a scorching
sinele to center scoring two runs

to Dut his team ahead. And snpnlr.

ing of Austin, pinch-hitters have

decided more ?amp.t th c pann

than in any other. The presence of
a Clarence Moore. .Tim Hpndririr

or a 'Gerry Thorne at the plate is

not so nice a sight for the oppos
ing pitcher.

Hector Lopez with five hits in
eieht trie during Fridav nlsht'a

twin-bill hiked his average from
.347; to .38, a gain of 39 points. His
run-scoring eighth inning triple

broke up Humberto Robinson's
shut""

Wid Matthews' liaison officer

and chief of player personnel of
the Milwaukee Braves was on

hand to witness the doubleheader

rnaay mgnt. He was privileged to

see two urave farmhands oopose
each other in the second ?nme

Robinson for the Smokers and
Winston Brown for the losers.
Brown impressed the Brave offi official
cial official verv-.mueh with Jiis nitchincf

and is likely to move further up

m tne Milwaukee chain. The Am.

rante star played last year with

noise, a class "C" aggregation.

iaPjHP'aflBaPj

CARIBBEAN "COMMAND LITTLE

BHUUIi UTENSR Th

Also drawins the ere of tha

Braves' liaison officer was youth youthful
ful youthful Len Ferguson, another Boca Boca-toreno.
toreno. Boca-toreno. Ferguson in relief, showed
some fine stuff as he set down

Herman Charles and Harold Gor Gordon
don Gordon On Strikes after Pene Dsnrio

had nicked him for a ground-keeper's
single to open the ninth. Mat Matthews,
thews, Matthews, after makine innniriea as

to Ferenson's connections in Dr.

ganized Baseball, learned that the

Catibbeu,; (left) hSt iA SbSJS'Ii.I ? Arm'
Command team is coached by U H W pS W
Quarry Heights. He Is assisted hv Cdr 7- it lSi. ?ronl
the Fifteenth Naval District6 ffAgjj;,;

youngster is a member of 'the New
York Yankees chain.

Gold Coast fans ttWuah h;,.

" v..xub.,
loyalty displayed in the contests
played at the Colon Stadium have

Deen rewarded with a fourth
game, as the league shifted the
contest of Jan. 19 scheduled for
David to the Atlantic

This was aereed noon hv hoth

clubs, diie to Hiw

rienced in securing transportation
for the olavers from nni of the In.

cal airlines.

Racetrack

By CONRADO

1 Melrose

2 Introduction
3- Mr. Jack
4- Sarf Cristobal
5 Hostigador,

6 Colifato Summer Pertv (a

7-Carveeero Miss Patiancs
J- JVi) Friioiita
9-Mikel Msr Bravo (a)

Grimilda

Cartillan
Sideral
Golden Moon

Louvn

TODAY "JIM TOWEY HANDICAP

- TODAY

COLONj
For the convenience
of our patrons we are
now operating both at
the SAVOY.

II
II

. v.

II

QUINIELAS
4th and 8th Races

9th Rate 5th Series Imported 7 Fgs. Pool Closes 5:45 One-Two
PURSE $1000.00
1. MIKEL ...............!......... B. Baeza 115
2. ORNAMENTAL SAR tw. A. Credidio 105
3. EMPIRE CROSS ..... B. Aguirre 112
4. PICUDO ........ .mi. .i.r.-. ...... .v.'.-rra'ir,-, .... C. Ruiz 110
5. MAR BlAVO ....;.............,......,.,..., F. Alvarez 110
6. KING R. Vagquez 115

I ..

1st, 2nd 6th, 7th RACES
DOUBLES
3rd and 9th RACES
ONE-TWO

'i

Children Are Not
Allowed At The
Race Track

PR

Jjjjjj

ESIDENT REMON RACE

TRACK

V



TBI SUNDAY AMERICAN
PAGE IIT1
Lack Of Big Name Fails To Stop Golf's Cold Rush
.
Cinci's Cager To Rock N.Y.
First Cager To Rock N.Y.
Since Great Hank Luisetti
Too Much Action, Money
For Anyone To Stick Out

1 SUNDAY. JANUARY 12, MM

EEl
EEakEal LaVE9sS
WI mm-
RnHB
RHHr
BafEEEBBatEEnB

ly HARRY MAYSON
van vnsv iNfil Tnw Fin

UAR Vi'

itirwird ns Deeu in uw
in 60-odd consecuivt golf tonrtvi-
menti, yet has woo no more then
two.
FiaiterwtW won professional
golf 1957 performance average
champJansnip whilp bfgwg Jus
one tournament in'27. He finished

second on nve occasions, i'um
another. ...
Finiterwald's record well illus illustrates
trates illustrates just how difficult it u tor
the finest ihotmaker logo all the
way today,
As far back at Barney Baruch
can remember, there have been
stickout names in golf from Wil Willi
li Willi Anderson .o Ben Hogaa. te te-quentiy
quentiy te-quentiy tMey were bucketed
throei like Hagen, Joties and ha ha-raieo
raieo ha-raieo and Nelson, UogM and
Snead. BUI the dominance of the
gwny an individual or even
sotall cluster of stars, ended wi h
Hogan'a xttaordinary post-World
War II reign. .,
"There's just too many good golf
en and tournaments for even a
ywwi Btn Hogan to lap the f old
toftS" polnti i out Al Culct, the
veteran Fresh Meadown profession professional
al professional who has been turning out re-
zen flrat poked his head into the
VinnW'S clrqle. "They've got to
beat one another."
EACH WINtITtOU SRINOS
out a new group of hungry youngst youngsters
ers youngsters with ailT the shots. Davey Marf.
a tewd new name, finished thnd
in tho Los Angelea Open y
ago. Two eorkmf Now Jerse; kids,
SUn Moid and We. EUla. made
Sir bow in it thla year.
rit u nirV tit stress that the

rat face for the marbles doesn't

mean that tnia country no wm

will have Open champions like the
ffvAqta nf tli nasi.

"Indeed," lays Al, "the gan.e
doesn't have to apologue for the
present Open Champion, and Dick
Maver has had that beautiful swing
and wsll contained game since
he was a boy."
Mayer the blond former soeiety
boy of Greenwich, followed up his
United State Open victory in

Tn orin hv -vinninE me id caiieu

WnrW Chammonship at Chicago

Tam O'shanter to swell his earu

ings for the year to J65.M5.
The golf iwag goes up and
up, is more than $1,400,000 this
year. ...
"We have 140 cities that wii
to be1 a part of tht tour." reports
J. Edwin Carter Professional Golf Golfers'
ers' Golfers' Association tournament boss,
THE TOURNAMENT EVERY-
Thursday program wasn't enough.
A move jyill U made in 1958 which
may eventually result in the sche scheduling
duling scheduling of two tournaments, one
PGA so sponsored and one ap approved
proved approved every wok througho. the
year.
Th t-rta were to whack un $90.

000 before two weeks of the new

year had elapsed, roey gpr
crack t. $40,000 m the Los Angeles
Open before moving to Monterey
j. .11... nt th MO MM nnit-hnll.

day plum pudding in the Bing Cros-J

by. A 115,000 event in more reccm

years, tne crosoy goi a w,wu
boost from television. There wi 1
fee more of this in the futufe...all
the way along the line.
The Forty Niners were 109 years
before their tiraeand Sutter's Mill
was the wrong place to seek gold
Theorty Niners should have
played golf and had the nation
as a fairway

l Wi mm

frnM m JM m
EgggSMLigmi
pgggggj
aa WmM EEf!H

eseiIe
4
Kflkan H
It I I
wtL m W
SBfErg sSSSigsiiiugmi
Dick Mayer )

Catching Wilt Chamberlain
For Scoring Lead Tough Job

New YORK (UP! Catching

Wilt Chamberlain of Kansas in
itoajfr. college basltetbaU's tndlvid tndlvid-ual
ual tndlvid-ual eeo2ni race li like trying to

hasn't played since Dec. 30 be because
cause because of a groin ailment but re remains
mains remains the No. 1 scorer with 322
points in 10 game! for a 32.2-point
avers gp.
The NCAA, which bases the
standings on average points per
game," included games of Jan. 7
6. it latest aUtistics.
Oscar Robertson, CtnclnnaU's

aix-foot, ftve-mcn sopnomore, wss
ruhnerup to Chamberlain with 297
points in 19 games for a 29.7-point
average. Don Hennon, Pittsburgh's
five-foot, nine-inch guard, was
third with a 27.4-point average.
Leo Byrd of Marshall (W.Va.) was
fourth at 28.8 and Bailey Howell
of Mississippi State rounded out
that top five at 26.6.
Crosthwait Accurate
Ralph Crosthwaite of Western
Kentucky led in field goal accura accuracy.
cy. accuracy. He sank 77 of 121 shots for
.638 percentage m Arlen Clark of
Oklahoma State was second with
38 of 61 for .590.
Kenny Sidwell of Tennessee

Field & Stream

Tech led in free throw accuracy

sinking 40 of 44 lor a .wm mar.
Clark was runnerup, sinking 43 of
49 for .$78.
Alex '(Bo) Bflta, aix-foot, five five-Inch
Inch five-Inch Niagara star, topped the re re-bounders.
bounders. re-bounders. He grabbed 199 of the
769 available in his games for a
percentage of .259. Al Inniss of St.
Francis (N.Y.) was second with
181 recoveriss out of 458 fer .258.
Marshall Offense Leader

Marshall led in team offense

with 804 points In nine games for
an 89.3-point average. Undefeated
West Virginia was second with an

85.4 average. San Francisco was
tops in team defense. The Dons
alowed their first 12 opponents a

total of 585 points, an average of
48.8 per g me.
Marshall was tops in both field
goal and free throw accuracy. The
West Virginia team sank 325 of its

662 field goal tries for s .491 per percentage.
centage. percentage. It made 154 of 194 free

throws for a .794 mark.
Muhlenberg (Pa.) led in team

rebounds, recovering 321 of 517 for

a .821 mark, Kansas was charged

with the fewest personal fouls,
averaging only 10.8 per game. St.
Joseph's (P ..) drew the most,
averaging 16.3 per game.

WYOMING HUNTIN6 ll;A
GREAT GAMBLE
By WARRIN PAGE
hooting Editor
Wvnmins has worked out maS'

terfully the problems of maintain maintaining
ing maintaining its herds of bighorn sheep and
Shiras moose.
TOtAv aro in ft vAFv healthv con-

dition. The Game Commission con controls
trols controls the kill on these critters by

th issuance of permits annually
in numters suited to the herds in

each area. Two-thirds of these tica

at. Ann mnnit narmiti for axamole

are earmarked for residents, and

tne rest, jasi year m, ror out-m-staters.
rn th ihaen. the home bora

rate a little better with last year,

for example, showing 103 residents
ami S3 nonresidents with permits.

Since these permits are overap-

piied by a walloping margin, wyo
mine staees a hat drawing, com

pletely kosher in that there can
h nn crossroads skuldusEery. on

June 30. The unlucky ones, who

have posted the $75 permit price,
get their sheckels back, so in Mist

sense the draw is not a garaow

A man his to be reallv luckr to

pull a permit in the specific area
he has requested, must own several
acres of four-loaf clovers to make

the srade in some or mem. ror

example, in the Tborofare-Yellow
stone section, for the five non-resid

ent moose tickets there were 95

annlirants. thouch down in th Wil

son section there were just as many
nprmits as anolicants. 14. In the

Wapiti-Ridge-Sheep Mesa country
1 T .1.J U.mt UinUn

wnere i wauieu iu uuui msnwu,

non-residents were down lor, only
three permits and 33 entered for
the draw.
I must own a clover farm popu populated
lated populated by rabbits with four hind
feet because I hit on both scores at
combined odds of 190-to-l. And
since Wyoming really has the
game, I got the moose and sheep
to boot,
Shoot craps, anyonoT

By JOHN GRIFFIN
NEW YORK (UPW Not since

Hank Luisetti came storming out
of the West with his amaling one-

hand shots has a basketball play player
er player rocked New York in his debut

like Oscar Robertson of Cincinnati.

"The greatest sophomore I have

ever seen," said his coach, George

Smith, after the Cincinnati sopho

more smashed the Madison
Square Garden scoring record by
firing 58 points in a 118-54 rout of
Seton Hall at the famed "pop shot
palace."
And the echoing salute from the
"big town" meant that Robertson
is a cinch to win the annual award
that New York writers give to the
outstanding visiting player to ap appear
pear appear here.

This is all that Robertson did
Thursday night:
1. Broke the Garden single-game
scoring mark of 54 points set in
1947 by Harry Boykoff of St.
John's; 2. Led Cincinnati to a new
Garden (earn scoring record, top topping
ping topping the 116 by Bradley last year;
3. Broke the Garden single-game
record for baskets; by notching
22, one more than the great
George Mikan tallied in a game
in 1945 ; 4. Broke the Cincinnati
achool record of 4 Spoints set last
year, by Jack Twyman, now a pro
star; 5. Personally outscored the
whole Seton Hall team, 56-54,
when he left the game with 2:36

to play; and 6. Topped even any
scoring show by a pro in Garden
history.
It was an amazing show, and
most b'ase New York fans
missed it.
Only 4,615 fans turned out for
the twin bill at the Garden be because
cause because both games were Expected
to be lopsided. They were Xavler
of Ohio romped over Iona College,
71-61, in the preliminary before

the Cincinnati rout. But the ab absentees
sentees absentees know now they missed a
truly great per ormance.
Robertson's one-man show dom

inated the basketball scene Thurs Thursday
day Thursday night. In other top games,
Xavier's win over Iona was its
10th in 11 games (lone loss was
to Cincinnati); defending national

champion North Carolina Strug

gied to an 82-08 win over Virginia
as Pete Brennan scored 29 points:

and sophomore Dave Budd's 27

points led Wake Forest to an 87.63

win over South Carolina.

Senior Bowl

Produces
MOBILE, Aii. (NEA) Ten mem
bers of the world champion Detroit
Lions received their first football
paychecks in the Senior Bowl
All-Star Game, which is to have
its ninth renewal at Ladd Memorial
Stadium in Mobile on Jan. 11.

Two Lions were members oi

the Northern squad a vear ago.
They are Steve Junker, end from
Xavier of Ohio, and Halfback Terry
Barr of Michigan. Junker scored
two touchdowns in the swamping
of Cleveland on Tobin Rote passes.
iBarr scored on a pass intercept
tion and set up another touchdown
recovering a fumble.
Other Detroit perfomers who p
ed in the Senior Bowl are Line Linebacker
backer Linebacker Joe Schmidt, Pittsburgh;
Halfbacks Gent Gedman, Indiana,
and Gary Lowe, Michigan State;
Tackles John Gordy and Datris
McCord, Tennessee, and Lou Creek
mur, William and Mary; End
Dome Dribble, Michigan State;
and Quarterback Jerry Reichow,
Iowa.

m m i

WICHITA, KANSAS Tho Cesana lino for 1958 with
its long; low modem look it pictured in a flight lhot
above. Starting; at tho bottom and reading up is the -Model
172, 182, the new Skyland and the 310B. Not
pictured is the Model 175, scheduled for March in-,
troduction.
Cessna Dealers COLON AVIATION, INC. have
a high-performance) Model 182 Demonstrator which
may be seer) in their hangars at Colon Airport.

ST

A THRILLING AND EXOTIC AVENTURE!

11

STOPOVER TOKIO

ON WEDNESDAY AT THE BELLA VISTA

BESEEM BEET
"EEEfl EEeP
I .aataEEEW .atEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEW
Mill -JsflNr4ii Leeeeew

STOPOVER TOKYO, the atory of the bat.
tie of U.S. counter-espionage service fights
against the intrigues of foreign powers, will
be the next Cinemascope attraction at the
BELLA VISTA Theatre starting on Wednes Wednesday.
day. Wednesday. Starring Robert Wagner, Joan Collins and
Edmond O'Brien. It marks the debut of tho
little Japanese star Reiki Oyama and serves
as a vehicle to show she meet beautiful land
in and around Kyoto, one of Japan's finest

tourist centers, with Its ancient gardens of
the Tatsumara Silk Mansion, the Kyoyamoto
Hotel, Heians Shrine, the Yamanaka Art
Gallery and the shores of Lake Biwa.
STOPOVER TOKYO Is a real adventure
with dramatic overtones and thrilling ac ac-tion.
tion. ac-tion. It was based on J- P. Maronand's best bestseller
seller bestseller and was produced by 20th Century
Fox. Don't tall to see it on Wednesday at
your BELLA VISTA Theatre.

I 1 11 If "'. ' 1 ' 1 1 I ,1 I Ml I

'is I 7 oA sAir

.1 J lit I L4

rd v I r: mor f X ;;;

riW t X rJVIT jT 1

if 1 f 1 VaW I I I

rjr ji h r i Av 1 1 mm. 1 m w 1 1 -1

f 1 IBS X. rSs-H-lMy-X n

20,000 reasons m m mmmmtim
ichg you will prefer O
yiCEROY Mpfl
The 20.000 pure white cellulose filtering ele- M W W lL WB f
nenti in each VICEROY cigarette give M whk WSmmml
AYjff"eJsm EEEBEk LESIb
yoo the ireshest, smoothest smoke yoiv M mm I'
ejrtr had VICBROYS are fresher M MM VWliOY' IlS
because they're made right here ir Mm xcluslve Alter fe!
Patna. Theyre oetter-iasting M Mm I
because they're made with r m MM VICEROY only Wjm I
select blend of the unest M MM IV t I
YiCEROY ikUrtUp&mir

"



SUNDAY, JANUARY It 1958

rm SUNDAY AMERICAN
PAGE SIGHT
C L A S 5 I F I ED
TH8 SPACE IS FOR SALt
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE M740
-A
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 24)740
Boats b Motors
SERVICES
tat BamBBBBaaai

AAhIBBL Bk.

Resorts

SHAFNIL1

1772.

FOSTER'S Coftaita M Lrt
Beach Houm. Out mil past Ihs
Casine. Phtm Balbee 1M.

PHILLIPS OeaariiStCeaew
Santa Clara. Bw Wt Pana Panama.
ma. Panama. R. d. P. toMm
3-1177. Cristobal S-H7J.

Apartments

ATT INT ION, tv 1.1 M

i.

bat.

1-4941.

FOR RENT: Furnished a-art-mtrrr,
two btdroom, living room,
dining room, kitchen, back
parch. Nice residential section
45th ami 51 street No. 2-241.

Houses

FOR RENT OR FOR SALI SALI-Luxuriout
Luxuriout SALI-Luxuriout residence completly
furnished, in tha iKpottHaa
Groundj, 4 atdroomt, 2 btth btth-f
f btth-f room!, IMaa-iMea. dini9-
room. 9t. "" M
water, roaid't roam with terr terries,
ies, terries, wash tubs, chortles linat, car cardan,
dan, cardan, lot 20 kv 30 metert. ay
payments. Far furthtr informa information,
tion, information, mi Fabrena personally.
East 2th street, behind Vatco
market, Irom 10 to 12 noon and
3 fa 6 p.m.
FOR RENT Newly built ehalat
livins-dining room 2 bedrooms
with modern closets. Maid's room
with service, aarage. 90 St. East.
San Francisco da la Caleta. Pana Panama
ma Panama R. P. Call 2-1757 Panama.
After rj:30 p.m.

"GET STREAMLINED"
(fee McLevj way. Boa M.w.je
Excercislng Machines, Tn Ish
oath. Trained operator tor ladies
nd aentlemen. Get resolta.
MASSAGE SALON
Services "SCROLL'S"
Products

J. Amemtna Ave.
Tel. s-an

FOR RENT: Furnished chalet,
3 beajroems, KWngroom, dining
room, 2 porches, mald't roam,
gsrage. Phone 3-1119. 33-A
No.- 4-68.

FOR RENT: Modern thiee thiee-aedroom
aedroom thiee-aedroom chalet, parch, large
jarden, hot water, garage, maid's
quarters, Golf entraee, American
neighbors. Phone 3-5692 apply
2034 7a. Ave. ItpaHa.

vsm
"AIRES"
Cameras
ftdu$j
l.l.UHM
PANAMA COLON

(tin vnrm an ana tun tm an Assam net mm naess w

urmNAi. n piiaurinflNM-N s Lattn ri... r inni

BABDO N M gtrott a UOUUSON-(th ot J.I, Ave 1JK

fakmacia LUX 1M central venae uuuskhuld exchanue J re a

the Bella Vtata Theatre. O) COLON! Central Aveame 12.15 -WW
. I St. I 'II

v, 45 LOliaOES PHASMACV

I.MM SERVICE- Ave. TTVOP w

w?-2f .ntt33"E5wai no r..r.l Ave

Automobiles

FOR SALE: 1956 Morris Minor
station wagon. Like new, $1150
or best reasonable offer. Quarters
305-B Ft. Kobbe. Phone 84-
3213.

Real Estate

FOR SALE: 49 Oldsmobilt
deluxe. $240 phone 83-5295.
545-A Curundu Heights,

FOR SALE: 1953 Mercury
Monterrey hard top. Bargain
price. House 0922 Amador
Road. 2-2984.

FOR SALE: Beautiful corner lot
in the suburbs, water, electricity,
bus service at all timet, $2.50
a squart mater. Phone 3-4991.

FOR SALE: Dodge '49, excel excellent
lent excellent condition. Best offer. Balboa
3646.

FOR SALE: Lot, 14,175
square meters on the Trans Trans-isthmian
isthmian Trans-isthmian highway, 1 4 miles from
tha city. Frontage 62.50 en
highway, water at all timet, 30c.
square meter. Phone 3-4923.
Miro.

Miscellaneous

CARNIVAL! eellerat, Mantes,
montunot, eottumts, dresses end
embroidered. You will find them
at Almteeir "La F lor de CaHda CaHda-nia,"
nia," CaHda-nia," Central Ave. No. 26-36.

BABY ORCHIDS corsages, ban banquets,
quets, banquets, haspital. all occasions
delivered pay where United
States, Panama. Canal Zone.
Telephones Pan. 3-0771 Cris Cristobal
tobal Cristobal 1033.

Home Articles

FOR SALE: 18 ft. Inboard Ca Cabin
bin Cabin Crusier, excellent condition.
$850.00 er beat offer may be
seen At Diablo Boat Club. If
interested call 86-3232.

FOR SALE: Household, living
room, dining room drapes, ate.
Reasonably priced. Apply corner
Paitilla Airport Road (Via Bra Bra-til)
til) Bra-til) and Calls 91 Este.

FOR RENT: Private residence.
19th street Paitilla, unfurnish unfurnished;
ed; unfurnished; living dining roams, study,
four bedrooms, three bathrooms,
maid'a mem and bath, two car car-part,
part, car-part, back porch, large backyard
with tragical alarm. Call Pana Panama
ma Panama 1-5396.

FOR RENT: Modern retidtnet,
recently constructed, near Rlba Rlba-Smlth
Smlth Rlba-Smlth Super Markets 2 tptcleu.
bedrooms, living room, dining
room, 2 terraces, study, bar,
maid's ream with bathroom, 2 2-ear
ear 2-ear garage, garden. Phene I-'566.

SERVICE

fc

JJ

ENTERS

TODAY

BALBOA
l:tt 3:30 l:M M

ft

LIFE INSURANCE
call
JIM RIME
General Agent
Gibraltar Life Ins. Co.,
for rates and information
Tel. Panama 2-0552

AROUND TOWN
BY TOM

The Postal department was Plbllc Works Ministers with al-

still under Investigation yester- most the same negative resmw.
day, as a result of the startlijw We hope that this time things
"mall rn.nt.Hnr arp miner tn ha different.

UlokUVCLICO Ul ...oi.i -o, r. c,

leading
CAMERAS

International Jeuidry

155 Central Ave.

which would have been funny if

it weren't true. it.

So ironic is the situation tnai

someone related having sent a

cake to the Ma. to a relative re receiving
ceiving receiving a reply sometime after
acknowledging" receipt of half a
cake, .how about that?

Howeyer, we are hoping tnat
definite steps will be taken in
tn hrinv trip rmmtrv's mail

department up to standard. It is

a somewnat cosuy expeiwui
Vint urp hpiievp it should be prof

itable to the authorities.

The announcement that the

suburban areas will be policed

by mounted guards, in addition

to radio patrol cars as a measure
nf increased vigilance, was this

week hailed. as a move forward

to cope i with crime ana mwan-

meanors out mere.
However, as we e it. it is not

really the beginning, but how

long will suDurDaniies pe awe iu
enjoy thl needed protection.

SAN BUS
EXCURSION
January 12. 1958
Fidanque Travel Service
Tel. 2-1661

It is said that "Coaaco," as the
Public Works Minister is famili familiarly
arly familiarly called, "never breaks a
promise..."

Believe it or not what was once

a rumor seems to have become
a genuine "smasharoo," that the

"Sparky ana pmggy aance team
has lolherl the missile ase they

are- no jonger together.

Thn "umlltnik" was reoortedly

provoked by the very domineer

ing attitude ox tne latters spou
nrVin Viari ln1er.tp.rt a "coldne!

into the relations of the dancers,

who have been together for as

long as we can rememoer isk,

tk...it' a shame...

Rnarkv Farauharson. the chor

eographer of the duo, is said to

be looking tor a gin to tram as
fis future dancing partner.

PANAMA CANAL COMPANY
OFFERS VARIOUS ITEMS
FOR SALE
Sealed bidt, for opening in pub public,
lic, public, will be received until 10:30
A. M., January 17, 195B, in the
office of Superintendent, Srere Srere-houie
houie Srere-houie Branch, Balboa, for car car-buriting
buriting car-buriting compound; fluvfuraaee
parts; Silica sand; engine parts;
tractor and j mower parts; tteel
and aluminum alloy; nails and
spikes; stationery supplies; paper
.cartons: souffle cups; pipe and
r reel wire
-th
tubs; lavatarlet; eleek acces accessories;
sories; accessories; 5-gallon bottles; knives;
and partt fart meat Vf. euf"
,.n,r machines:
b ry machines and event; end
dishwashing maeWnet. Invita Invitation
tion Invitation No. S-57-386 may be ob obtained
tained obtained from office of Superin Superintendent,
tendent, Superintendent, Storehouse Branch,
telephone 2-1086.

FOR SALE: Sectional sofa, 2
arm chairs, rug 9x12 Ft. Coffee
table. Cheap. Cristobal 3-1743.

FOR SALE: Must ttH 12 h.p.
ect. motor with stand and 5
gallon can with creamatic filter,
best offer. Call Gembot 6-554.

3 -minute car wash SI, areata
cleaning of motor $5. waxing of
cars $6. Auto-lane. Trans-Isthmian
Highway near Soars.

For the best TV service call
Oick, phone 1479 Colon until
7.00 p.m. Work guaranteed- 90
dayt.

-JIIHlffrt

WANT TO FIND: Good home
for pet's. Mother cat and kit kit-t
t kit-t houre broken. Call 86-5205.

The best dinner, and drinkt
are served in our modern air air-conditioned
conditioned air-conditioned cafeteria grill and
bar Hotel Internaeional "Pla "Plata
ta "Plata 5 de Maya." 'i

Miscellaneous

ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
DRAWER "A." DIABLO
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL. CX

fx ToTaT ? I ri t i 7 t? llTl-

60c.

FOR SALE: Five piece colonial
style living room suite, couch
makes Irito bed Good condition.
$200.00 Call 86-5205.

FOR SALE: tatter of credit:
en a Studebaker or Packard. Call
Balboa 2163 anytime.

FOR SALE: Set of woman a

golf clubs and leather bag $30.
Balboa 2-3544.

i

Cinemascope M

TRY OUR SPECIAL
$7.50
Permanent Wave
Monday thru Thursday
Balboa Service Center
Beauty Shop Upstairs
Call 2-2959.

There is a good deal of discus discussion
sion discussion anent the Jam session Held
la.t SahhatVi nr. the Salon W"

in which the Victor Boa combo

was declared winners in tne al allegedly
legedly allegedly rigged contest.

Now the Smith's Palmita Jets
have come up with a challenge
and the Idea is that the audience
should hand down the decision.
tv,- inet.aiiatinn nf annlause me

ters undoubtedly will better

serve the purpose.

Petiirnln stateside to reside

...ninH oftar a hrtf vara

on here was Miss Ovilia Shaw.

She Ws arounfl ror tne ennst-

mas holidays.

BALLET TICKETS
ON SALE
Dally S:3t to ( p.m.

BUS BOY TACKLES THIEF
MIAMI, Fla. (UP)-A bu boy
threw a flying tackle at a thief
yesterday and saved the, day's
receipts for the restaurant where
he is employed. Police said Eddie

Dowimg, 30, was accompanying a
woman bookkeeper to the bank
when two thugs approached. One
seized the bag containing the mon

ey ana nea, out uowung sprimea
aft.ar him anrl hrnndht him rlnwn

with a headlone dive. Two other

suspects were captured a snort

urne later

Last week Saturday several
Mnrf, erathprPH at the hOHle Of

ii.. i-- n.ntV,mo tso in ntrrSS-

quilla for a birthday shindig in
hnnnr nf Junior Hawkins.

A "solid" time was had by
those who attended with danc

ing closing out tne gaia anau anau-ln
ln anau-ln the early morning hours.

GRIN AND BEAR IT; Three

buddies, an Englishman, t

Scotchman and an American, at

tended the funeral of an old

friend. At the conclusion of the
nRwmilp n rplattvp nf the de-

j -........ . j
parted one requested a donation

oi tome Kind to neip out.
Whereupon the. Englishman
and the American both volun-
tpprpri But althoueh he had

nnit, ahnut r in hit rheckine

account, the Scotchman prompt-

DRIVE-

Toof TVinrsriav Mis Matilda

Blades celebrated her birthday

as nuietlv as ua Mrs. fnwceit

I untvi peiohrnntt were the reci-

nients of hearty congrats on the

I occasion.

CRISTOBAL
2:30 k 7:M

Ik

"A REAL COMEDY GEM'

NOW PLAYING
PRESIDENTE
THEATRE

You'll Laugh Your Heads Off!

um

CiNbmaScoPI:

COLOR r DB LUXI

Pat

BAAtlfl

W Shirley

JONES

DIABLO t:M
j Anthony Perkins
. "FKAK STROKES
OUT"

(1AMBOA 7:N

"WESTWARD HO
THE WAGONS'"

GATUK ia T:W I
"THE UVXHG I

I

A R G A R I T A

2:36 :15 1:25
"A HATFUL OF
RAIN"

i

rr,,;'' 'tiBaH ; TiS

Bhihimj wm U
4 mum Micot SM mt II
MsWCTrON WHBtl II
tifA n rttBM.---rW lm'ifciYiVfr TS

I Riril till H TaH OaVJaVJaVJaVJaV .BBIII tjfc. B

I ccciL PkMiB mm) '1" Mm I
I 1111(11 III J I

-ft.

hr .. u

j! tttaalla, II

"I

i a
:

"aial At They

Cetaer

SANTA CHJS
:U t:tt
Joan Dm
"DRANGO"

The Music Scholarship Fund
nnnmittu i r.nntiniiine Its ef

forts to aid Desmond Daniels, a
irfpnt at the Houa-

i ton Tlllotson College in Austin,

Tex.
To this end a concert will be
presented at the Re Theater in
I Colon Jan. 28. when soprano

Constancia Ben ana mnwuv w
Doer Allan p Wentt will be

Yxarri crnnri advantaee as well

uiaiu vv rv"-
as two noted British performers

t v,o norenn of Mrs. cousijancc

ill uiiv k"""1

Nelson ana cnaries rtnci,
arirfitinn tn Mlchlcan University

graduate Norman siaae.

ntui' n.. Km it anmrrHnr to

Public Works Minister Roberto

Lopez Fabrega, resiQenw oi tuo

Abajo. ana parque ieievrc cn

:pect pewer roaos Quriun, w
. j,, coaenn

: f This time we really hope that
t won't be a matter of lust
. i . t Vi rnn n w aft

tniOWlHR SlUiics Ull c w

has been the case m p,
k. tVinf onmp affort Will De

made to do a, good Job once and

for all. Alter an, tnose pewp
taxpsyew and as such are entj-

mnin npr.r.Hr i.rca.ijiiix;iiu

w iiiuvu w-v
nm tho ernvemment than what

n ul" D

has been receivea up w mm.r

Many times fos in lat sun sun-urban
urban sun-urban areas are Inclined to feel
.. my,A 4.flv an hecSUSe

hit', haan tha rnmttlltteeS

u kom haan nreranizefl 10T i

represent aro ou pou y r

sufferers peiore ine

FOR SALE
The building formerly occupied by
the Eden Theatre on Via Belisario
Porras. 1766.90 m2 lot. Ideal for
small Industry.
Tel. 2-4627 2-1077

7

JUST ARRIVED

XLIDDENS,

Copper Bronze Racing Bottom Paint
In Double Compartment
Glidden Panama. S. A.
AUTOMOBILE ROW
Tajl. 3-7711 3-7712

CIS A 7:5S

Mi

lTODAYENCANTO-.35-.20

Jeff Chandler
Kim Novak in
"JEANNE EAGLES"
Glenn Ford in
"M TO YUMA"

TODAY IDEAL .30 -.20

Joseph cotten in
"HALLWAY BRAND"
Van Hcfiin in
"PATTERNS"

ill i

' '!

MiAI-i'v.v-l(lHAl
1 11 SSi!?1 !f B! U mujer d. t Caras TARDE d, TOROS ( I
II with Alan Ladd wIth W Aguirre Teatro Del crimen
HH -Also:- Gritenme Pledras del with Silvia Pinal j
I HOT SUMMER n-n Sn--1l Short f

fl NIGH"' r.wvn n r'; i
t'j with Leslie Nielsen with. Jack Wcbfr j Kan.hre, tie Ac ro cShr

I SENSATION AL jfJJJi j

I TMI NSW StONOf I
tOMtSHflt THIY'M M M M U ,. tj t BJ
a-BaatB Wlt9t0t9t ffM UtM
rY ttmomhtmm' aadawraHrJI

&!Z2Zzzz. mimimmmm i

num w ii ii i pn 7- ; I II SUM ISf sswisstiwii '" g
I laVrTm ANDRE de MH 'aOHjTwARD HAWKINS

Personal Appearance 0! Cliff Robertson Tuesday Coming
During The Pre-Release Of His Picture
"THE GIRL MOST LIKELY" I

w i f T "I O I A i i

i nrnHurart hit checkbook stat

iu. v.. n.nul1 make out a

check for the amount of 050 but

could only conwiDuie iu. nj
took the $40 in cash and turned

over the check".

Tn tita otimrita and chacrin of

the bereaved family, upon i pres presentation
entation presentation of the checfc to the
bank. It was discovered that not
a tViai-a insufficient

funds, but the check was made

out to the aeceasea ana w

transferable.

THOUGHT FOR TODAY:
I drink to him whose spoken yea

ana nay :
No skulkers shetter put beftind
them;
Whose sentiments are open as
the day
So When one needs thm one can
JamRaniey GIWRT.

his Tey ehimtef petkv. on the nifht of the P"-"1 -iteS

. 1 l



THE SUNDAY AMEEICAH
PACt PARI
vWlolker Of (Clayton
Win
omens
9
a

DNBAY, JANUARY It, 1958

sse

VII

A t. t' L. I

- i

1 It
G
'I P fl H
I

MRS. JOY BLOND tells a friend
Inihr a trio from Australia to
krourd may be seen the bateas
The framed photo is a picture
Diekmeyer, wtyo is in
Mrs Tnv Rlnnrt wife of SFC Eu
limp ftlnnd of Ft. Clayton1 could
tot believe ner eyes wnen sne o o-oneA
oneA o-oneA a Utter from .Australia this
peek and Jound three newspaper
t lppinys, wuilii iuiu uci
pother had won a trip to the U U-HoH
HoH U-HoH states for a family reunion.
Now fee is" busy making plans to
let to; San Francisco Dy ine ume
ler mother arrives in July.
Mrs. blond's mother Mrs. H.
Jackson of West End, Brisbane

MRS. H. JACKSON

Well-Selected Vegetable
Plate Is Appetizing Dish

WKKt jsn hi
bji !Beesr
MHjpfl Hhb 'a
iKL
WkL Ssj9 Hi

CONTRAST, color and frethncM make a vegetable plate an

wu" MBiwn-cneCT
A FRESH vegetable plate, carc-
tfully prepared, is always popular,
hotel and restaurant chefs report,
Net only weight-conscious women,
but many business men order sod
enjoy them frequently.
Contrast is a key word; color,
flaVor, Shape and texture of the
vegetable is important. The plate
should include some protein food,
tuch as eggs or cheese.
For a ereen veeetaDie. select
'broccoli; for contrasting color and
texture, nerDea zucchini squash.
For still more color contrast, praa
some protein, bacon stunea pota
toes. Additional protein is suppm
by a lemon-cheese sauce for thj
broccoli. All the vegetables togeth together
er together supply an excellent nutr'Unnal
package of vitamins, minerals, pr'-
tein and duik.
Select broccoli with tender young
F'tlks, dark green or purplish col col-rr
rr col-rr -H compact, unopen-d bud cl
tcrs. The stflks, buds and the few
leaves found on the bunch may ail
be Ufd.
Cook the broccoli in very Jittle
water (amount depends on sire

! 1

of her mother', luck in win-
the United States. In the back-
Mrs. Blond paints as a hobby.
of her daughter air rauime
Stockton, California.
had"nfered a contest sponsored
by the United States and-Canadian
War Brides' Parents and Relatives
Association, and had quatuied as
wic Jiiuat ucaci vutg mutual.
She' will be the guest o .jSHf
soeiation on. a chartf-ieu round-
I rip flight from Australia to-fbi
States next July.
Mrs. Jaclsoir, wbe"has been a
widow for 40 yars, is 77 years
old. She looks alter her 92-year-old
invalid brother, and has not
seen her, daughter, Mrs. Blond or
her granddaughter, Mrs Pauline
Diekmeyer for 11 years.
To add to the joy of the reunion,
there is now a great grandchild,.
Mrs. Diekmeyer's son four-month
ojh David Mi.rtin waiting with bis
mother and dad in Stockton, Cali California.
fornia. California. Mrs. Jackson had almost forgot-
en that shMhad ensued the con con-est.
est. con-est. when she leaXed that she
was the winner.
"I made out the application with
little thought ami less hope of
going' She said on hearing of her
success.
When she did apply, her daugh daughter
ter daughter was in Stockton, California.
Now she and her husband are at
Clayton, but Mrs. Blond is deter determined
mined determined that she will be at the plane
to greet her mother on her arriv arrival
al arrival in, the U.S.
The plane will leave Brisbane
oh July 4, and at about the same
time an excited daughter will
leave Panamr, for a reunion that
neither o." th i had imagined pos possible.
sible. possible. sauce provides a nnisniof touch.
of pan and amount of vegetable to
be cooked split stams length
Wise, if th?y are large, to speed
cooKing. ueave me no on me pan
during the first part of' the cook
ing, cook to ensp-tender.
Fresh Broccoli With
Mouselin Sauce (4 servings)
Wash a 1-pound bunch fresh
broccoli and trim off the tough
portion of each stalk. Place In
saucepan with 1 teaspoon salt and
1-inch boiling watery Bring to boil
ing point, uncovered, and boil 5
...djvt.. 1 :

ulig 1$ minutes or until crisp-

tender. Dram. Place on serving
dish. Serve with Mousseline Sauce
Mousteline Sauce
(Lemon-Cheese Sauce) (1 cup)
Place 8 egg yolks, 1-4 cup milk,
1-4 cup butter or margarine, 2 tea
spoons fresh lemon juice and 1-19
teaspoon ground black pepper in
the top part of double boiler. Mix
"Weil and cook over hot water (net

3

ormer
w4r Otfn

it may seem a far cry from a hospital laboratory to a

television studio, but Mrs, Thelma Louise Bolado, monitor

of the CFN Homo Variety Show has mada the changa
with very litthi effort.
A native of Tennessee, Mrs. Bolado qualified as a

lab. technician at St. Mary's

Her X-Ray training she took with Or. John E. Cox of
Memphis,' Jtrm.
Since Har marriage, in !43, she has worked at her

profesjipn from time to time,
11 months ago, the and bar
lado 'decided that she should

closer to her- heart. ,That meant television.

Capt. 'Bolado is with the Latin-American School at
Albrook Air Force Base, and .they have an eight-year-old
daughter, Gloria Joyce, who is in second grade at St.
Mary's school.
Mrs. Bolado had assisted a friend with a program
after the style of Arlene Francis' network show in Mont Montgomery,
gomery, Montgomery, Alabama, which was their last post. When she
found that CFN wt interested in a; home variety show,
she went right to work.

The format of Mrs Blafs
show is flexible. Eart' SMrsdav.
from 8:80 p.m. t4:m.' sfoejarnfs
before the ctrnffnwm I s t h h-mian
mian h-mian perseflaTUy.ro'bas a craft
crajeM dimphstrate or, a tale to
For interviews! .'she prefer to
interrogate, the subject for the
first time before the camera.
"If you try to plan a show of
this type too closely, k falls, flat,"
i, 1 ,- ,,,M,,i,
The New Year is the best time
to start putting all those oeauiy
resolutions into practice. The first
one probably concern- diet, wne
ther it involves taking off just
a tew pounds gained during the
holidays or a good many pounas.
Since tnere's a suggestion oi
both austerity and the clean slate
aoout the New Year, it's the rignt
atmosphere in wnich to begin your
uiei. xou'il una tnat you ve plen plenty
ty plenty of company. Lots of other A-
mcrican women will be doing the
same thing.
While you're changing your eat
ing habits (.and that s what a diet
really means), you might want to
change your rest haoits, too. you
may nave gotten into tne pad ha
bit ot Staying up iaie aurwg me
holiday season. If so, now s the
time to set yourself a regular bed
time hour and keep it. u you
like to read before you go to
sleep, get yourself into bed half
an hour earlier and allow that
leeway for reading time.
This is the time, then, to start
reeaininfi your figure, dear skin
and sparkling eyes. Diet and rest
are tne best methods Known.
Most mature women have a
hair problem of some sort. If you
ouserve closely, you'll notice ary,
thinnine hair, hair that's lacklust
er, hair that looks brittle. There's
a reason for this beyond tne sim simple
ple simple tact of middle age. It's a lack
of hair care.
For the truth is, there are middle-aged
women and elderly wo wo-cent
cent wo-cent hair, thick and vibrant and
alive. But these women haven't
spent hours under hot dryers.
Tnev have used a hairbrush, not
a comb. They have been faithful
about eating the right foods, dis disciplined
ciplined disciplined about enough sleep and
careful to include enough proteins,
minerals and vitamins in their dai daily
ly daily intake.
If you tike a second look, you
will see that there are the women
who also have strong nails, clear
skin and a general look of good
health. It really isn't mysterious
after all.
Keeping the collar of your wint winter
er winter colt clean and free of make makeup
up makeup can be a problem. About the
best method known to womenkind
Is the use of the scarf. Then you
have a new problem: keeping the
scarf clean.
The answer to this One is s
frequent change of scarves. And
no fair wearing a scarf that's
frequent change of scarves. And
no fair wearing a scarf that's
dingy, one that's been washed
and either faded or had its colors
run together or one that clashes
with your coat. It is a sort of
beauty aid, after all!
boiling) until sauce has thickened,
stirring constantly. Stir in 1-3 cu
grated sharp American cheese.
Fo'd in1 stiffly beaten egg white.
Add salt to taste. ServsWer cook cooked
ed cooked broccoli. Garnish with pars pars-le
le pars-le if desired. ..

Ifiew lear

abomtoiy

Hospital, Bellevue, Illinois.
but on coming to Panama
husband Capt. Victor H. Bo
concentrate on something
she says. "A spontaneous interview
always sounds better.
For demonstrations, more
groundwork is necessary, as these
have to be planned to fit into the
allotted time.
This week Lt. Col. David Burke
of the Panama Canal Hea'th Bu Bureau
reau Bureau demonstrated his hobby of
making ceramics. An accomplish accomplished
ed accomplished artist, he explained how he
had made some of the articles
that were shown on the program.
Among others who have appear
ed on the show are Judge Guthrie
F. Crowe, Mrs. Frank Miller,
Processor C. R. Vosbursh. caterer
J. Wallace, who showed how to
cook a turkey, Sgt. Fred Myers,
who designs his wife's dresses,
and Mrs. Perry 0. Landon, Gen.
Truman Landon's mother, Who was
visiting from the States.
Next Thursday the new French
rtomemamnt
Avoid adding dust to your food
along with the seasoning. Wash
salt and pepper shakers and spice
containers regularly. Even the
cleanest home has dust settling
on all exposed objects.
Fine sandpaper can save nicked
fingers. This is true when glass glassware
ware glassware has little chips that don't
warrant discarding the item but do
offer a threat when used. Rub
chopped edges gently to wear off
sharp edges.

ol mdmlioM dan cJead 1AJc

Jo Sllnedd,
Y AILEEN SNODDY
NEW YORK (NEA The stoc
ky women turned from the win
dow snd walked essily across the
carpeted floor.
"You know," she began, "some "someone
one "someone Once asked me how women
solved their roles of conflict. Of
being a Wife and working, too.
Or of just being a woman today.
"My answer now is 'They be become
come become ill,' and she smiled rue ruefully.
fully. ruefully. "That's what happened to me,"
Ann Scott continued. For more
than three years this efficient
business executive 'suffered Jrom
rheumatoid arthritis, with all its
accompanying agonies of swollen
limbs and paralytic promises.
Now she moved easily and-
shook hands with a firm grasp
before settling comfortably in a
chair to chat. She credits recove recovery
ry recovery from this disease that strikes
three times more women than
men to psychotheraphy.1
"I BELIEVE NOW," she ex explained,
plained, explained, "my arthritis was a re result
sult result of not accepting my role as
a Woman."
Why she suffered rheumatoid
arthritis and ber recovery she out outlines
lines outlines frsnkly in, "Women With
Arthritis: The True Story of Re Recovery."
covery." Recovery." Ann Scott is not ber real name
but her problems were real. So
are those of many "women who
work today.
"I wonder," she mused, "if there
are any studies oh how many work working
ing working women suffer frpm rheuma, rheuma,-toid
toid rheuma,-toid arthritis?" And there are
many other illnesses hitting wo women
men women today, especially those who
"MUCH OF IT IS dueriruT
tration," Ann Scott points out.
"A frustation due to stereotyp
ed thinking by men about women
Working. And the frustation of
having creative qualities to offer

technician

lffinffli N(e ":'H
sssaK iB
tsk smiiiiliii'
hSjaiMMttttiAtfttwaWHl Hub, IsLjtf
ssssssliaEw

MRS."' THELMA LOUISE BOLADO finds her Home Variety
Show on CFN -TV keeps her busy but happy.
Chef of the Hotel Panama Hilton Ing people comes naturally to her,

will start a series of cooking dem
onstrations. The first dish l.e will
show will be stu fed boneless chic chicken.
ken. chicken. Mrs. Bolado enjoys her w.ork with
the show immensely, although she
is constantly amazed at the a-
mount of time it takes. Interview-
askion
Now you can buy accessories
for a dress at the same time you
buy the dress. Scarf, belt and
rhinestone pin come packaged in
a cellophane bag, are included in
the dress price.
The cotton knit cardigan swea sweater
ter sweater that's veiled in rose-printed
chiffon is a brisk pick-up for a tir tired
ed tired wardrobe.
The sleeveless blouse and
crimp-pleated skirt in bright red
nylon chiifon are perfect lor at at-home
home at-home wear. These separates are
best suited to the slim young fig figure.
ure. figure. Those silk twill print scarves in

Sau5 Perdonnef (Cxpert

aaMaseammmmeSBBBBSSSSSSSatsl
Bafl BaH ' 1 atH ssH
HseWsWa

Ann Scott
and of having these rejected."
Before her illness Ann Scott
was a trouble-shooter int he field
of what makes women happy or
unhappy m their work. Working
with personnel problems she es
timates she interviewed 25,000 wo women.
men. women. And she had worked with them
as a grade schoolteacher, a su-
ryrirftendent of a school for de
linquent women, and a consultant
to the White House on social work
"It is important that men note
women do. have special qualites
and something to contribute oth
er tfian aineehnical skill," he
continue
USING SECRETARIES to il illustrate
lustrate illustrate her point, she said most
of them change jobs because their
iflbs are at a dead end."
"One girl- summed up- about
OAA imtAriMAtua thiol wav "Tho knse
ujm luici t icrro una iraj xnc ivoo

Ififjonit

Jurietu Slt

since sne is extremely luiKiesieu
in people, their ideas and talents.
"J learn so much each week,"
she says happily. "It is so much
more fun than working in a lab
doing the same kind of thing eve every
ry every day. I'm glad I made the
change."
ii
cycling, carriage or coachman de
signs add a bright touch to a cost
ume.
Despite chemise conversation,
the woo i jersey sheath, fitted and
shaped, continues to be a prime
fashion favorite for winter wear.
Best-liked colors are black, navy,
red, royal blue and green:
Newest silk chiffon scarves have
beading or jewel-streak decora decoration.
tion. decoration. They're pretty in jewel tones
and black or white, too..
The silk paisley shirt dress Is
the ideal addition to a wardrobe
right about now.
omen
i
does the politicking and I do the
work."
Which all may seem like sour
grapes and the ad infinitum bat battle
tle battle of the sexes. But smoothing
out these conflicts may be crucial
to our future labor force.
Women working has been a
hidden revolution of the last half
century, according to the Nation National
al National Manpower Council. Secretary
of Labor James P. Mitchell in indicates
dicates indicates 35 million women will be
gainfully employed in the U. S.
by 1965.
The Council estimates that to
day's high school student will
work at least 25 years outside
the home during her life span.
It points out a meed for a change
in attitude toward the working
woman and a more effective uti
lization of womanpower
Things have changed be
cause 50 years ago 75 per cent
of the working women were sin single
gle single women. And most worked
for economic necessity. However.
the modem woman, especially in
the middle class, his a choice
el whether she wants to work or
pot. And six out of every ten
women now working are married
. And with a choice, she must
meet confutes such as Ann Scott
encountered.
. "Move and more I hear a see
retary say shelcan't take the un un-more.
more. un-more. He is rude, orders her a a-round
round a-round like a piece of funiture and
uses her as a scapegoat for his
mistakes," she revelaed.
A boss needs to use basic hu
man values in approaching wom
en employes. One bso doesn't Is
probably unkilled in supervision
or personal relations, this person
al expert turned author reveals
And- her advise to women work
ing? They should approach their
jobs in a feminme way, Anne scow
urged. "Taking the mascuune ap
proach just leads to more mis
I tations because you deny what
vmi aro
j uu

fjiuui mmImIIm r ,u u.-it

'wwiwiivu iui iuc ucg inning
a streamlined leure. This girl uses

massage strap to tighten up RSbby nesh. She lathered her
legs with sdftpsuds Before starting.

Most teen- agers like the idea
of a streamlined figure. But often,
they feel that exercises are tooi-
much trouble.
This is an erroneous notion, of
course. Five minutes a day,
stretching and bending and pull pulling,
ing, pulling, will heldp any teen-agers on
her way to a prettier figure.
The beginning of the New Year
is a line time to start. You can
combine massage with your
nightly batl. and reap double be benefits.
nefits. benefits. To tighten up those flabby

7le fflafote Patent

Midge had a par in a play
the fourth grade presented at her
school's Thanksgiving exercises.
She played a Pilgrim Maid.
In a brief dialoque with the Spirit
of Corn, the Maid was required to
beg it to Wesij her people's harv harvest.
est. harvest. Midge made the appeal by
failing to her knees and wring wringing
ing wringing her hands beseechingly. This
dramatic intensity was so unex unexpected
pected unexpected that her startled audience
of parents, teachers and children
burst into applause.
To guests on Thanksgiving Day
her father described her theatric theatrical
al theatrical thriumph. The memory of t
combined with his pride was too
much for Midge. She boasted pi4
ly, "I'm going to have all the
most important part in our class
plays this year!"
When the guests had gone, Mid Midge's
ge's Midge's mother ssid to her, "You
may hot be able to keep that
promise to get all the most im
portant parts in your class plays.
Your teacher may not 'give them
to you. Anyway, I won't mind a
bit if you don't get them."
Midge 'felt happier than she had
at any time since making her
boastful pledge. She said solicit solicitously,
ously, solicitously, "shall I make you a turkey
sandwich, Mommy?"
Boastful children are very grate
ful to be relieved of their proises
to do the wonderful things that
too much praise has demanded
of them.
Overpraised for a B in spelling,
intoxicated Johnny will say, "Aw,
that's nothing. I'm going to get
an A next month!"
Then the exhilarating effects
of our praise wear off. Johnny
begins to feel exactly like the
drunken man who wakes up and
finds himself married to a girl

Clothes, Dates, Rush-Rirsh
And Suddenly She's A Woman

SHE doesn't know the differed
between "braise" and "broil."
But she can identify at a glance
the make of every car on the road,
both foreign and domestic.
She can slave for hours on any
teerfeage group effort, but she
moves in slow motion when it is
time to low) the dishwasher
She always asks, "Who is
when called to the telephone.
else woidd she know wnlethe
make a dash for it or placidly fin finish
ish finish painting her hails unless she
received the wanted information
girror boy?
She plays one record Over and
over for a few days and "then puts
it aside never to. be played again,
not even to try to find out Why its
beat once so enraptured her.
She is just as thrilled Over
Mike's attentions this month as
she was over Billy's devotion a
few weens ago. Ann sne never
bears an ex-steady a grudge.

SHr aB

.l. i
i mi year cenicri inm
a folded terry towel ai a
leg muscles (which get much more
exercise in summer), lather your""
legs thoroughly with soap. Then
used a loided, damp terry cloth
towel as a massage strap. The
rough texture oft he towel provides
enough friction to tighten up the.
leg muscles and restore legs to
beiuty. u4-
A good figure is rarely just a
matter of good luck. It is mat"
nit of self-discipline, good habits"'
and constant attention to the right
foods and exercise.

ht doesn't know. His promise he-
comes a source of increasing an-
xiety to him as reality faces hrm
with the possibility that he can't -make
good on it.
So it Is always kind to bring
high-flying young boasters gents1"
ly back to earth. When Johnny.'"
and. Midge promise us marvelous-
ly impressive performances, it's
wise to say, "If you iust do your
best, it will be all right with me." '.'

Beauty Tips
Brittle fingernails often are im
proved by frequent applications
of oil. White or colorless iodise al also
so also acts as a nail strengthener.
Both work best when applied to
nails free of polish.
Those who have trouble
ing may be pinning themselve

m bed. What this means is that

the blankets and sheets are toe J"
tight for normal movement. Some-
times toes are cramped by this,

aim a wcpci ii&iilb llic ucu IIOUI'.
ine without knowing the a c t u a Ft J

problem.
Caught with bleary eyes?
a quick splashing with water
make them look fresher. Apply'
hot and cold cloths alternately fot
a lew minutes for this effect.

A perky ribbon is the hair is an
easy way to add a fresh look to jj
the coiffure. But both the hair and If
the ribbon need to be shining clean- 'I
.or the best effect. After sudsing
ahd rinsing a ribbon, iron it with -n
a medium hot iron and you're in "jj
business again. ;

. 't

SHE loves clothes snd ne mat-
ter how crowded her closet is,
sne never nas enough.
She rushes from Mi toiAit im
portant moment to the next meat
important moment, slways antici anticipating
pating anticipating the one ahead and never
looking back oh the moment al already
ready already lived, ;'
She thinks 25 fs Old and Can't Im Imagine
agine Imagine that anyone- older than that
has any fun in life.
ShaTnevr sits down to talk on
the telenhoiie if she can lie rinivn
even on the floor.
thing a4ll and usually is.
nut uoni, worry aoout ner. m
jusf a few short years she'll be -sflT
settled down, and practical and re
sponsible you'llf find it hard to re remember
member remember the teen-ager She now is.
And she'll find it hard to re remember,
member, remember, too.

rn
of

'a
WO!

s8
t
i

4r



Atlantic Teener Loop Opens Tomorrow

Rcod story on pqqb 8
Compared to A Stateside High School, Alumnus' Finds .
i til
BHS Lacks School Spirit A t Sporting Evenfs.
CANVAS UAUteCKj
by HELEN REILLY f
- Vf NEA S.rwt

&

I

i 1 1 THE STOiY: Working on the theory that

' Brtist Grnt Meiville was a olackmailer who may
j lave been killed by one of his victims, Inspector Mc Mc-I
I Mc-I Kee begins a search tor 'something" he claims will

V clear up the mystery wnenever 11 is iouhu.

-

XXVIV

5 1a TROOPER had brought Sa

rin over from Cariotta and Ste-

ven s. A small smver wew.
hfer at the sight of the New York
inspector. He was very tall, taller

than Tom; nis neau 1
the ceiling by much. His manner
was casual, pleasant. She wasnt
misled. There was an extreme extremely
ly extremely keen brain under the wee-brush-ed
dark hair. He was an extra extraordinarily
ordinarily extraordinarily clever man and a sud-
tle0?innis side McKee found the
cirl who had started this whole
business by an idle Se out of
a window singularly attractive.
The bone structure of brow and
cheek and chin was fine, the taw tawny
ny tawny nead well balu. Dark ashed
mouth; she hadn't Lisa Halls ob obvious
vious obvious beauty but there was a
flamelike quality to her, a quick quickness
ness quickness and a 4fr that made the
older woman seem heavy, lifeless,
and on the dull sidev
Seating herself in the blue chair
iu? ...:J, hpr nOO COat

gathered around ner Sarah asked
about Zita and McKee said hat
worrpn was comng along

Jucely but that for the moment
anyhow, the best place for her
...oc the. h. nital.

"Then you do agree that some someone
one someone id try to kill her Inspector?
"Yes, Miss Casement Accord Accord-L
L Accord-L ronnrt I had a short time

hi5 iu true

ago,

max sue vij !.- ,-.
off the pavement into the path of

that she was deimeraxeiy au.c-

i frighten vou?' Was the shoe on

the other foot? Had she frighten

pri him?

MeKee had been watcnmg ner.

"There's nothing you're keeping

back. Miss Casement, tor teat n

might reflect, throw suspicion on
a a friend"

Of course she was atraid. mm

was concealing things.. He wasn't

telling the truth about Dennert--which
didn't mean that he had

Irillsri thp man.

Sarah gave her head a shake
"Kn Oh lift

SllUiaiu, v.., .w
The phone in the kitchen was

rneintr. it rane tour times, rmu

was Grace's ring.

McKee answered the phone. The

pall from New York, was tor mm

Sarah sat back weakly. The. door

hptwopn the two rooms was open

She could hear a few uninformat-

ive phrases. "You did? ine...
Yes, I was rather expecting it...
McKee hung up and came back.
His hat was Ivine on the couch.

up nirkpH it HD. smoothed out the

crease. "Where is the Grant Mel

ville cottage from here, Miss Case

monf?"

Tom... It was something about
Tnm ... He mustn't talk to Tom

without notice Sarah got up.

"It's -tf I'm afraid it's rather com

niiratpd. Insoector. Suppose

show you the way. I'll go-ahead

of yW

McKee thanked her absently

"That will he fine. But there is

nn nppd nf two cars, come with

me in mine, I'll bring you back

Wjfv53i Jf k1 I
mill jfln

the ttick th.Uttckii7Wt her only shortly."

a glancing dbw. tf, Ued jnt0 sandv

'.At last. Sarah nau mk

nothing but mweuuuiy k
those other policemen in New York,
and in a lesser degree from Km.
The first question the Inspector
But to her was an odd one What
Sad she thought of Dennert? When
she looked puzzled he elaborated.
He had a trick of taking you into
His confidence, beware of it.

with .-.in-ura rinflpH with Dines and

I IVUl3U4 v or" v I

thov hnth sot out. The house was

above them and to the left. Sarah
started along the short path that
led to the patio a the back of
he cottage. Just short of the end
of the path she stood still, rigid
with shock.
Again, Sarah thought, m al almost
most almost the same spot. It was a re re-itit.inn
itit.inn re-itit.inn of what she had seen and

HE said, "I'll be frank, weve heard beforei oniy this time it
discovered very little about "'Lwas conclusive, completely con-

wiiai ne "'"ip iisive. The impact was siunnmg.

Tom and a woman were stand standing
ing standing in the middle of the patio.

Their arms were around eacn ot-

with his free hand anrf talking

tenderly to her. "Don't let go,
Lisa. You couldn't help it. You
Behind Sarah, McKee couched,
and the two figures that ad been
on" sprang apart.
XXV

B.H.S. STDENTS work up a little of that old school spirit before one of last season's football
games. (Photo: Bill Kirkland)

BALBOA HIGH SCHOOL

nprt who he was,

for a living, where he came trom.
All we're sure of is that he was
o fripnH or an acquaintance of

uoiniiio'c hp knew, for intance, n.1,- ,nman wns Lisa Hall,

where Melville's desk was to w Her nead w?s on Tom's1 shoulder,

fnnnr when he weni 10 seoiv,, H h stroking ner nair

wy....- .;J ' "r

and that he was ouiswe u.
Tenth Street house just before tiie
painteiwas killed and tew
suspectea the killer's identity.
What sort of. man was Dennert,
Miss Casement, what would you
ay his occupation was?"
n Sarah frowned. "An educated
man, timid, conscientious, a ner nervous
vous nervous temperament, ideahsticand

beaten. Living was too mucn ih rjsA HALL had been crying.

Vjiim. A worrier. Gentle... A teacn- whfin gne gianced around and saw
r. perhaps... not an executive, McKee and garah a deep blush

nothing thatr required drive, per-jsuffuse(1 ner white skin from

3iaps civil service, or a writer, tnroat t0 hairline. She backed up

jftot of fiction, or an econo. iiv untji sj,e reached th metal tame
"Good enough. Very good in- on whioh her purse and gloves,
deed." L . 'lav, leaned affainst the table for
i McKee asked her whether she.sllDDOrt and did w,at she could
ad had nay unexpested visitors, with a handkerchief to obscure
-nd after a slight hesitation she;her face S(,e was terrified, she
iiold him of Bob Brown's return-c(m1dn.t hide her terror.
fog the lamp Florrie had taken,, There was 0 ear in Tom, no
-nd about Felix Satterlee's hav- fumbling, no hesitation, and cer cer-Slng
Slng cer-Slng come to borrow a hot plate. tainlv no trace of guilt. "Sarah!"
5As she spoke she thought of Sat-His ace ut Up. H came over to
Jterlee's sudden and silent appear-her qUjcky, He wasn't embar embar-'jance
'jance embar-'jance upstairs just after her als-(rassed on confused. When he look-i-,orw
nf thp broom that hadipH at her the line between his

umt nwav footprints in the dust. Krows ,rWed out. "I'm glad you

-wf his rosy, smiling face, his Didiare here."
I The ground steadied under Sa Sa-f
f Sa-f 'rah's foot and the icy water that

The lack of school spirit at
sporting events' at Balboa High

School is very noticeable to me.

Trie veil leaders spend lone.

hard hours workifiK Out stuntM

and yells, but the student body

won't give tnem any backing. At

one BHS vs. CHS football game

this past season, the 300 students
of Cristobal did more eheering
than the Balboa Bulldogs did all

season.

There's nothing that runs the
morale of a team down faster
than playing in a stadium full of
poker-faced spectators.
The turnout of Balboa stu students
dents students is none too good, either.

Except for a few crucial games,

usually only half of the student

body, or less, turn out. On rainy

nights there nave been as rew as

100 students present. That's a

mightv toor record.

Also, it s not uncommon at all

to see fans trailing into the
stands a half an hour after

game time.

The team, for the most part,

seems to put a lot into their

playing, but gets little support.

A few more words of praise

from the coaching staff might

help out too, as sideline tongue tongue-lashings
lashings tongue-lashings and. scowling faces
seemed to dominate the Balboa

sidelines last year.

The men of the gridiron must
also realize that every organiza organization
tion organization must have a leader so when
this year's practice sessions; start
settle down and obey and re-
rppt. vnnr. poneh.

What Balboa High School
needs is a campaign to get ev

eryone into the act of giving
BHS an ingredient it lacks and

needs School Spirit.

SSS&RjtiBS WmA.' nil If .. jw:' aaft:: mK&MmmmmmmW&&&i t $k IBS- 1

COACH, team, pep, STEAM Flag-swinger Jan Breasher goes through her routine during
half time ceremonies at Lakewood High School in Southern California.
STATESIDE HIGH SCHOOL

Probably the m6s injportant
thing that contributes toward a

reputation as the "best" schooriwho perform at half-time ceremo-

good school spirit. hiesv..and Majorettes, who. Work

IMWW

TODAY! .75 .40
1:30, 3:00,5:00, 7:00, 9:00 p.m

SIXTY DROPS OF ACIt

IN EVERY MINUTE

Die white-hot story of J. J., columnist-i

killer without a gun!

wt whx iavn mm ronoivut...
m HMaaniNi

winwin

had deluged her began to wash
away. No man could look as Tom
looked, Speak as he spoke, artd
be a liar and a cheat.
Tom was talking. "Come and
meet Lisa... Lisa, Sarah Casement.
He turned .back to the Scotsman,
with a lift of his brows and a
.keen look. "Inspector McKee. is
not it? I rather thought vou m"ht
be along. Inspector, after what

I 1:18

Mrs. Hall's been telling me." He-

sooke pleasantly. His smile was

drv.

'The last vestiees of coldness in

Sarah went and she could breathe

freelv again. McKee merely said

that he wanted a word with Tom

and they went into the house and
ud the stairs. And then it came:

the substance of the telephone call

the Inspector had received a few

minutes earlier was laid bare.

Tom was the man who had

i burgled the Melville house on the
nieht of the day Grant Melville

i-. I died. Toms' fingerprints Were on
'' the trap door that had been broken
1 1fl open, and at various other spots
' I1 along the route by which he had
l.cBme and gone, over the roofs to

5 nn n-irmant hnllHincr npnr th

WEEK -END MEASE! Iw? :

3:11, 5:04. 6:57. 8:53 im. Jha Inspector made the state state-1
1 state-1 matt calmly and without rancor.

I tie was on ms ieei near uie nine
I not-bellied stove. Sarah sat be-

.side Tom" on a dilapidated sofat
. . m trtii J-j JUL

Oostite. Complete sunce for a

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m

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At 1200-pupil Lakewood high

school, in Southern California the
spirit is tops. Their cheering at

football games la,st season could

well be described as one long yell.
They never seemed to'lat up.
This one part Of school life at

Lakewood most impressed this

er.

During one gridiron battle with

a rival schol on of the Lake Lake-wood
wood Lake-wood cheerleaders c o I lapsed
from exhaustion during one' of
th cheers.
The crowd of jubilant youths
cheered when they were behind as
well as when they were ahead.

They yelled and screamed until

they worked themselves up into a

frenzy which ended only after the

final gun sounded.
After th game the entir stu student
dent student body, many with a tear in
their eye, rose to their fee and
joined together in singing "Loy "Loyalty,"
alty," "Loyalty," their school song.
Just who is the powerhouse be bene'
ne' bene' s a lanky 6 ft. 1 in. basketball
hind this "spirit machine"? Well

player who runs his various pep

clubs just like a crack Army drill

team.

Lakewood pepsters are divided

intp four groups:

Song leaders, who lead the stu

dents in the school songs; Yell

leaders, who as their name im

plies, lead the yells; Flag girls,

with the band

They all take their iob of keep

ing the school in high spirits ,veryf

seriously. Most pepsters spend
from six to eight hours a week go going
ing going over plans, routines and practicing.

All .students attending games.

wear white shirts or blouses an
impressive sight.
They hav oven organised a
card stunt section, a feat which
usually only c college would at attempt.
tempt. attempt. Halfthnr ceremonies of all the

schools in the Long Beach Unified

Schol District are quite spectacu
lar.

During the half-time ceremony

of one homecoming game I sat in

the stands jotting down notes on

the 30-minute extravaganza.

, As the team trotted off to the

dressing rooms the high stepping

bands of the home and visiting
schools marched on to the field

and massed for the singing of both

school songs.

Then to the beat of the drum

they went through a dazzling dis

play of marching stunts, led by

the oert and peppy maiorettes

After this came a parade of
floats sponsored by the various
campus clubs.
Now it was time for the team to

'ALUMNUS'

"Alumnus" today continues
his Sunday series of compari comparisons
sons comparisons between High School
and Teenage life as it is liv lived
ed lived Stateside and in the Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone,

v.:.

mane tsw, entranee through an
arch of fJanflM torches, held by

ine song leaders.
At on point during th final
.half of the game I was slightly

embarrassed after on youth told

m I'd hav to leave if I didn't

"quit sitting around, and start
yelling." Thy tore take their
games mighty seriously.
Most of the students assemble at
their school before the games and
hold a last-minute pep rally. Then
they form a procession of cars,
gaily decorated with crepe paper
streamers in their school colors,
and proceed to the game.
Many conference games are
held in the Memorial stadium ra rather
ther rather than at the schools in order
to accommodate a large crowd,
which many times reaches 15,000
fans.

Numerous games are also heard

over the public school's own ra-f

dio station, KLON.

BALBOA CHEERLEADERS go through their paces during a
pep rally.. ..(Photo: Bill Kirkland)

I and Lisa Hall was in a chair op
'nnstitp. ComDlete silence for i

I moment. Behind"Jsinglass the oil
flame fulttered. rata Hall had re

gained a little of hevcomposure. aftern0on, Inspector. I lied

ITne last trace oi n. iey ner. aue vou
. i l i. i ii.J I

I

kill anyone. I was the one"
That got through to Tom. He
came to life. He turned on her
sharply.

"Lisa. No."
Tom started to get up and go

to her. McKee stopped him.

"Stay where you are, Gillespie."
This time he was peremptory.
Tom was in a rage. There was
nothing he could do. Sarah pas passionately
sionately passionately wished herself elsewhere.

"I didn't tell you the truth this

to

Then he took the painting

and showed it to her.

McKee said, "It was a painting

of you that could have been hung,

Mrs. Hall?"

Lisa Hall drew a long, shud

dering breath. "Part of it. But
there was, a little scene in the
background..."

went dead white and oressed her ;

handkerchief to her lioslrith & She went on in a low, steady

Iconvulvive gesture. .voice. She said that when Grant
'Melville came to the apartment

THE Inspector went on talking on the morning bf the day on
I auietly, in a musing tone. "You'd which he died he hadn't asked

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(TO BE CONTINUED
NEXT WEEK)
American Soldiers
Same Record Sum

rtwi II

CORNELL BORGHEflS MICHEL RAY J

Ijdo a lot for your uncle, wouldn't

yon, Mr. uuiespie if must oe
a serious, matter,- very serious in indeed
deed indeed or perhaps you went back
to Melville's studio to get some something
thing something you left behind you during

I the afternoon, when you shoved
I Grant Melville through the win-

UUVY IV Ilia ViUrtUl.
Still Tom said nothing. He did

not move a muscle." It was uisa
Hall who broke. "No," she cried,

for her husband, V he had asked
for her. She was the one he had
come to see. His name meant
nothing to her, she had never
heard of him. When he was re refused
fused refused entrance he sent a note in
to her. As soon as she read the
note she knew she had to see
him. He had brought a painting

wiin mm. ine pauiiing was jiui
Sale. He said that he knew when
she saw it she'd want to buy it,

almost shrieking. "Tom didn't and that the price was $15,000.

HEIDELBERG, Germany, Jan

11 (UP) American softuers in Eu

CONCENTRATION
piay.

The Lakewood High School bench, and their mascot, watch a crucial

n9rtnk tar of the film. "Her

Crime Was Love," and mother oi
a blby born alter she was di divorced,
vorced, divorced, angrily refused today to
.unfhaf gL wnulri mnrrv the

rope stashed away a record two! Marquis of Milford Haven whose
million dollars a month in -aank; amjjy mptto jg m non0r bound."

Marriage Queries Anger Eva Barlok

LONDON, Jan. 11 (UP) Eva Haven had been seeing Miss Bar-

deposits and savings bonds last

year, the Army reported toaay.
It said the troops saved more
than $22,500,000 in 1957, an 8 per
cent increase over 1956.

BALBOA TIDES
MONDAY, JAN. 1?
Hifh Ikw
9:30 a.m. 3:31 a.m.
10:03 p.m. 3:53 p.m.

The marquis, wno was nesi man
at the wedding of his cousin, the
Duke of Edinburgh, and Queen
Elizabeth, could not be reached
for comment on a report they

i would marry.
The four times married Miss
Bartok handled it a little differ

ently. She gave a' press conference
but snapped: "I will not discuss
my private life."
Friends said they knew Milford

tok, with whom he shares interest
in a mystical healing cult, but
but they had not heard any con concrete
crete concrete reports of a possible mar marriage.
riage. marriage. However, th Daily Mail said in
a front naee story that a wedding

was certain and that Milford Hav

en would adopt Miss Bartok s
baby. She has refused to name
the father.
Milford HaVen, 28, once was a
close friend of Prince Philip but

has not been among regular vis

itors to Buckingham Palace since
he married an American divorcee.
They are divorced now.

Red Horse Thieves
MOSCOW, Jan. 11 (UP)-Three
men have been sentenced to death
as horse thieves in missile -age
Russia, the newspaper Sovietskaya
Rossia says.
It said two other men were sen sentenced
tenced sentenced to long prison terms on
the same charge by the supreme
court of the Republic of Chuvash
on the Vola River.

The Last Straw
CHADWELL HEATH, England,
Jan. 11 (UP) Bill Brand owed a
Chadwell hospital $2 today for
treatment for the man who stole
his car and wrecked it.

The hospital said Brand, as own owner
er owner of the car, was liable. He was

not insured, either.

......
V -...



- y f
' ' r

'
.

Tangling
With
Toothpicks
ITS turpriaing how muck fun
con bt hod with cm ordinary
boa of toothpick. Sort (a foun foun-tainhead
tainhead foun-tainhead of trick galore, forms
of solitaire, construction projects,
ate. Soma eaemplary party
triok. for instance, are presented
below and at right.

J V V

PUT THEM LN. THEIR PLACES

I. Rearrange four toothpicks
and form three aquarea, each the
aama ait. ( Anawers ara on page. )

I

1 ben and Now Test

T SEEMS to many tint there

were never timea lilt these,

but a thought expressed long
ago by Hemana might have been
written today. It is presented aa
a substitution cryptogram for
you to aolve:
10 BOTW V NSI8ZJZ
B I S M Z I Li C I CJ L W
OYP NILWHL.
,.imiao.- ti iiiauiow'eao p.ioj
pepnojo a I HO.. .llt

JJI

1. The diagram above repre represents
sents represents 17 toothpicks arranged to
form six squares. The problem Is
to take away six ot the tooth toothpicks
picks toothpicks and leave only two squares.
Only six toothpicks are moved.

A Riddle Written in Longhand

mi

' 1

A RIDDLE is posed and an answered
swered answered in the peculiar writ writ-tag
tag writ-tag above, but jt takes "a long"
look to decipher the words. That
is to say, in this particular form
of "longhand" it is necessary to
hold the paper at eye level and
look along the lines to have them
make sense.
How quickly can you read the
riddle and its answer ?
,,-not.ud a ssuiaaaq i naqifc,,
:( MMot qx ileq ion tsq a
X- Word Teaser

A MINIATURE crossword puz puz-ta
ta puz-ta that's a wits teaser ap appears
pears appears above, These are the defini definitions
tions definitions used to solve it:
Across
1. A pointed blade.
2. A heap of things.
3. What a millionaire makes in
a year.
4. Atomic energy cornea from
it
Down
1. Vegetable.
2. Chorus of assenting voices.
5. Elevated railways.
. 4. ComfoVt.
aaowoitap rajjA aqj
Aq no pua dn qi ana am

Know Protocol?
DELEGATES of six nations,
Chinai France, Russia, Eng England,
land, England, United States and Canada,
went to dinner at a restaurant
prior to UN meeting. To over overcome
come overcome the problem of precedence,
the maitre d' hotel seated them
in such a manner that no one
occupied the head of the table
nor the foot of the table. All had
positions of equal importance and
yet there were only six chairs at
the table and room for only six.
Also ho had to consider the
linguistic problem the Russian
delegate could speak French flu fluently
ently fluently but not English. The
Chinese delegate bad attended an
American university while the
American knew Canadian French
only. How did he work this out ?
'The third problem of protocol
for the headwaiter was whom to
serve Arst and whom to serve
last. But, this was an easy one
for him to solve. Do you see how ?
lalp
0) j)a (B.iadas a pauSiss .i);m
Pq Hi XisnosiUI!S a1vsitp
m us lejAjae m pAoa uii
-qojfl pjqi aqj, M.eqious auo o suon
eiMAuoo J)M1 tnnsjssan u Ana
ID1P tai qi ASM Ajqaqoad pno
AH1 vauusui tqi uj 'uipu,-) pu
B(JSUv 'tiU)qo qlW 'i;ujj
ustssnu :iuinisajj suimoiioj sqi
n uantp qi oj puoms tqi
iiooj jou pq aa aq Pino ii
oa ql puno.i SHiin ,q pnist
m nmiqojd isju aqx : V

TOOTHPICK rVZZLK SOLUTIONS

8. Bend a wooden toothpick at
the middle as shown lp Fig. 1
above, so that it forms a V. Do
this with five toothpicks and ar arrange
range arrange them in the shape of a ten ten-pointed
pointed ten-pointed star, as in Fig. 2.
And now comes the most sur surprising
prising surprising and Interesting part of
this little performance. Carefully
place your ten-pointed atar on a
smooth, dry surface. Make sure,
that the "V" paint' or all five
toothpicks tre close together and
then apply one drojp of water to
the center of the star where the
Ave toothpicks converge.
, Slowly, but none the less sure surety,
ty, surety, the ten-pointed atar will
change its Shape and become a
five-pointed star, as in Fig. 3.

4, Try this toothpick triok the next time guests
are seated about the dinner table. Using old sil silverware,
verware, silverware, fit the bowl of a spoon between the first
and fourth tines of a fork. Now slip a toothpick be between
tween between the tines and balance the toothpick on the
edge of a tumbler as shown in the illustration above.
Inform your guests that you are about to light
both ends of the toothpick. Ask them to guess
which way the fork and spoon will fall tpwarfl or
away from the glass. After they have guessed,
proceed to light the toothpick as stated as nearly
simultaneously as possible.
Almost miraculously, it will burn to the edge ot
the glass on one side and to the tines of the fork on
the other, leaving fork and spoon standing.

STRIKE-OUT! r.c.
A Wits Tester

r) 8COR8 a
strike in the
diagram at right,
that is, to cross
out all of the
numbered pins, it
is necessary to
find the correct
n u m e r 1 cal an
ewers to the clues
below. If the an answer
swer answer to No. 1,
for instance, is 0,
cyoss out 0. If the
answer is 4X35,
cross out 4, 3,

5. Etc. Answers may have as many as five digits.
How quickly can you eweep the board?
1. Our planet, Earth, has natural moon.
2: Calendars generally note the moon's phases.
3. If the moon's diameter Is less than the width
of the United States, cross out 2358s U greater,
cross out 2379.
4. Our solar system contains r- major planets.
5. Cross out whichever figure Is nearer Mach 1,
the speed of sound: 340 mph, 450 mph, 760- mph.
'(8a sea is p3)Bui)a) das xa
usAsg -g -ouiN -(B3IIIU 8sft js nd jajsunip e.uooui
qj) jqS bad Jqi omj, g unad J auo t !mshv

0(D
(D(D

SEVERAL sub subjects
jects subjects meant to
be included in the
drawing at right
are provided be

low. How quickly
can you fit them
into the scene?
Naturally, you
are aaked to
place these fig figures
ures figures where they
will appear to
their best advan advantage.
tage. advantage. To begin, color
the scene and the
figures shown.
Then cut out the
figures and, ar arrange
range arrange them In
the manner you
consider most fit fitting.
ting. fitting. When ydu are
satisfied with
your arrange arrangement,
ment, arrangement, show the
picture to some someone
one someone else and see
if he approves.
Riddle
TO what num number
ber number can you
add a letter and
make it three
leu?
(8) xi oi s
jau auj Sttixyajd
Xq peiieds i qotq
iIB :jeMaav

Helping Yourself Fw Chasing Phantoms

ESCAPE FROM BILLY THE KID

)i tiui.i jtshs
Sl q) ui aaqmaui aavwo Wi
ifl pus saq.niiu mijoo pusq jqia
raadM oj qi ioaiH II naS

Use Both tlandj for This One
CTRETCB cord about two feet long beaide the
' edge of a table. Invite a bystander to pick up
the cord, holding one end in each hand, and tie it
in a knot without releasing either end. How can
it be done?
lonx qi an III suua q? S U)
piojoji papioj auja q) q) pjoo aq) dn X3a :jsuv

PITY the poor
person who
finds himself
trapped in Billy
the Kid's enclo enclosure.
sure. enclosure. There's no
meaner goat
around.
J u s t f or f un
(perish the
thought that it
should happen
for real), let's
suppose that you
are one step
ahead of Billy
the Ki? In the
diagram at left.
As a temporary
refuge, you want
to reach the tree
at the center.
From there, your
goal is the low
fence at upper
left, over which
you can climb to
safety.
There is a path
through the dia diagram
gram diagram that per

mits escape without crossing any
lines or reaching any dead ends.
How1 quickly can you find it?
Remember, start at the lower
right hand corner.
Your, first goal Is the tree at
center and final destination the
fence at upper left corner.

BRIEF REPORTS on select new
books of interest to horn
craftsmen, hobbyists and collec collectors.
tors. collectors. Selected by Clarfc ltinnairA.
Mathematics for the Practical
Man, by George Howe (D. Van
Nostrand & Co., 150 pages;
$3.25). Through Mr. Howe's ex
position of the fundamentals of
arithmetic, algebra, geometry,
trigonometry, logarithms, co-ordinate
geometry and calculus, a
reader can discover why mathe mathematics
matics mathematics should be the most at attractive
tractive attractive of arts or sciences.
The Complete Book of Bug
Braiding, by Helen Howard
Feeley (Coward McCann, 176
pages: $3.95). Rags or strips
torn from silk, nylon, wool, cot cotton,
ton, cotton, etc., shirts, skirts, blankets,
sheets, etc., are practically the
only "refuse" that can be made
a beautiful work of art, as an
owner of an American rag car carpet
pet carpet or scatter rugs knows. Mrs.
Feoley's book is an inspiring
guUfct to cultivation of this craft.
M4ern Airmanship, edited by
Net t. Van Sickle, Col., U8AF
(D. Van Nostrand It Co., 880
pages: $9,75). A comprehensive
reference pn all basic aspects of
modern flying.

WW

OBJECT of this
word gam li
for solvers to
Identify certain
key words (which
appear across the
tops of the dia diagrams
grams diagrams at left
and below) from
clues contained in
the words them themselves,
selves, themselves, Each' dia diagram
gram diagram has one key,
word, -First, copy

all of the letters now In sight In the empty squares'
directly below them. Then, using a system of trial
and error, fill in the remaining spaces with letters!

that will form
short horizontal
words. Trial let letters
ters letters must func function
tion function in an entire
vertical row.
When the cor correct
rect correct letters of the
key words are
found, all hori horizontal
zontal horizontal rows will
contain short
words. It isn't
necessary to fill

in all letters to find the key words, but it Is interest interesting
ing interesting to see how many words a key word contains.
Answers are given below, if you fall.
siu.isnp eADoedssj ;o auisw
-jnbJ aqj jasui Ajq pu XoS pJO aqx usMas

How Multiplication Utilizes Deduction

5 I I I Hb

MU LTIPU LTIPU-CATION
CATION LTIPU-CATION may
b e accomplished
by addition, of
course, but are
you aware that
it may also be
performed by
subtraction? This
rule applies to

any figure which you may wish to multiply by 9.
To multiply by 9 using subtraction, simply add
zero to the figure which is to be multiplied and then
Subtract the original figure as shown in the example
at right above.
What you are doing, in effect, la multiplying by
ten and subtracting the figure once.
Try it with another set of figures.

Dotogrdph for Junior Readers

27

25 28 .29

31 5

2H

20

23 ir

21

18

13

22

15.

Cm ma CtnkeAN

12

4

II

1 .'""TV II II IBSSSI I'll

ua i o missing from tne

scene above? To find out,

draw a continuous line from dot
i to dotJi. etc to dot 81. Where
two numbers ire beside one dot.
use the dot for both.
Afterward, you may wish to
filler the picture neatly with col col-ired
ired col-ired pencils or crayons.
tee if you can guess what the
completed picture will show be before
fore before you begin.

CHALLENGING IZ-ffKOSSWOKn 9t9U IXEMSi

Testing Your Wits
HOW quickly can you make a
complete sentence using only
the following seven letters a, e,
i, o, u, w and y?
Time yourself and see.
no t no aa -- laajtavs
It's Your Move

Wordi and Numbers
GTND a proverbial saying that
flu the following figures all
ofld digits being replaced by con consonants
sonants consonants and even digits by
vowels:
1255 I1W t 97384
Clue: Wherever you see a two.
aubatitute the letter A.

'paiais siuaius.imha.1 aq itaeui

By Eugene ShMfftt
HQBIZONTAL
1-Kish losVthese1 Sam. 9:3)
8 He uncovered the shield (Iaa.
22:8)
9 Son of Abigail (1 Chr. 2:17)
14-eUute.
18 Slender stick for beating time.
17 In lieu.
19 James, Cephas and John
aeenied to be these (Gal. 2:9)
21 Color.
22 A large number.
23 The turmeric.
24 Stormed.
27 Discomfort
28 Hoshea sent messengers to
him 2 Ki, 17:4)
29 To the sheltered side.
30 Young salmon.
31 Uziiah broke down the wall
of this place (2 Chr. 26:6)
33 Island (Fr.)
34 Compassion
35 She stood by the cross of
Jesus (John 19:25)
37 Chinese unit of weight
38 Lion's pride.
39 Msscuhne.
40 Note in the scale.
41 Peaeefui
48 Foray.
A 44 Dan step.
45 Dispatched.
48 Drovs.
47 One of the widow's offerings
Luke 21:2)
48 ReHtieus denoisilnstion (abbr.)
49 Jesus said to this (Luke
11:9)
50 Ancient Hebrew liquid meas measures
ures measures 51 Personal pronoun.
58 Timothy was charged to
preach this (2 Tim. 4:2)
foot-Uk ors,n.
56 Pardn.
57 Pervet'fc.

61 Change.
62 Diffident
64 Eagle's nest.
65 A gr at Biblical city.
60 Tilling tool.
67 Turkish decree.
VERTICAL
1 Mountain aborigine.
2 River in Poland.
3 Female relative (collpq.)
4 Admission.
5 Horse.
6 A sin offering (Lev. 23:19)
7 Symbol for iridium.
8 Mend.
9 Capably.
10 Prefix: imperfect.
11 One of the cities built by the
children of Gad (Num. 32:34)
12- Painful.
13- Hsndle.
18 Paid notice.
20 There was.no room here fo-
Mary and Joseph (Luke 2:7)
22 Sister of Lazarus (John 11:2)
24 Marsh-hunting birds.
25 Confederates.
26 To the right
27 Head.
28 Cloy.
30 Conifer.
31 One of the gifts of the wise
men to rhe tnfsnt Jesus (Mat
2:11)
32 Father of the houst of Rechab
(1 Chr. 2:58)
34 Gasp.
35 Female attendant
36 Soars aloft.
88 First word of the nandwritlna
on the wall (Dsn. 5:38)
39 Second book of the New
Testament.
42 Feels contrition.
43 Musical pipe,
44 Deep hole.
46 One of the Levites dwelling

in Jerusalem u L.nr. Vila)
O IMS. Kins Feature! Syndicate. Ine.

47 One of the titles by which
Jesus was called (Luke 8:24)
49 Male offspring.
50 Father of some of the children
who returned to Jerusalem
(Ezra 2:49)
31 Cicatrix.
52 Cavity.

53 Impaired by use.
54 Greek letter.
56 River in Scotland.
57 StaJn.
58 Anglo-Saxon money.
59 Free.
60 Golf mound.
63 Exclamation.

K iTT W T 1
IT" :i -TT
WkW
it-tit ZW WftWJZ
B 7- r
--wk---m
77 77- 77
P
w- w w

By Millard Hopper
Long-time Open Checker King
BLACK'S king seems to have
Whits on the run. Actually,
White has Black in trap sad
White wraps the win in five
turns. It's White's turn to play.

IT

Ml

59 60

1-12.

rvisivBjiYFaaPitWBlllBisr

CBOCJWOBD PC SHI gOLDTIVM

A



TIIws of JElorlfl in Ticturesylf
I J I I
Jill' SSI H -f--' : J hbhH H
pp jH yl ppmpppp
M RS. AMERICA CANVASSED Mrs. Lynwood Findley of Arlington, Va., mother
of four and this year's Mrs. America, sits for Paul Ortlip, noted portrait feHmLj, M
painter, at his studio in Fort Lee, N. J. The portrait will be unveiled at L I f llffl
a large department store in Allentown, Pa., and exhibited across the nation. I
- isfI'' 'BBBBB. STEERED INTO 'MUNCHIN' CLUB' Thi dlots -fin Ms "beef factory." rfis cattle-
28,000 head at the Warren Monfort feedlots near Greeley, Colov fattening operation is one of the largest in the United States.
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na Griffiths of Wales, de-
Bj livers some milk in New I
Wlmm York. She won a trip to
EARLY BIRD Marda Luglan lassoed this turkey on the desert near Tucson, the United States by top top-Ariz,
Ariz, top-Ariz, Old Tom must be suspicious of the fine meals he is getting these fall days. ping jj0oo ther entrants.

DORMANT FOR almost seven years, the huge ship shipyards
yards shipyards at Keelung, Taiwan (Formosa), are waking
up with a renewed vigor to help build up the economy
of Free China. A combine of American and Chinese in interests
terests interests has opened up the shipyards, which will employ

two thousand Chinese in the building of two 36,000 36,000-ton
ton 36,000-ton oil tankers. These' tankers will carry crude oil from
the Persian gulf to" the refinery at Kaohsiung, Taiwan.
The new shipyards contain a modern foundry, carpenter
shop, machine shop, paint shop and an electrical shop.

This if one of two dry dotks. If is 700 fttt In Itnf th. OW U-S. life? ship 9t "gfling.over" in dry dock.

DALI VISIT Walt Disney (left) discusses a new
film project with surrealist painter Salvador Dali
at the Dali home in Port Dligat, Spain. With
them are Mrs. Dh (right) and daughter Gala Dali.

OBI AMERICANIZED New York designer Jo Cope-,
land shows Japanese actress Mikd Taka how thf
Japanese obi (sash) has been Americanized H
serve as a stole and train for an evening dress.

UCADT ne Tufc CVCTCM -TViic TnrlrWil cimsrcnniK Ct-S 9 lAotr ramiof tarsot miccilA ffi hpinff df-Vfilftnerf

In Sunnyvale, Calif., as the heart of a complete missile evaluation system to test the accuracy and destruc-

uve power oi we nauons aeiensive weapons, ine missue w recoveraoie oy paracnuw. w-w nwn

Kin Featw Syndicate



0JI, SEE 'E PRETTY! Notts Wade, daughter oj American Legion
Club barl r Harold Wade, examines the decorations on the tree at
ike Legion Christmas parly,
(See story and pictures, Pages 2 & 3)

SUNDAY
American

Supplement

XL

PANAMA, R. r SUNDAY, JANUARY 18, 195S



itghp Takes Christmas To Gorgas, Palo Seco,

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GIRL SCOUTS of Troop 90, sponsored by Auxiliary Unit No. 1
were on hand to help serve the children and cat up food for
the youngest. In the background is Al Gauvin and Unit
President Muriel BtacP-

A TEARFUL INTRODUCTION Youngster from the town of
Paja meets Santa for the first time, with mixed feelings.
Clutching her gifts, she nevertheless has her doubts about
this strange looking character, the like of whom she had
never seen before.

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WIDE-EYED over ft cup of milk, this little one watched Santa SANTA EXPLAINS his gift to the little ones while Girl Scout
intently as he drank, not missing a thing. helper and next In line took on.

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Story by M. C. BLACK
Photos by CD MARTIN
Panama Canal Post No. 1 of the
American Legion, and its Auxilia Auxiliary
ry Auxiliary Unit, started- early in November
to plan the Legion's Christmas
cheer programs.
As in the past few years, there
was a visit to Gorgas Hospital,
parties for the children of Legion
n aires, underprivileged children
from Panama City, and the an annual
nual annual visit to the interior town of
Paja.
This year, upon learning that
there were six children at the Pa Palo
lo Palo Seco Leprosorium, the Legion Legionnaires
naires Legionnaires also decided to purchase
gifts for each of the children. Dr.
-l Mrs. Ezra Hurwitz were con contacted
tacted contacted to see what the children
wanted and could use. After ruling
out an offered bicycle, all the guts
were obtained, wrapped and indi individually
vidually individually tagged and delivered to
Palo Seco to be distributed at their
Christmas party.
The first event was scheduled for
Dec. 19, with the Auxiliary visit visiting
ing visiting the wards at Gorgas Hospital.
Dec: 21, a Christmas party for

lDot
lose your shirt

on wrotg
campaigns

in the

NamaAmeM

and keep it m

I

SANTA AND HIS HELPERS IN THE SLEIGH with Glrl,Scouts of Troop 90 and Legionnaires and Aazlliftryannes, after all
the children had departed for home.

m , M .

Minnay Ameman aupplowont SUNDAY, JANUARY 12,

lAGETWC



Va)at and Underprivileged Panama City Kids

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underprivileged children from
Panama City was held at the Le Legion
gion Legion Club in Ft. Amador.
Committee chairman Bob Knox
contacted Map. John A. Sundburg
of the Salvation Army and asked
his cooperation in gathering ap-J
proximately 100 children from Pan Panama
ama Panama kids from needy families

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who would not otherwise have
much of a Christmas.
Sundburg contacted his co-worker
in Panama, Maj. W. A. Bishop,
and together they rounded up a-

bout 100 children, had them tagged);

with individual tags, and reanv to
get aboard the buses to take them
out to the Legion Club for the an-.

nual event.
The children, In addition to be
ing given presents from Santa,
who arrived in his traditional
sleigh with his musical helpers,
were also served a dinner consist consisting
ing consisting of milk, roast beef, cole slaw,
Spanish rice, plantain and ice

cream.

After being seated and singing
Carols, they were served by Auxil Auxiliary
iary Auxiliary and Legion members and Girl
Scouts from newly orsanked
Troop 90. The girls were Patricia
Davis, Veronica Grimes, Phyllis
Crook, Sandra Wallace, Susan
Wemborne, Lynn Botzenmayer
aaOtaxine Baggott. plus -Claudia
Davis from Troop 80.
The following morning at 8 00
o'clock, a groun met at the Legion
Club, loaded the Club truck with
milk, ice cream, candy and pres presents
ents presents and together with Santa
Claus, started on their trip up to
the town of Paja.
Santa had decided taht the trip
was too rough for a sleigh, and in instead
stead instead elected to arrive at the town
oh the fender of the truck.
On arrival, the group ware
greeted by approximately 300 chil children
dren children of all ages.
Santa and his helpers set up the
"work shop" on the porch of the
Paja school, teacher's house and
began to try to handle the distri distribution
bution distribution to the anxious "mob."
It was truly heartening to have
the children mob the milk dis distributing
tributing distributing point, especially so as
most of Santa's helpers have a
hard time coaxing the "quart of
milk a day" down our own little
darlings' throats.

That afternoon, after a hurried
luncb, bath and change of clothes,

the group gathered again at the

Legion Club with their little "Le-

gion-heirs.
Al Gauviri entertained the chil

dren with singing Christmas Car Carols
ols Carols and a bubble gum blowing con contest
test contest prior to-Santa's arrival.
The contest for the, two-to five

w.. w mm. I m

MAJ. JOHN A. SUNDBURG of the Salvation Army leads the children in Christmas carols prior to their dinner,

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YUMMY! This little girl was so pleased with her Ice cream
she didn't join the others in the rush for presents.

(Continued on Pace fc

INSPECTION After viewing their own gifts, everyone had
to see what the other got.

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DEPARTMENT PRESIDENT ELEANOR BECKER of the Auxiliary helps tho younger ones
!-tMlH,'l: l)lMll MhtlU'

SANTA ARRIVES at the Legion Club with a sack full of toy
to distribute to the children from Panama City. He to greeted
by the children and Post 1 Commander SiUaJCharbonneau-



THE PANAMA AMERICAN

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POETS' CORNER
TEN P.M.
By Walter Stem
At one? the dialogue suspends
Within the palace of her head,
Doors oven tor her inward friends.
Shs steps from shoes and flows toward bed.
"My dear," he says, "do you recall..."
Her sto.!:in?s whisper to the floor;
His sentence scatters on the wall.
She longs for sleep, which laps her shore;
Her .ody gilds the bedroom air
And, while he drowns in gold, she lifts
Hrr n'.ihtgown over uncoiled hair.
When the lace curtain downwards drifts
Between her and his dumb surmise,
She curves parentheses of arms
About her breast (excluding eyes
From conversation with such charms).
Enters the harem of her mind,
And lies down on the royal boat
Anion her slaves, a golden hind
Fleeing the hunter's silver not.
inscribe' d with hieroglyphs and runics,
Her ail dips to the bargeman's sweep.
Into a Nubian landscape float
Cleapatu and her eunuchs,
Emharking en the Nile of sleep.

THE MAP MA KIR ON HIS ART
By Howard Nemerev
After th bronzed, heroic traveller
Return to the television interview
And cocHI)s at the Rits, I, in my turn,
Set forth pmwa the clean, uncharted paper.
Smiling little at his encounters with
Savages, bifts, and snakes, for the most Pr
?teioin nlrht thought, nhilosonhic notes,
Rainy reflections, I translate his trip
Into hit native tongue of bearings, shapes,
Directions, distances. My fluent pen
Wanders and cranks as his great 'river does,
Over the nape, making the lonely voyage
Common and human. This, my modest art,
Brings wilderness well down into the ranee
Of anv budget Under the haunted mountain
Where he lav in delirium, deserted
Bv his safari, thev will build hotels
In a year or two. I make no claim that this
Mu"h nktieni fthev will name a hotel for him,
Not. me), 'ct. lest in the comparison
I should ipoear a trifle colorless,
I write he running river a rich blue
And let imagination rage! wild green
The .Jur"lf!s with their tawny meadows and swampe
Where, till the day I die, I will not go.
Poems by courtesy of The New Talker.

NEW YORK

thing to

mam

Arab flute wails plaintively in

the distance. A ukulele thrums
sprightlier music from the bar

racks.

Men come. go. eat. proceed

with the job of living, being rel relatively
atively relatively happy in a little Ameri American
can American oasis oi the edge of the des desert
ert desert a long way from home.

Part of this, or course, is prac

tice. Part is not practice ratn-

er a genuine tear oi a rejni

Harbor in the Mediterranean.

American forces don't want to

be cauiht as they were in Hawaii

IS years ago.

H there' should Iwn Pearl Har

bor in the Mediterranean, howev however,
er, however, it will not come as it did

whew the Japanese, rushed tneir

fleet toward Hawaii, then sent
carrier-; sed planes in for the

kill.
The kind "of attack is as out-of-date
as trench warfare.
Yet the scrambles continue. "The

iets roar out at dawn. Another

Thus the main conflict centers shakes the barrack as it goes
on getting Eugene away from past. Men have been schooled in

(UP) The one home to the state university al- a routine. They have been given

say about Loo;; though this m itself is not a orders. Efficient, uncomplaining,

Live Shows 0 Broadway
j 1

SN'AR-K IN PRODUCTION This Is one of the first photos released of the production line
at Hawthorne, Calif., for the UJS. Air Force's intercontinental guided missile, the Snark. The

TOiark nas a range m a.uuo mues.

The Washington Merry-Go-Rouiid
ly DREW PfAftSON

WHEELUS AIR FORCE BASE,

Tripoli Jets roar out of Whee-

lus every dawn. It is still dark
when jo., hear the first roar fl flyer
yer flyer your barrack then another

and another aad another.

The barrack shakes as they

roar past. They are off over the
Mediterranean in search of ene

my planes.
Jet pilots doze er play cards

above their planes, slide down a
Dole, damn en their helmets, are

strapped into cockpits and shoot
out of the hangar in three min minutes.
utes. minutes. It's what is called a

scramble.

While they roar out to sea, an;ed, and eluded.

in North, Africa could do would
Save Wheelus.
Its wooden barracks and con concrete
crete concrete installations, its hangars and
its gas tanks, its theatres and it
churches, its e-ficers" elus with
the bougainvillaea climbing over
the veranda, its neat, rows of
married men's quarters with gay
marigolds in front and children's
perambulators ea the back porch
all would go up in a pillar ef
smoke from the desert.
This is a desert where 15 years
ago a German general named
Rommel wheeled and maneuver maneuvered.
ed. maneuvered. For months he dedged, duck-

By JACK 6AVIR

But warfare has changed since

then. In this same
whole tank corps ones could
hide. But not any more.
Today, the Kremlin has the
missiles and we haven't. They
have several thousand. We have
a production of two There per

month. In war it's just as imple forms.

ma turn.
Time Magazine, unfailing, unof unofficial
ficial unofficial spokesman for the Eisenhow Eisenhower
er Eisenhower administration, recently print printed
ed printed a map assuring the American
public that American air hises
in Europe and the Mediterranean
stood like a Rock ef Gibraltar a -gainst
enemy attack.

The real truth is that most of

them comprise a 'Maginot Line."
Hitler's troops weren't checked a

day by the huge pile ef concrete

designed by Maginet and erected

by the French to pre eet their

border. His troops walked right

over it.
And Russia's modern weapon

today would either leap-frog over

our European-Mediterranean bas

es, or wipe them out in a single

morning, t v

DECEPTIVE BIAUTY
The water of the Mediterranean
is blue and beautiful along the
North African coast. Men swim
along the beaches when they can
duck modern man's habit of foul fouling
ing fouling his nest with his own sewage.
But blue and beautiful as that
water is, it harbors the possibili possibility
ty possibility ef even greater danger than
the IRittM namely, Russia sub
marines. )
It is only a few feet io at
most from the sea to the heme
of the commander of Wheelus.
The entire base is built along the
sea.
One missile from one submarine
lying low in the blue and beauti beautiful
ful beautiful Mediterranean could knock
Wheetus out.
The sua woukVt even have
to surface. Russia's new modern
submarine fleet is largely equip equipped
ped equipped with missile launching plat-

it is

Homeward, Angel" is that

stunningly fine theater.
Ketti Frings has mined a sensi
five and almost unbelievably com
pact play out of the welter of dif
fuse material in the late Thomas
Wolfe's autobiographical novel
and it is beautifilly directed and
played. George Roy Hill's staging
joA is outstanding.
The production mounted by Ker Ker-mit
mit Ker-mit Bloomparden and Theater 200,
Inc., with sets and lighting by Jo
Mielziner nd costumes by Motley,
is altogether admirable.
The book covers many years of
the large ami colorful Girt
(Wolfe) family of Altamont (Ashe (Ashe-ville),
ville), (Ashe-ville), N. C, ending with the eman emancipation
cipation emancipation from home ties of the
hnHiant youngest of the flock, Eu Eugene
gene Eugene (Thomas Wolfe), through hrs
career at college. He is eh the
threshold of meting life and the
vorld. N

EVENTS SHIFTED
Miss Frings, who has been main

ly a moie scenarist, has fashion
ed the events of her play into a
three-week period. There is Tittle
in the moving drams that is not
in the book in some form or oth other,
er, other, but she has shifted events
about in time as needed to make
a, tight dramatic story.

"plot" item in the book. they are carrying out those

However, justification for this ders.

switch certainly can be found in;

the novel without distorting the" NO PLACE TO HIDE

original. IN D SERT

It is this facility for working
completely within the framework

of the book and maintaining its
integrity but still beinc able to de

vise an effective drama that makes
Miss Frings job so effective. Much
of Wolfe's own I .ilo"uo has been
transferred from the book to the
stage.

or

There are severaTextraordinary
performances. Voting Anthony
Perkins plays the 17 -year-old Eu
gene wjth a sensiS-lity and skill
that leaves noth:oa to be desired.
This is the first rote he has ere
a ted no Broadway and only his
second appearance here.

DADDY REMEMBERED
WILMINGTON, N.C. (UPJ-Po-liceman
J. S. Smith had almost
finished giving the tax assessor a
list ef his possesions Wednesday
when his 5-year-old soft, Steve,
piped up:
"But Daddy, don't you remem remember
ber remember the bike you gave me for
Christmas and the bike you
got?" Daddy remembered and
"Steve piped down.

If you draw an arc 800 miles
from the Iron Curtain across the

Mediterranean it cuts across

Wheetus Air Base, biggest base

we have outside the USA, Or if

you draw an arc from Albania, a

Soviet satellite. Wheelus is 600

miles.
Those distances are significant.
They mean just one t h in g.

Wheelus could be wiped out in

just a few minutes. It would h3
wiped out, not by an air attack
as the Japanese attacked Pearl
Harbor, but by intermediate range
ballistic missiles.
Russia now has these missiles
not a few of them, but several
thousand. Their range is around

800 miles, sometimes 1000 miles.

Carrying hydrogen warheads, one

iuibojic nwunt wipe wui uw ure,i
but Russia has enough to fire at

lot more than one.
Nothing the heroic Air Force
pilots wis scramble tneir jets
every dawn could do would save
Wheelus.
Nothing the 7000 men who duti dutifully
fully dutifully go about their job of sup supporting
porting supporting a little piece of America

She has oOO subs; Hitler h. 1 49

when war started, and they al

most put Allied shipping out ef

business.

So you lie in bed listening te
the" jets roar out in the dawn, as
hardworking boys, efficient voys,
carry out orders orders that
haven't been changed by an ad ad-ministration
ministration ad-ministration which knew, but did
not tell the public, that with two
exceptions these bases had become
another Maginot Line.
And yon wonder when the fum fum-bters
bters fum-bters in Washington will cut out
the bickering and start catching
up.
Note The two exceptions re
our bases in Spam and Morocco
which are still out of range of
the IRBM.

rlesewith find solution to Sunday Crossword Pu
Sle No. 733, published today.

mmm

t IW 1. Crvitttnlll

THOUGHT r BOUBLB WEDDING 18 THRILu
FOR TWIN WUDW-TO-BE.

ft nrir ci j i auiL v a t

i IBM ,a .ai .rr9L 'i;Wfv..M
w m an iu m m m un tt:



Walter Wincheli
In New York

MAN READING TH PAPERS
Bernard Valery, in a special
dispatch from Pari to his New
York editor, reported that "the
Duke and Duchess of Windsor's
American friends might be inter interested
ested interested to earn that their exclusive
aet o: EuroDean friend include.

. ..ormer British Fascist leader
Sir Oswald Mosiey, wnase macs macs-shirted
shirted macs-shirted hoodlums tried to copy
the German Maris before t h e
war. .in the prewar, days Sir
Oswald Mesley's foLdwers hiked
the Jews. paraded in black shirts
and generally aped Hitler and
his Nazis. .today he a an. in
mate of ex-Kin Edward the
Sth". .The .oregoaig may en enlighten
lighten enlighten the Duke of Windosr ana
his Duchess who have wondered
and wondered and wondered why
this columnist re used to be in introduced
troduced introduced ta them.
The secrecy wrreuraTitis the
Gaither Report has resulted in a
headliie-sp urge and editorial tor torrent,
rent, torrent, in a democracy, suppression
is a town of publicity. Washing Washington's
ton's Washington's worst enemies are h u t h
hush and dillv-dailv. Tiut FBI's
year-end report warned that "the

Communist Partv has cmereedfanawn as Mike Quill threaten-

from hiding with renewed confUsd newspapermen. Hmf. The free

deuce- and determination." Native
eds have more lives than s cat
or rat. .The Kremlin's Fulla-
Bulganin appealed to the "A extern
Powers for an end of recrimina recrimination
tion recrimination while the Soviet press conti continues
nues continues is condemnation ef tte U.
S. and its allies. Nothing more
ominous than Moscow's hate A A-mericans
mericans A-mericans campaign. War ire the
result of old hates and
cause of new ones.
-the
Dr. Wornhoi von Sraun, the
missile expert, he'ped explain our
satellite lag: "We have advisory
committees whs- advise advisors."
In other wards, red tape can be
more perilous than Reds. .Big
J.anor rs tug Business: The
an
nual dues payments exceed $M
million. .The present national
debt limit is $275 billion. Con Congress
gress Congress first put s limit on the na national
tional national debt in 1917. The limit
then was $11 billion. .Remind .Reminder!
er! .Reminder! Please send us your favorite
TV shows in a note or postcard.
Addressii Wa ter Wincheli, N. Y.
Mirror, 235 E. 45th St., N.Y.Ci
17. Thanks.
If you're interested in monov
read Life magazine's explanation
or wny tne boom foomerang'd.
A somber reminde. to folks who
believe the Stock Market sweep-
sraKes nas mere prizes than tick tickets.
ets. tickets. .A Chicago editorialist's
startler: he Britain there it a
science teacher for every 2500
people. In the U.S. 1 far every
1495, and in Russia 1 tor every
MA .....a ...
ow. i no grimmest arithmetic.
. By all means read Dr. Ed
ward Teller's essay in Foreign
Affairs mag. It will Jolt yea out
or your complacency. .The BwU
ganins and Khrhehevs cannot
help Communism as much as our
own Rig van Winkles and Sim Simple
ple Simple Simons. .Time calls Khrush Khrushchev
chev Khrushchev The Man of the Year.
Why? Because of Sputnik? Why
not the man who got it up into
the orbit?
Why Americans are confnsed:
In a speech a month ago Wil William
liam William M. Holaday (the Defense
Department's top missile man) re referred
ferred referred to the Air Force's ICBM
as "the first ICBM to be ipera ipera-tional"
tional" ipera-tional" and added that "the V.S.
could put a 1000-pound satellite
in the air any time." several
weens later, testifying before a
Congressional committee, the
same Mr. Holadav confesd th
Air Force ICBM was not opera
tional, as ior launching a satel satellite
lite satellite "any time," Holaday explain explained:
ed: explained: "By any time, I didn't mean
tomorrow". .Another Witt Rog Rogers
ers Rogers classic is. pertinent today:
"When a conference of diplomats
states that diplomats have agreed
in-principle it means that nothing
has been accomplished."
Celyamist Rfscoe Drummond's
nuw uvmi a recent anrince
helps explain the cause of inter

service rivalry: "Professional mil

itary men are as human as tne
rest of us. They have children ta
fend and clothe and educate.
They are ambitious. They know
that promotion and pay depend
on how wel their service fares
in the battteor the budget. And
they are prepared to argue bitter bitterly
ly bitterly in support of a theory of mili
tary organization or a concept of
warfare- that win give their own
service a priority claim on mon
ey, man-power and weapons." In
other words, seemingly innocuous
human hopes ana fears have a
cataclysmic e3ect on history,- For
history, in the final analysis is
create ty countless biographies
The fascinating coincidence
partment should include this: A
quarter-century ago en Jan. 30
Hitler came to newer Nazi
Chancel'er ef Germany. That is
also the birthday ef the man
played a major cola h doeating
Hittensm. FDR, ef course. .
The Vanguard satellite's flu It
was the result ef a leak in the
fuel Mm. The f edaet that foiled
to function and caused an inter
east a more
fSlleV .Mister Trouble Otherwise
root always ha the last ward ward-end
end ward-end last faugh. .Although the
Soviet it new tiding high, histe-
fry, graves mat tyranny is always
very temporary. A an ancient
Greek prophet once noted; "He
must fear many whom many
fee."
Everybody in Washington wasn't
sleeping. On July 31 1954, Sen.
Symington warned: "The second
development of supreme impor
tance ta the-1 ut ure seeunty of
the United States is this: Within
a few years it wilL be. possible to
deliver atomic am' hydrogen wea
pons Dy long-range, intercontinen intercontinental
tal intercontinental ba'listic missiles, descendants
of the old German V-2. That wea weapon
pon weapon was most effective over ten
years ago and it is dangerous to
our national security that since
then we have not followed the
Communists in concentrating on
us improvement, jno faul Ke-
vere can succeed, however, if
the people refuse to listen.
Fortune mag reports the spread
of slums is caused by prosperity.
Huh?. .The more you read a a-hout
hout a-hout John Jessup, the "model
hoy Killer, the more you won wonder
der wonder about human beings. A
eleancut, intelKgeat, considerate
boy suddenly becomes a murder murderer.
er. murderer. The psychiatrists will proba proba-b'y
b'y proba-b'y explain R. . .The Russian
terms lor peace: The United
States mast withdraw its troops
and weapons from European bas bases.
es. bases. In brief, the Reds will give us
peace if we surrender to them.
The Communists want the kind
of peace which will be the equi equivalent
valent equivalent of a military victory for
them. .Sudden thought about
Elvis: Can't figure out why the
War Dept. drafted him and not
the Treasury.
The USSR now has' over 10
million men under arms. .Whv
talk about atomic disarmament is
strictly talk-talk-talk: Atomic dis
armament depends on agreement
to permit inspection of atomic
stockpiles and facilities bv the
United Nations. Fissionable mate material
rial material for nuclear weapons need be
no more than 5f pounds, n would
be a cinch for the Soviet to hide
a few hundred such packages.
Slave-trading is a thriving busi business
ness business in Saudi Arabia. Out of r
total population of 7 mi) hen a
half-million are in complete slav slavery.
ery. slavery. Scientifically, we are reach reaching
ing reaching for the moon. Morally, some
nations still haven't emerged from
the cave. Undoubtedly, the most
popular illusion is the belief that
we live in a civilized world.
CAN'T READ WRITING
LUTON, England (UP) 4St
John Burgoyne, 83, entered school
today ta learn typing.
"Cant read my own writing,
you know," he said.

FLYING FIRE TRUCK. The 3,00 residents of Yellowknife in Canada's Northwest Territory
decided their town needed a fire truck. But perched on the rim of the Arctic, on the shore of
Great Slave Lake, Yellowknife is one of the most inaccessible communities in the world. This
Mack truck was driven 3,500 miles from Montreal to the lake, which was found to be frozen
over to depths of one foot, making water ferry inf impossible. Air lift was the only alternative,
and the 13.000-pound. 24-foot vehicle just squeezed into its twin-engined Bristol transport for
the renaming 200-mile flight. It was a long haul, but Yellowknife now has its fire truck, and
Cskinjos and Indians jouineved from mii reund to take a look at their new oumoer

.... . : foyanajasw-- ;, a
Urw

WASHINGTON (NBA) The
new year promises to produce a
new, bona fide No. 1 Washington
h win MB.
It's going t be Mrs. Richard
Nixon, wise of the vieepresident.
Sine they've moved into their
new large house Mrs. Nixon has
gone into big league entertaining
and the word is out that she's a
0rat and charm inc hostess.
When they lived in their small
house the Nixons could never have
more than two tfr three over
for dinner at a time. When they
did official entertaining rt was al always
ways always at a hotel or private club.
Now, with a huge house and
By ED FITZGERALD
The mystery of why a person
sees a picture in full color when
only redraw' white light is used to
project two black and white trans transparencies
parencies transparencies was explored by Dr. Ed Edwin
win Edwin H. Land, president and re research
search research director of the Polaroid
Corporation.
A picture in full color war pro
jected before a meeting of the Na National
tional National Academy of Sciences. The
color image on the screen wss pro
jected by a double priector
through two simultaneously ex exposed
posed exposed Mack and white transpar
encies. One of the lenses of the
double projector transmitted red
light throughh its transparency,
while the other passed white light
The image ev the screen was a
onde m a green sweater.
The entire range of the color
spectrum was produced on the
screen by the mingled red and
white light. It has been believed
that the eye needs the stimulus of
the three colors red. blue
and yellow to see all colorshades
White light ia composed of all
colors of the spectrum, however.
When the red light was removed
from the protector the picture re
tuned to black and white: when
the white light was removed it
showed in shades of pink.
D. Land said he did not know
precisely why the effect was
achieved and would not speculate
on t.
None of the assembled men of J
science couia oner an explanation
ar the color image.
Land said he regarded his ex experiments
periments experiments a 'scientific detour"
not specifically related to his
frim's development work.

Photography

mm m f ,vi

on News Notebook

Party Room Apple Lonely Olive
Sleeple Popular-Happy Elevator
By DOUGLAS LARSEN and J ERR BENNETT

several servants, she's making up
ior lost time.
The socially minded members
of the administration family are
delighted, too. Because of Ike's
illness and fondness for the Get-1
tysburg farm, the White House
has never been the social rally rallying
ing rallying paint for the party in power
which it trichtionaHy is.
The Nixon parties, formal din
ners and gay receptions are fill
ing this void
NO MATTER WHAT Secretary
of Agriculture Earn Benson era
poses these days, it seems to get
him in trouble, his. latest recom
mendation which has him in hat
water is a plan to subtitute an
"apple bresk" for a "coffee
break."
He got the idea aimed at re reducing
ducing reducing an apple surplus from
the new York Experiment Station
in Genva, N.Y.
But it has the Brazilians and
other South America :offee pro
ducing countries highly irritated.
The coffee people are about to
protest to the State Department.
MRS. JIMMY DOOLI'.t.LE,
wife of the famed Air Force gen general,
eral, general, surprised friends at a cook-
tail party the other night by re
veanng sue was not drinking a
p'artmi But merely s glass ef
ter containing an olive.
"What kind of a drink ia that?"
a "guest asked her.
"It's called the Vanguard Cock
tail," Mn. Doolittle replied. "It
has no lift to it at all."
PENTAGON MISSILE baas, Bill
Holaday, has a special reason ta
be furious with the Russians for
launching two satellites and caus
ing everybody to t excited and
demand that the IT. S. catch up.

M
""mann:

Of course, he wants the U. S.
to catch up, too, bat he's been so
busy lately he has had to give
I up the afternoon nap he used to
take in his office.
PIERRE BOtER, new French
attache, has been flooded with so
many invitations since arriving
that he's had to- install an extra
mail box in his apartment ta hold
them all.
He hasn't teen without a gor gorgeous
geous gorgeous date each night for the fast
month.
When phone company official
recently asked why he wanted" his
telephone disconnected, Boyer re re-pled:
pled: re-pled: I just don't see any reason to
have it sinee I'm never home to
use it."
NOTHING UPSETS the Wash
ington cocktail routine.
Other evening an elevator lift
ing four people to a p-rty at the
National Housing Center got stuck
between floors.
When workmen opend the ele elevator's
vator's elevator's hatch to make repairs,
a waiter leaned over and deliv delivered
ered delivered drinks and hors d'eewvrei
to the people inside.
An hour later when the ele elevator
vator elevator was finally repaired, the
four guests agreed they felt as if
they had been at the- party all
the time.
COMM'-CE SECRETARY Sin Sinclair
clair Sinclair Weeks has caught the new
urgency in the Federal govern government
ment government since the Russians fired their
Sputn?Ks.
He now has a 30-foot extension
on his interoffice squawk box so
no matter where he happens to
be pacing in his large office he
can summon an assistant without
returning to his desk.

fin ill '''fiiifr"1
PAGE FIVE
1113 Itti
its!
I i

it ti flit 151 it i i I f i



f SUNDAY CROSSWORD PUZZLE No. 723 Release December I

JAMMING THE BUSES Mai- John Sundburg and Post One
Vice-Commander Bob Knox supervise the loading of the bu$e
on Saturday afternoon. Everyone had to have a ticket to get
j aboard.
Legion Post No. 1 Brings Christmas
To Underprivileged Panamanian Kids

(Continued from rage 3)
years old was won by Gilda Joanne

Bates.
The contest for the children over
!ive was won in a tie by Valerie
ind Kathy Mclntire.
Al ran another contest for the
iegest bubble, which was won by

Mavis Bates, sister of the young

est winner.
Much to the amusement of the
ihildjren, Al was blowing bubbles,
In contest, along with them, -and
ended up with such a wad of gum
that he could no longer make a

bubble.
Genial Santa arrived and dis distributed
tributed distributed gifts to each child.
In addition to the early shopping
Murs, the committee made two
j-ips up to Department President
Eleanor Becker's "hacienda" in
Arraijan to clim trees and pick

ripe fruit, which was donated dur

ing the holidays to- f'ntame in

stitutions in Panama City.

Eleanor is one ot the leading
workers in Unit No. I.
Unit members participating in
this activity furnished the food for
luncheon which was a family af affair.
fair. affair. Soft drinks were available Jor

the youngsters, but the adults had
to do without, as club manager
Raul Barbara and relief manager

"Tammy" connected the "pan li-

quido" up backwards and result result-negative!
negative! result-negative! Thus ended another year of a

hectic Christmas activity for the
Legion and their Auxiliary.
Bone-tired but with a feeling of
contentment, they relaxed for a
few hours before undertaking their
own family Christmases, tree dec decorating;
orating; decorating; "Santa visit," and family
dinners.

) ....
Premier Sunday Cross-Word Puzzle
723
I Ian : i4 V Jb
39 40 777 41 41 777 -43 44 45"
ZZZW Z WZZZ'LWZZZZ
i wLzjzW- -jzw
!Illt77,LllLllL
72 73 74 75 79 0
zzzwzzzmzZ"Jzzwzz
:!L1I" WJt-
93 94 777 k Wj' W1
j V) 777 loo ioi 777 oi
IJ107 106 777 109 1,0 777 111 77 11a. 777 113 114 115
Ca 2 22 ,2
ni 117 us 777 119 130 m
"IllllZllIIIIillll
"'I 1 1 M" 1 1 I M I 1 I W I 1

Wk mm

i

I 1 Cicatrix
5 Rang
,10 Clayey
15 Agave
fiber
19 Mineral
deposit
20 Picture
Stand
21 Asiatic
weapon
22 West
Indian
shrub
23 Provoke
25 Repairing
27 Obstruct
28 River
flowing
to Baltic
29 Barnyard
sound
31 Attract
32 Beverage
33 Property
35 Intended
37 Indian

plant used
in curries
39 Easy gait
41 More
clpsely
twisted
43 Wander Wandering
ing Wandering 46 Part of
church
47 Reedlike
grass
48 Woe is
me!
50 HoW back
51 Fiber from

HORIZONTAL
52 Stem of
palm
53 Alluvial
deposit
55 Flightless
New
Zealand
bird
58 Vandal
57 Worker
59 A ship
(poetic)
61 Beak
62 Light Light-colored
colored Light-colored mineral
64 Reveren Reverential
tial Reverential fear
65 Snarl
67 Piece
out
68 Opening
in a
garment
71 Yellow
bugle
72 Trader

76 Even
(poetic)
77 Teaser
81 Single
82 Glacial
snow
83 Trifler
85 Harem
room
86 Reach a
higher
level
88 Decline
91 Suffers
82 Conceit
person
93 Discharges

95 Network
96 Sea bird
97 Mockery
98 Fruit
100 Requite
102 Body
servants
103 Crown
105 Answer a
purpose
106 Waxy
107 Camel's Camel's-hair
hair Camel's-hair fabric
109 Chinese
money
111 Biblical
name
112 Healthy
113 Angle of
pipe
116 Hallow
119 Restrain Restraining
ing Restraining 122 Indian
who
thought
himself
descended
from sun
123 Flowing
and
ebbing
124 Tree of
antiquity
125 Circular
vessel
126 Full-,
toned
127 Full of
moisture
128 Saltpeter
129 Associate

1 Vehicle
for snow
2 Segment
of insect's
leg
3 Impreg Impregnable
nable Impregnable 4 A thing,
in- law
5 Planting
device
6 Writer's
mark
7 Ridges
of drift
8 Coddle
9 Part
.10 Befitting a
nobleman
11 Scripture
canticle
12 Part of
the earth
13 Ancient
Greek
market
place
14 Plunder
15 To Up
lightly
16 Begin Beginning
ning Beginning 17 Prong
18 Seaweed
24 Difficult
question
26 Confer Conferment
ment Conferment 30 Hard Hardwood
wood Hardwood tree
34 Leading
actor
35 One of the
"three
kingdoms"

VERTICAL
36 Brain
membrane
3S Travel by
ox-cart
39 Explorers'
hiding
place
40 Audibly
41 American
lotto
42 Uproar
44 Staircase
post
45 Clan
47 Infant
49 Discerned
53 One who
purveys
53 Herald
54 Retreats
57 Compare
58 District
of
Oahu,
Hawaii
60 North
Sea
seaweed
63 Hair
covering
66 Burmese
spirit of
wood
68 Select
69 New
Zealand
parrot
70 Broaden
72 Ship Ship-worm
worm Ship-worm 73 Soft copal
74 An oppos opposing
ing opposing force
75 Contin-ually

77 Steel tool
for abrad-j
Ing metal :
78 Over Overwhelming
whelming Overwhelming j
79 Order j
80 Raves
fiercely
84 Occupa Occupation
tion Occupation 87 French
89 Shoshones
90 Strictly
92 Buddhist
language
94 List Of
candidates
96 Surround
97 Happens
99 Areas
101 Rather
than
102 Gloss
104 Eagle's
nest j
106 Sculpture I
107 Tart
108 Animal
substance 1
110 Take on
cargoes
112 Rod for
holding
meat
114 Injury
115 Wrig Wrig-gling
gling Wrig-gling 117 Vitality
118 Pierce
120 Hebrew
judge
121 Mineral
spring

CRYPTOQU1F
C1BQSIO BD HBQXUP JPHHYRS YV CIZYUU DBI
CJYR XZYrf PV C B X P.
Averse time t nolutl.a: IS alaetel. titrlbutl fcy King Fettur. SyndiciM

For The Best In Fotos & Features
.. It's The Sunday American

ICE CREAM, milk, candy and toyi foi the children of all
e at Paja.

ttttt nr



Review- Of The Week

SPORTS
ISTHMIAN
WORLD-WIDE

SEVERAL LITTLE LEAGUES, the Fasthch Teenage
League, the Canal Zone toterscholastic Base Base-ball
ball Base-ball Leaauee Pacific Are Armed Forces Base Baseball
ball Baseball LWeaud tfie Pacific Softball League all got
underway this week.

GaTilan wis a. surprise winner in the rerun 01
the $4 009 added New Years Classic. The one mile
and mlgh to annual feature had originally been
scheduled for New Year's Day but had to be re re-scheduleo
scheduleo re-scheduleo for last Sunday, 5, when toe tart tart-lng
lng tart-lng gate went haywire and caused a bad start-
The rerun was a thrilling contest with rank out outsider
sider outsider GiTllan wearing down pacesetter Batallon to
the final sixteenth to score by almost two lengths
while the latter held on to save toe place by haM haM-length
length haM-length over mutuels favorite Trasgo. The latter
came up from last place entering toe backstretch
for a eame effort but could not make It. He was
six lengths ahead of fourth place finisher Sculptor.
Thursday afternoon Trasgo and unbeaten stable stable-mate
mate stable-mate santurron left Tocumen airport headed for
Miatei where they will be not into training to
compete in the forthcoming Hialeah and Gnu Gnu-stream
stream Gnu-stream Park seasons.
The two expensive thoroughbreds were accom accompanied
panied accompanied on their trip north by owner Silvio Lazza Lazza-rin
rin Lazza-rin who expects to return to Panama wlttjta toe
next three or four weeks.
The 1958 boxing season will be launched tonight
with Cuba's "Huesito" Gonzalez tackling unbeaten
Jesus Santamaria in a ten-round 126 pound bout
attoe Panama National Stadium.
Welterweight Mickey Crawford displayed such
speed and skill in his New York TV debut Monday
night, while upsetting Chlco Vejar, that promoters
were bidding for his services today.
Teddy Brenner, who promoted toe 10 rounder at
8t. Nicolas Tirena, said, "Mickey was a sensation.
I want bun back at St. Nick's aaginst Tex Gonza Gonzalez
lez Gonzalez on Jan. 20."
CJfris Dundee of the Miami Peach Auditorium of offered
fered offered the sandv-halred speedster from Saginaw,
Mich, a nationally televised bout with ex champion
Kid Gavllan In early February.
Because 23-year-old Crawford suffered a slight
cut on his left brow while winning the unanimous
decision over Vejar, he may have to wait the Miami
Bea:h fight while toe brow heals.
Crawford, a 9-5 underdog who weighed the heavi heaviest
est heaviest of his career, 152ft pounds, for middleweight
Vejar, Won decisively on a rounds basis: 7-3, 6-4,
8-3-1. Chlco hit the middleweight maximum at 160.

THE FOUR-AND-A-HALF-YSAR-QLD suit of 75
Canal pilots against the Panama Canal Co. was
decided in US. District Court. Judge Guthrie F. Crowe
turned down the pilots' claim that they should be
paid in 'accordance with scales and practices in toe
U.S. maritime industry. But he supported some of
their other claims. It is uncertain whether toe cast
will be appealed.
New traffic controls will help speed traffic through
Ancon's J Street corner. The Canal is widening 4th
of July Avenue from J to H Streets, moving back its
but stop. New street lights and traffic lights will be
installed shortly.
Coco Solo is now a Canal town on a "use and oc occupancy"
cupancy" occupancy" basis. Got. William E. Potter accepted the
Keys to the electrical converter station last week from
Reak Adm. G. H. Wales. At the same time, Potter in inspected
spected inspected the various quarters buildings that will be
converted into a commissary, service center, an ele elementary
mentary elementary school and a high school.
Meanwhile, a petition was circulating asking
that the Atlantic side high school be built at Mar Margarita
garita Margarita instead of installed in a former barracks
building at Coco Solo. Numbers of Atlantic sMers

sav they feel tnat Margarita is a more siaoie

pur-

Veteran major leaguer George Kell says a "com "combination
bination "combination of reasons' forced -him to retire from base baseball.
ball. baseball. The 35-year-old Kell, who spent two seasons in
the majors, said one of the reasons was that he
wanted to spend more time with his family. Kell
added, "I was getting awfully tired of traveling
all the time and I thought it was better to quit on
my own rather than have someone pat me on the
back and tell me it was time to go."
Kell topped toe American League in batting in
1949 with a .348 average.

Outfielder Willie Mays has struck gold on the
California coast by signing a contract with the San
Francisco Giants that calls for a salary in excess
of 965,000.
That made him the third highest paid player in
baseball. Only Ted Williams of toe Boston Red Sox
and Stan Musial of the SL Louis Cardinals are paid
more. Giants President Horace Stoneham looked
pleased at parting with so much money. He declin declined
ed declined to say exactly how much Mays would receive
for Datrolllng centerfield for toe Giants. Mays' esti estimated
mated estimated salary last year was around $50,000.

The New York Yankees have mailed out contracts
calling forperhaps the highest salaryotal in base baseball
ball baseball history.
It is a fair guess that toe Yankees are offering
a total of some $500,000. Assistant general manager
Lee MacPhall said "No one was offered an ex extremely
tremely extremely large raise nor was anyone asked to take
an extremely large cut."
Also in baseball, the Los Angeles Dodgers have
signed Norman Howard Larker, a lefthanded batter
who hit over .300 In each of his last four seasons...
Former Cleveland pitcher Don Black, who was in injured
jured injured in an automobile accident a few weeks ago,
remained in fair condition In a Charlottesville, Vir Virginia
ginia Virginia hospital.

location. They also add that no building not built

for a school can be first class for educational

poses.

Each coach has named Sis five additional players
for the National Basketball Association All Star
Game at St. Louis on January 21.
Red Auerbach of Boston picked Paul Arizta and
Neil Johnston of Philadelphia, Ken Sears and Richie
Bears of New York and Larry costello of Syracuse.
Sportwriters already named Bob Cousy, Bill Shar Shar-man
man Shar-man and Bill Russell of Boston, Dolph Schayes of
Syracuse and Willie Naulls of New York.
Coach Alex Hannum of St. Louis added to his
west squad Gene Shue and Dick McGulre of De Detroit,
troit, Detroit, Cliff Hagan of St. Louis, Larry Foust of Minneapolis-
and jack Twyman of Cincinnati. The
eportswriters had named Bob Pettlt and Slater Mar Martin
tin Martin of St. Louis, Maurice Stokes of Cincinnati, Dick
Carmaker of Minneapolis and George Yardley of
Detroit.

The little suction dredge Mandlnga received ap applause
plause applause from all top Canal brass as It swung its cut cutting
ting cutting unit through the smelly muck of the so-called
East Diversion lh front of Mlndl Dairy. A new per permanent
manent permanent bridge Is being built over toe diversion to
give access to the dynamite dock Previously toe road

to me dock crossed a ruiea in pan oi we inversion.
Lack of current in toe Diversion had made it a fine
place but white cranes and water lillies, all but ruin-,
ed toe drainage. When the Mandlnga has finished Ha
job, the tides will sweep in and out; 'toe surrounding
land will be much dryer.
o
An Inspection party headed by Potter and Lt. Gov.
Hugh M. Arnold gave the new LeTourneau locomo locomotives
tives locomotives an Inspection at Gatun. Everybody agreed the
"high visibility yellow" of the insect-Jike machines
was just that.
Potter termed the new units a "worthwhile experi experiment."
ment." experiment." It's too soon yet to predict what they can or
will Jo, or,4w many "bugs" may have to be gotten
out of them. They are strictly a test project,
A $117,000 contract has been awarded to toe Isth Isthmian
mian Isthmian Construction Company for repair work on Al Al-brooif
brooif Al-brooif runway. Work will commence next week and
Is due for completion in 90 days.
Star1 gazers will have their nights Mondays
and Fridays from now on until the end of the
dry season. The Canal Zone observatory at Mira Mira-flores
flores Mira-flores opens to the public tomorrow evening. The
hoars are 7 to 9 p.m. But dont go out expecting
to see any Sputniks. Thelescope Is not set no to
catch them.
A new-type parking, with a so called "Intervention
area" between places, is being tried behind Balboa
jail. It consists of a small extra space between each
two parking spaces. Marked with crossed yellow lines,
the intervention area makes for fast parking and
quick getaway.
Panama City detectives continued to investigate
the wholesale theft of incoming mall which was
uncovered a week ago yesterday with toe arrest
of three letter carriers.
Two more arrests were made during the past week,
Including a Panama City drug store proprietor who
confessed that he had been receiving medical samples
from the letter carriers for some time now to ex exchange
change exchange for toilet articles and an occasional prescrip prescription.
tion. prescription. Five bottles of pills, which the druggist, Bredlp Ve Ve-lasco
lasco Ve-lasco Navarro, had received from toe letter carriers
were confiscated. Velasco Navarro said the man told
them the samples had been given to them by doctors
to whom they delivered mail.
The arrest of toe letter carriers led to the disclo disclosure
sure disclosure that toe mall theft had been going on for some
months. Bags of letters were being opened In search
of money and later taken to the beach at San Car Carlos
los Carlos or Chame and burned.
Fort Clayton Pfe Harold F. Rose, who was ac acquitted
quitted acquitted of murder a week ago Friday, finally got

nts release Tuesday afternoon after tne court
fixed bail at $504 while the lesser charge on which
the jury found him guilty Is being aired In a
lower court.
Rose's lawyer, Jose M. Faundes, said after Rose's
release he might claim double jeopardy and ask
that toe new case be thrown out
o
A published report that Latin America may join
in supporting toe return of toe Panama Canal to the
Republic of Panama brought comment from former
President Rlcardo Arias, Panama's Ambassador to
Washington, but not a peep out of Foreign Minister
Aquiltoo Boyd.
Arias said the US. Congress Is fanning sentiment
for the nationalization of the Canal by failing to im implement
plement implement treaty provisions providing for equal pay

THE FOREIGN OFFICES of the liUorth Atlantic
Treaty Organization countries spent last week try trying
ing trying to coordinate replies to a Soviet Russian bid for
high-level talks on reducing international tension.
Soviet Premier Nikolai A. Bulganin had proposed
the talks in separate letters to the heads of govern government
ment government of the NATO allies last month.
Agreement on replies which would refuse a meet meeting
ing meeting now but wouldleave the way open for some kind
of negotiations proved difficult
The United States was convinced that any talks
would be futile unless Russia gave firm evidence that
lt was prepared to negotiate in good faith.
Some other Allied governments wanted a confer conference
ence conference on almost any terms to hope that the threat of
a catastrophic nuclear war might be dissipated.
Proposed draft of toe separate Allied replies were
submitted to NATO headquarters to Paris. But be because
cause because of toe disagreement on the proper response to
Bulganin, coordination proved difficult.
Dispatches indicated that when the replies were
sent probably late this wek, they would emphasize
that the first step should be for Russia to agree to
resume disarmament negotiations.
It was expected that the Allied course would be:
L Secret diplomatic exchanges with Russia to find
out whether a basis for negotiation was possible
2. A meeting of foreign ministers to discuss any a a-greement
greement a-greement reached for East-West negotiations.
3. Finally, several months from now at least, a "sum "summit"
mit" "summit" meeting if there was real prospect for success.
Russia, to what seemed to be a paper gesture made
for propaganda purposes, announced a cut of 300,00
men this year to toe strength of Its armed forces.
The Kremlin called toe cut a "new, serious contri contribution
bution contribution to the cause of easing tensions and creating
an atmosphere of confidence to the relations between
states."
But the cut if actually carried out would leave
Russia still with toe most powerful armed forces to
the world.
Chancellor of toe Exchequer Peter Thorneycroft, No.
dollars in its cradle-to-irrav anoint iirit ani)inn

O v. wvvwiVJ DrvUUH15,
government refused to make a slash of 140 million
man in toe British cabinet, resigned because the
Two of Thorneycroft's key aides quit with him.
It looked, for a time, as if Prime Minister Harold
Macmillan might face a crisis ih his cabinet. But toe
thrae jnen then said they were not rebels and that
they would continue their support of the government.
Skeptical Democrats to "congress called on Presi President
dent President Eisenhower to tell how to carry out his eight eight-point
point eight-point "security and peace" program for 1958 and line
up rils own party to support lt.
There was not much sentiment among toe Demo Democratic
cratic Democratic majorities of the House and Senate to quarrel
with toe general goals set forth to the President's
State of the Union message Thursday. Except for some
of the more aggressive spokesmen for the New Deal
win of the oartv, Democratic criticism was muted.
But some hlghlv placed Democrats were still Ques Questioning
tioning Questioning whether toe Chief Executive's speech reflect reflected
ed reflected toe "seme of urgency" the Democrats have been
demanding from toe administration.
Jten. John C. Stennis (D-Mlss.), vice chairman of

me dilate prenareaness suDcommittee investigating
missiles, said the speech "did not add any degree of
urgency to toe program."

irtlcular. Democrats showed doubt that ths

wer administration Intends to sten un missile

tlon as much as Democrats feel is necessary to
Russian nroin-ess.

"Senate Democratic Leader Lyndon B. Johnott (Tex ).

summin up testimony of three top Army and Air
For-e officers before the preparedness subcommittee,
said all had recommended an increase in production
rates "but those recommendations had not been ap approved."
proved." approved." From toe Republicans there wis almost no criticism
of the nrooram as a whole despite some reservations
about, its details.
But the Democrats said to effect: "You've defined
your goals for dealing with the Soviet challenge to
American leadershlo in toe space age. Now how do
you nrnpose to achieve them and will your own party
sunoort you."
Johnson said "toe President has In general terms
set forth some wortov objectives. As "soon at he
lays down the Wueorlnts for meeting those objectives,
our committees will promptly consider those blue blueprints.
prints. blueprints. House Democratic Leader John W. McCormack said,
"When the President sends ub Ms specific recom recommendations.
mendations. recommendations. I'm honing toe Republicans will vote toe
way toey applauded."
for eoual work by Panamanians and Americans on toe
Caanl Zone.
Former President Jose Ramon Guizado, whose con conviction
viction conviction was rescinded recently by toe Supreme Court,
figured In toe news again last week: first as a result
of an interview published In the Cuban magazine
Bohemia and later when he was named as defendant
to a libel suit filed by political leader Alejandro (Toto)
Remon as a result of the publication.
Guizado, who 'is visiting his daughter and son-in-law
in Mexico. Involved Rem6n by implication in
what he described as the plot to arrest and convict
him as an accessory to the assassination of Toto's
brother, President Jose A. Remon,

PAGE SEVEN



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A HELPING HAND Louie Caldwell, of Post No. 1, helps one of the younger children with his milk at the Interior
town of Paja, where Legionnaires travel annually with thrift mas gifts for the kids.

jfSe tGry and pictures, Pages ft & 3)



. 77 SUNDAY
American

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