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:
AA00010883:02467

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America

Full Text
L..,vol
'MtmnJ ESS
TEN CENTS

.Me SUNDAY
BUENOS AIRES $62
70
DOWN
balance in
20 mon.
FT' NOW witk
TIME PAYMENT
BRANIFF
International
Airwayn
"jkth peopU know the truth and the country it Abraham UncoUu
J3rd
FAN AM A, R. Pn SUNDAY, JANUARY 19, 1958

&

EA jfF

US h0i Gets

1 Wr JWf JfeZQBL ggl
-7

Nod Over Ai

WHAT'S COO&IN'? Looks like Army mess cooks are stirring up a good ste In the emer emergency
gency emergency mess kitchens set up at the RP Stadium' by the Army to feed three meals a day to

homeless victims of the fire. That's sfc. Dexter Hall on the left. Pvt. James H. Macks stirs
the soup while sieveral curious kids who will be sampling the stew -soon watch with interest.
(Photo: Hindi Diamond)
Fund To Aid RP Fire Victims
May Be More Than $100,000
The fund to aid homeless victims of the disastrous San Miguel fire may swell
jjfc over $1000,000 if contributions continue to pour in at th present rate.
At no. y4MHterday, the amount collected from private orgaftTiatlons; "and fcovUfrV
ment agencies stood at $78,460.94, with more coming in every hour. Of this sum,
$10,908 collected during the first day of the disaster, which wiped out three city
blocks, has been deposited in a special Red Cross account with the National Bank,
according to a statement made todav b Mrs. Cecilia Remoh, Minister of Health,
Labor and Social Welfare
Other moves toward the fuil rehabilitation of the fire victims, estimated t be
2,000 persons, were going fullspeed ahead.
i President Ernesto' de la Guardia, Jr. has requested the immediate approval of
a bill now before the National Assembly frr create a Housing Institute to consolidate
the housing needs of the victims left homeless after a three-hour fire destroyed 21
houses Thursday afternoon.

Algerian Rebels Will Get Million
Dollar Handout From Saudi Arabia

CAIRO, Jan. 18 (UP) Saudi Arabia announced
today that King Saud and the Saudi government will
donate nearly one million dollars (3.5 million rials)
to the Algerian rebels.
The announcement was made by Sheikh Abdul Abdullah
lah Abdullah Balkhair, the kingdom's director-general of press
radio and information.
At the same time Saud proclaimed March 6 at
Algerian National Day.
He called on all citizens to contribute to the
rebel cause as a "sacred Moslem duty."

Moscow Radio Hits Dulles
Speech, Admits Pence Tnd

The rehabilitation program, up uppermost
permost uppermost in, the minds of Panama
officials seeking to bring perma permanent
nent permanent relief to the. stricken people,
is being worked on day and night.
Sites for the new housing proj proj-pt
pt proj-pt to reolace the fire-traps de

stroyed in the biggest disaster
hit Pafcama within many years,,
are now being proposed and cott-

sioerea,
Meanwhile, a spokesman for the
rarnlval Junta announced today

that plans for the annual Carnival
celebrations are going. ahead-with

official sanction.
(It had been announced earlier
that all official carnival activities
this year would 'be suspended be because
cause because of the fire);gSHJ
The spokesman said all the mon money
ey money .collected by the Carnival Queen
candidates votes will go to the re relief
lief relief fund.
On the other side of the border,
the Canal Zone chapter office of
the American Red Craw, located

on Gaillard Highway in Aneort

wtB, be open all day today tore tore-fond
fond tore-fond and clothing f6r victims

of Friday's disastrous fire in Pan

ama. .....
As a convenience to the public

chapter offices, located adjacent to
the Civil Affairs ftrilding, will be
open from 8 a.m. until 4 p.m.
A United States Army Caribbean

spokesman confirmed todav that

their aid in Panama has constitut

ed tne Biggest relief mission they

have performed since Sept. 1955
when hurricane Hilda devastated
large areas of British Honduras

and the territory around Tampieo,
Mexico.

There the problem was both one

ot evacuating stranded rnhab tanti.

and of providing medical aid and

delivering food and clothing. AH
three U.S. ptttary services parti-
rinatpri '

TOKYO, Jan. 18 (UP) The
Communist radio assailed the
terms of Secretary of State John
Foster Dulles' latest foreign po policy
licy policy statement today, but con conceded
ceded conceded that its trend was "defi "definitely
nitely "definitely favorable to peace."
A Pelplng broadcast, quoting
what it said was an editorial in
the communist "People's Daily,"

accused Dulles of trying to "stir
up unhealthy nationalist emo

tions" in tne united mates.

The broadcast expressed
qualified approval of certain
unspecified features of the
Washington statement pre presumably
sumably presumably Dulles' Indication
that the United States might
be willing eventually to recog-

tary on Dulles recent address to
tne National, Press Club.
Andreyev said, "it appears to
me that Dulles is speaking in
favor of talks not because he
sincerely wants a peaceful set settlement
tlement settlement but because everyone

else, the whole world In fact, is
demanding it, and Mr. Dulles Is
simply unable any longer to go

alone against tne current."

Clock Paradox
May Be Solved
By Atom Timer

NEW YORK. Jan. 18 (UP)-An

atomic clock may be put aboard
an earth satellite in an effort to

solve the 50-year-old "clock para

dox," one of the most puzzling
scientific philosophies, the New

York Times said today

The clock paradox is that an ex.
tremely accurate clock carried ag aground
round aground the earth at about 18,000

miles an hour should show a dif

ferent time from one that stay

on earth. This is the widely a

rented theory. f

I..

It It believed that If there Isle
difference in timet, it should
recorded by atomic clacks aero-

rata te a fraction of millionth

of a tocond, yet small oi

be carried in satellites.
The experiment would

possible to measure whethi

is changed for a speeding

This is suggested by the

transformations of Eins

cial theory of relativity.

A year earlier, in October. 1954.

another relief mission was sent to
Honduras when floods inundated

Urn area near San Pedro Sula.

In the month following, U.S.
military foreeS took aid to thou thousands
sands thousands of homeless Haitians after a
hurricane hit the Island's south
coast.
In the past decade there have
also been two large relief missions
to Ecuador., One was performed
chiefly by the Air Force, when

floods cut off the food supply of

mountain cities.. Another brought
relief to small towns destroyed by

I a major earthquake.

"It Is not a bad thine for Dul

les to admit certain Well-known
facts," the Red radio said. "If
he reallv drew some lesson from

experience, that would be a fine)

thing, too, but it wouio oe pre premature
mature premature to suppose that he has
done so...

From the chance in Dulles'

it should be concluded that the
present situation is definitely

favorable to peace."
Chinese Nationalist officials
in Taipei exnressed private con concern
cern concern over the fact that Dulles
hinted that the United States

might eventually recognize the

Red regime in cmna.

Dulles agreed to tne possi possibility
bility possibility of talks with Russian
leaders only because he is
"unable any longer to go a a-lone
lone a-lone against the current" of
world-wide demands for such
talks, a Moscow radio com commentator
mentator commentator said last night.

The broadcast was monitored

in London.
The commentator, Nikolai An

dereyev, also described Dulles'
position on the matter of inclu inclusion
sion inclusion of Communist China in top-

level talks as a "conglomera
tion of contradltions."

The broadcast, beamed at

North America, was a commen-

Norwegian Minister
Expresses Sympathy
With Polish Plan

"OSLO, Jan. I UP Norwe Norwegian
gian Norwegian Foreign Minister Halvsrd
Lange told Norwegian newspa newspapers
pers newspapers today hi government views

a pousn proposal ior an wm

free neutral zone in central iu

rone "with the greatest sympa

thy."

He told the afternoon newspa

per Verdens Gang that he did

not think, however, that tne cre creation
ation creation of such a zone would be,

In Itself, enough to reduce ten
slnn between East and West.

Lance also cautioned that the

Norwegian government has not
made any formal decision about

the proposal, put lorwara py re

lish Foreign Minister Aoam av-
ackl-
Informed sources here said
that the Norwegian eovernment

had held miormai taias swui

the Rapacki plan.
Discouragement
EBERNBURG, Germany, Jan.
18 (UP) Couples contemplating
matrimony are greeted by a sign
outside the registrar's office warn warning:
ing: warning: "Bad road. Continue at your
own risk."
The man was erected' by police

because of the poor condition of

the road running tnrougn ims
small town.

r Force

McEl

y;

roy Gives

Ahead To

Zeus Studies

Go

notion-to

1
make it

a time

oojeci.

a APMIR

tern's spe-

WASHINGTON, Jan. 18 (UP) The Defense De

partment hat picked the Army over the Air Force to de develop
velop develop a missile capable of knocking down Russian intercon

tinental ballistic missiles, it was learned last night.
A D-i I.- : j r-i e i i

n renrugon spokesman saiu verense aecrerary men
H. McElroy in a memorandum Thursday directed the Army

to go ahead with its Nike Zeus anti-missile studies.

The memorandum ordered the Air Force to stidk to

development of a long-range radar system for quick de detection
tection detection of any rocket flights aimed at this country.

The spokesman said the order was issued in line with

Pentagon policies to "develop a single comprehensive an-

ti-intercontinental ballistic missile system and to elimi eliminate
nate eliminate unwarranted duplication."

To many scientists,

of relativity indicates

are flung into space
er than those who U

lives on earth.

theory

ople who

11 live long

d pedestrian

They theorize that a 20-year-old

maii could leave his twin brother
at home while lie travels at the
(need of light tothe star Sirius and

come home tofind the brother 38
years, eld, The space-travaUa,

however, would nave

i i

lew cam.

Some scientists believe, howev

er that once the space man re

turned toearth, he would lose the
time gaiaed and catch up with his
twin in ace.

Still others believe that biologi

cal aging Is Independent of the dif
ference Sa times, if there is a dif

ferenceJ

He also said the Air Force may

have asked the Navy to look Into

the Dossiblllty of making a

shorter-range version of its Po

laris 1500-mile missile.
"It Is nosslble that the Air

Force in its new found interest

In solid propellents might nave

asked the Navy to maKe some

studies" for an 800-mile Polaris,

he said

The Army end the Air Force

eratine missiles with ranaea ef

less than 250 miles and assigned
the Air Force the longer-range
weapons.

president msenhower has or
dered a fun-scale speedup in de development
velopment development of both an anti-missile
missile and a missile detec

tion system.

He asked Congress

In their ru

respective
age. have

ti-missue
has been

Wizard

quest to

provide

ing feud over their 188 million dollars

ilssions in the anace

ien tMsmne nvai an-

isslles. The Air Force

'orking on Its own

le.

The scientists and mathemati

cians have argued the subject for
a half-century and how it appears

that In the idea of an atomic clocK
carried in an eatrh satellite, there
may be a means of settling the
"clock paradox" arjgument.
Old Sword Given
To Gen. Taylor
NEW DELHI, Jan. 18 (UP)
nan Thimmava. Indian army

chief of staff, today presented
250 year o'd sword in a -uvef
scabbard to Gen. Maxwell D. Tay Taylor,
lor, Taylor, U.S. Awny chlef-of-staff.
Tk sword orieinally beloneedjto

the Maharaja of Bhacatpur shd

was used in 1764 when the ma

ja conquereo new utim.

McElroyt directive giving the

Armv Drldrltv in trie anu-mis-

sile field abd the Air Force con control
trol control over ilone-ranse detection

was In life with a decision set
down last year by his Pentagon

nredecessbr, Charles is. wuson.

.Wilsonllmlted the Army to op-

US, Britain Must
Stick Together,
Says Lady Astor

NEW YORK, Jan. 18 (UP)
Lady- Aitor, Virginia-born former
member of Britain's Parliament,
arrived aboard the liner Queen
Mary yesterday and told news newsman
man newsman that the world was in a
"trembling" state.
"If the Bible-reading countries
stick t o g e t h e r we will have
peace," she said. ."Britain and the

United States had better stick to

gether for justice and mercy.Tt J

haay asdot aiso said mat sne

believed the Negro people in the
South had more freedom than

many m Europe.

"Conditions in England are

slightly 1 more settled because we

have the Irish out of the House of

Commons," she said. "We are

now having a little peace and
when I say that you must renwin-

ber I am Irish.

BALUUA.TH'
MONDAY, JAN. 20
Hiii v Low
A-.n a.m. limr-..
4:34 p.m. 10:35 p.m.

if w i. Hp f-iagi ''Wl

S IH B

m.M m ::-m&, m m

BBBBBBHBBlKTrKT TMjrW T W'

wt masterpieces and thetf

Balboa HeighU.

geojw
r N
ahira

Memorial Services
For William Taylor
Tuesday Afternoon

Memorial services for William

N. Taylor, a well known Panama

Canal employe wno aieu yesiwuajr
st Santo Tomas Hospital, Will be

held at St. Luke's Cathedral at 4:-

30 p.m. Tuesday.
Mr Tavlor's family has request

ed that no flowers be sent, but

donations may be made to the Be
11a Vista Children's home.

Artist Frederic Taubes Looks
Over Admin Murals For Mo Id

lOWt Frederhi Tabaes, artiat and internatiqftaily known expert on :

a close ioos at tne murais in tne rqtunaa oi tne Administration Bulialng at

preservation,

Frederic Taubes' well-known
American artist, vho hag been
contracted by the Canal organi organization
zation organization to make 4 study and rec recommend
ommend recommend measures for the resto restoration
ration restoration of the murals In the ro rotunda
tunda rotunda of the Administration
Building at Balboa Heights, ar arrived
rived arrived on the Isthmus from New
York this Week.

Accompanied by architects and
engineer from the Engineering
and Construction Bureau, Taubes
spenti Wfesterday morning making
preliminary studies. His report,
which is to be submitted soon.

will -recommend a treatment for

retarding mold and restoring

11 areas of the oalntmes

leh have deteriorated in the

umid tropical climate.

The murals, the onlv orna

mentation In the Administration
Building, were painted in 1915
by W. V. Van Ingeh, an artist of

considerable note. They repre

sent various phases of the con

struction of the Canal and con

sist of four panels and a frieze.

The murals were completed on

canvas in New York studios of
Van Ingen and were installed a a-sainst
sainst a-sainst the master walla of the

Administration Building rotunda

in February. 1915.
Over the years, the palntin
have been viewed bv tnousam

of tourists and have been of in interest
terest interest to residents of both Pana Panama
ma Panama and the Canal Zone.

since 1928, when the Actlni

Governor of the Panama

reported that the paintings were
deteriorating due to mllaew, or
dampness, the Canal organiza

tion has been fighting the bat-

tie of weather damage.

in 1928 and 1929. they were

given a preventive treatment by
Van Ingen and this same treat

ment was used again in 1932,

193S and in 1939.

detection system alone.

His new budget, for fiscal iosa

also called lor higher funds for

com mese projects.
Some enthusiastic Army men
believe their anti-missile weap weapon
on weapon could be put into operational
use in three to four years. De Defense
fense Defense sources said. Others are not
so certain, these sources said.

and 'no one knows" for sure
when it could be perfected.
Fucbs Now War War-To
To War-To Reach Pole
This Afternoon
' JICMURDO SOUND, Antartfc.
Jan. 18 (UP)- a British tS
tion ted by Dr. Vivian Fuck said
it would reach the SoutK Pole
tomorrow, a message relived
from the Pole said tods,
The message said Fuche wis 54
miles from the American,rgottth
rh0ieHiSlatl0n When he hM X

The message Was xelayki to
operation Deeo ftee. heaSuar.
ters here by New Zeland Radio
"iac Pef? Mul8rew. a member
of Sir Edmund Hillary's expedl
tion who remained at the Pdtaft.
0Wriand
Deep Freeze Commander Adm.
f.0! and Hary wen

cAjrotveu 10 ny to uie role station
this afternoon to he on hanH t

greet Fuths.

Hdlary said he would join the
Fuchs expedition at the Pu

travel with it in its attempt te
reach Scott Base. The Fuchs ex expedition
pedition expedition was reported determined
to continue its plan to cross the

Antarctic continent.

Although no method seemed to

give Dermanent protection to the

murais, modern science is about

to come to their rescue with the
proposed air conditioning of the

Administration Building. Alter

being restored to good condition

this time, it is probable that no

rurtner treatment will De neces

sary.

An artist of world note. Taubes

was born in Poland and studied

art In many of the major univer universities
sities universities to Europe. He came to the
United States In 1930. He has
had more than 60 one-man ex exhibitions,
hibitions, exhibitions, has written more than

20 booKs on various subjects con concerning
cerning concerning art. in addition to ac

quiring a world-wide reputation

ior restoration of art master-

pieces.

He has been a professor bf art

in a number of universities in

the United States and at one
time made a lecture tour In Eng England
land England which Included every uni

versity m that country.

Taubes lett yesterday for Hous

ton, Tex., where he will give a

series of lectures to the Houston

I Art League, rayp.ij;

500 Natives Die
In Fierce Somalia
intertribal War
MODADISHU, Somalia, Jan. II
(UP) As many s 500 natives
have been killed in a vicious
inter-tribal war that Oared at

Christmastime and still continu's.
reports reaching here said todi y

roe reports said fierce bat'
had occurred between the DT-

nante and iBerdanche tribes in e
Haud zone of the frontier between
British Somaliland and the sover sovereign
eign sovereign state of Somalia.
The Delhohante tribesmen, ae
cording to the reports, moved into
the Haud zone from Somaliland

searching for new pastureland
and attacked the Beidanche, who

live in the zone.

The local Beidanche co

pealed to the Italian gi

rto step in and end the

Italy is administering Somali!
under a trusteeship assigned W
toe- United Nitioas

. -a



THE SUNDAY AMERICAN

SUNDAY, JANUARY It. 15S

THE PANAMA AMERICAN
M MM n.WMITl r TH PANAMA rHMCN roa. IM.
PWIIIWU IV NELSON KOUNWVCLL MM
HAMMOOIO Alt I AS. CDITOA
7. H rutrr 0 Box 134 Panama A Of
'WpttltPHOM a-0740 fS UNM i
OUrS, ACDftue. MNAMJIICAN. Pama
.m ome it.i7VriHTKAi. avinui irti ithn isth ataem
mum mHiMNTATivr.. joshua a powkss. inc. '
S4B Mariiom Ave. Nw YoK. ('II N Y L'
local "An.
MOKTti. M S 'TO 2 90
PWSII MCMTMA. IM ADVANCE ( JO
For Mi m ADVANCE 18 BO 14 CO

TMS'IS VOtl KOWJM TrlE BtADERS OWN COIUMN

71

Ruarkous
Comments

The Mail InkM open forum fot reader or Tin Panama Amerleerr
Letters ire received 9rireffiy and are handled in wholly confidential

If'vou contribute a lettet don't be impatient i ft doesn't pen the

next day. Letter an published in the order received.
please try to keep the letters limited to one page length.
Identity or letter writer is held in strictest confidence
This newspaper assumes no responsibility for statements or opinions
expressed fa letters from readers.
THE MAIL BOX

air:

SOME FACTS AND FIGURES ON PANAMA WANTED

I'in pretty much of a newcomer round here myself, and

havnot yet had time to learn enuugn oi w t X.Ut,.
are to take sides in the running argument over who is ehtitiea
to what from the Panama Canal. This letter is an effort to

By ROBERT C. RUARK
This last abortive Venezuelan
revolution must he bringing at
least a few chuckles to about 15

newspapermen, a. press agent or

so, the odd military attache and
a coupk of stewardesses one of
whom, if ember corre y,
was named Bonnie. As a band,
we are known as the "S.OV.S.,
or Sons of the Venezuelan Revolution.

It happened 10 or 11 years ago

A nice guy named Berme Reh

laid on a press junket to publicize
Aerea Postal Venezolana, an air airline
line airline he was representing. (Berme
gave a free ride to another press
agent, who stole the account but
that is another story."
Well, .ou know about 15 news news-papermen
papermen news-papermen having i ball. Things

ware quite lively in Caracas, and
than they toted us to Maracay,
to witness some medal-giv at
the military academy. This, it
.'urned out, was a mistake.
The outside party was planning
to shoot up all the attending mih mih-tarios,
tarios, mih-tarios, call it a -oup, and seize

the country. But even the most

dedicated revo!u'. ry fin it

difficult to shoot up the brats
when the b-ass is interwoven in

the United Press, the Associated

Press, the International News

Service, Time, Newsweek, United

Features, King Features, and a
few other friends as well. So plans

did not occur. It was put off until

that night.

Well, there was a big social-do
arranged in our mor or less hon

or, and brass from both sides or

the-fence attended. This went aw

ry, as well, because the booze
flowed, and South Americans gen

erally do not hold the stuil as well
as North Amerii as.

The upshot was that half of the

conspirators were in one corner,
singing "My Wild Irish Rose"

with one segment of the working

press, and the other half was learn learning
ing learning some interesting variations on
the theme of "My Bonnie Lies
Over the Ocean." thouaht ud by

a Mr. James Thrasher and myself

in honor of the stewardess.

And this I swear on a stack of
Bihlesi- a red-headed Hearst pho photographer
tographer photographer arrived late at the ho hotel
tel hotel as skipper of a tank, with his
head stuck out of the turret and
both feet on th-, driver's shoulders,
making manful military com com-mands
mands com-mands in what he thought was
Spanish. Suuit as, "Bear a little -o
more-o righto."
Things got frightfully balled up.
Pilots who shoujd have been brave
ly strafing Caracas "ere still in
the sack in Maracay, nursing sore
heads and m r.infc for aspirin.
A few got up and squirted some
aimless machine-gur bullets
our. hotel roof, butWjnoise teth tethered
ered tethered their, hangovers and t V e y
KnockedvjtK.' .

The time fo- tfCultiOn came,
and most of us could be flown

out, but there was ah' overflow.
So Master Harry Murkland of

Newsweek, Master George Dixon
for King Features, me for United

Features, and Missus Berate -Retan

for the ride took off wr the Am

erican military attache at the

helm for an overland motor trio.
(The military attache promptly

took vL his gold hat, He., Bad been
shot at before.)
All I remember of the trip was

a series of roadblocks, during

which some barefooted 'Indian

with a nervous trigger finger al

ways seemed to poWhitf nfasket

at Mr. Dixon s amptemiaaie, matt

ing Mr. Elr.on a touch ( nervous
and. of course, that we stopped

at an inn and had a very pleasant
lunch, and san a great many rev

olutionary-type songs.

But whan wa arrivnd in Ca Caracas,
racas, Caracas, everybody had a fleck of
"K ?" cables', as our various
office, screamed fot ,M copy.

mmt. in, failure, tn rnmnlv with Panama's excellent labir laws? There wasn't any hot copy, but

w iu, u" '" . ti --- ---- - i

0 T rporl nf i-nmn n nts ahnnt. T.hfi existinc treaties Between" It was warm ao n mere nu

Dannma mil the, iinltjiri State As treaties are arrived at bv fi cold back home, so we mad

trlvp.anrl.t.nb'P hnrornin no- what; tnree- concessions noi uresemiv 1 UD some amaiing mutt.

enjoyed by the united states on tne istnmus wouia rnnama oe
prepared to offer In equal-value exchange for realization of her
own demands in future treayt negotiations?

diminish my area of ignoranie.
ie Mail Box is tne Isthmus's favorite soap box. Soap box
hararkues have always given me more earache than enhghten enhghten-jfflfrttfso
jfflfrttfso enhghten-jfflfrttfso I should not complain that Mail Box leteks litgeneral
We. given to wrath than to reason ., ;.

near 01 "j wii

t hppansp T never did

ph in this world hv wild words and waving arms,

.... ----- : ., ,. ,.

Ms once to use the Man box to gamer uyau uu
btp pasllv-nrnwahlp facts.

h. ink hoc hr.uaht mp rti contact 'with far mOre A

iriahslthan Panamanians since reaching the Isthmus. Hence I
im more acquainted with their side of the various arguments

I Wlfhave seen the Panamanian Viewpoint, official and unof-

:iicrait in print irom ume wj umc uonvnu i,u uv.u v-" (
ipA fri tprms pit.hpr ton vairue or too subtle for .me to under-;

fctandl The Panamanian pronouncement do not seem to me toll
. I ..... J X i M -i.nnr.n U.i wton., 7AnlQnG

KORta n specmc answers to puuiws owcoocu -uj moiij
S ttls I'have'conie up with a set of questions whicn I would
Uim elate one of youc manr Panamanian .readers, answering
SfotoTtt s,,from his country's viewpoint. In thl sway I Jrope to get
a-rRt;er perSpective Of the situation on the Isthmus
! irji ist .one thing I ask that the answers be pressed in
brltft' facts and figures. No Cloud 7 invocation of such intan intan-klmT&s
klmT&s intan-klmT&s justice," "rightful aspirations" and so on. These terms
Mile Tbeen kicked around so much that in Alice in Wonderland
tfashiqn they have come to mean whatever a, speaker or deader
Jwanti them to mean.
One of the great lurlsts of American Tilstory. Judge Learhed
Hand; alluded to similar trouble in his "The Spirit of Liberty":
rWe we flooded with vague concepts, like 'sovereignty,' 'dem 'dem-tocraci'
tocraci' 'dem-tocraci' 'rights of small nations,' 'equality before the law,' put
ifnrwalrd as thnush t.hev had some definite content."

to avoid semantic contusion, lets put me poesy asme
Ik nerpentaces. These are mv questions:

iRahtiinaDian. speakers get a lot of mileage out of Pan Pan-kavinir
kavinir Pan-kavinir stnod side bv side with the United States through

forld wars. Some 293,986 US servicemen- were killed in ac acta
ta acta World War II. Proportionate to population, Panama's

iead on an equal shares basis would number nearlv 2000.

lany Panamanians gave tneir lives ror ireeoom in tne

Mrlngt lines of World War II?
r aJ Rtill on ths suhiect of defense, what nronortion of the

ttone. manpower and material needefl in the Canal Zone fpr
alie defense of the Oanal would Panama be prepared to contrl contrl-fiuteTri
fiuteTri contrl-fiuteTri exchange for a 50-50 share of Canal revenues?
J 3i What voluntary sacrifices has Panama ever made in the
cause' of peace and freedom? I mean sacrifices involvlns; Jis Jis-fcomMrt
fcomMrt Jis-fcomMrt for individuals, And expense for the nation. A country
Snaa nok have to he a ereat nower to rriake such sacrifices, as

witneis the Brazilian expeditionary force in Italy to, World War
II. the Colombian battalion In Korea, and the Finnish compo

nent of the United Nations Expeditionary Force presently Keep
Jng the peace in the Gaza strip.
4 Tn forthcoming contract neirotiatiohs with General Mo

tors, United Automobile Workers leader Walter Reuthe' has
announced he will seek for the workers a share of all profits
above 10 percent on investment. If he wandered into the nego negotiations
tiations negotiations with such unspeciflc demands as "realization of our
rlehtful asnirations" he would be laughed or yawned out of the

conference room. Bearing this in mind, exactly how much in
dollars and cents, or as a percentage, do Panamanians contend
their country should get from the Panama Canal Company or
the United States government because the Canal is here?
5. What is the salary of the average (a) senior clerk, (b)
senior stenographer In the Canal' Zone?
6. What is the salary of equivalent employes of the gov government
ernment government of Panama? v if
7. If the answer to the .above question involves some ex explanation
planation explanation about differing standards of living in Panama ; arW
the Canal Zone, I would ask further: How many Cadillacs are
registered In aO Panama, (b) the Canal Zone.
8. Ambassador Rlcardo Arias in Washington has declared
himself concerned about the US's failure to increase wages for
Panamanians working on the Canal Zone What are the dates
and places of the last three occasions upon which the master
or owners of a1 Panamanian-flag ocean-going ship, anywhere

in the world, have been punished by tne Panamanian govern

1 ci

iirta tin

w. w

aarttrji"1

Jtlon
lnrar

WOW 11

1
I

"One"

S-ltWM imU RV AfWtE. W XaarHraaaaaal aWaaKv IVasOi

n lusmmmAM k. mr iiinaaaMiii mmr u.us

V. taaKtiFAU t K am a ooen

'

Half a Column More or Less Now and Then
by CREDE CALHOUN

MURDER MYSTERIES
ADVERTISE PANAMA

It may appear that a murder

mystery is a strange form of ad

vertisihg and not a good one, but
advertising takes strange forms
Certainly a murder mystery like
that involvingthe late President
Jose A. Remon Cantera is not
good advertising.
The murder mysteries I have
in mind are not real. They are
fabricated and, generally are
known as "Whodunits." The read readers
ers readers of these thrillers run into the
millions and. virtually all of them
are potential travelers. The my mysteries'
steries' mysteries' they read are set in strange
and exotic places that arouse cu curiosity
riosity curiosity almost as much as the
question of Who committed the
fictional crimes in the books.
Panama has been the scene of
a number of such books.
I remember getting a letter of
inquiry once that said the writer
had seen ny name m a murder
mystery about Panama. I wasn't
really in the book. It just happen happened
ed happened that it had been written by a

good friebd of mine Kathleen
Moore Knight, who has used Pa Panama
nama Panama as setting in her latest
book, "Fatal Harvest," which ahe

wrote under her alias of Alam A

mos for the Crime Club.

10. In support of a claim for greater participation in the
Canal enterprise, Panama coulj fairly be expected to produce
proof that her officialdom is capable of efficiently handling
large sums of money with proper rectitude. What percentage
of the profits of the National Lottery is actually applied today
to the operation of Santo Tomas Hospital?- What percentage

evanorates In "administrative expenses' ? (Though they cer

tainly contribute their fair share to the lucrative "Lotcrla de
Beneflcencia" it Is not the Gringos who have lately been com complaining
plaining complaining about conditions in Santo Tomas.)

u. As a iurtner yardstick- or tne einciency witn wnicn
government agencies are run, what were tne respective crime
rates reported in 1957 in RP-patrolled New Cristobal and CZ CZ-patrolled
patrolled CZ-patrolled Gavilan area? These sections are comparable, as they
are equally close to crime-breeding slum areas.
12. How many Panamanian citizens entitled to live und
hop on the much-maligned Canal Zone choose instead the
presumably patriotic alternative of living and shopping In the
republic?
13. The Panama Chamber of Commerce Is complaining
about contrabanding from the Canal .Zone to Panama. As an another
other another measure of oatriotism, what percentage of this smuggling
Is done by (a) US citizens, (b) Panamanians?
14. The United Sttaes was instrumental in brinslnj about
Panama's independence from Colombia. Since then,; US govern government
ment government agencies in the Canal Zone have constituted far and away
the strongest prdb of Panama's economy. What was the date
of the last occasion on which the National Assembly adopted
any resolution which amounted to. an expression of courteous
gratitude to the United States for anything whatsoever?
15. The' size of their country is no bar to individuals oT
1 ability" achieving world greatness. This is attested to by the
number of countries which scored points rn the Melbourne
Olympic Games, and the citizenship of the winners of the vari vari-I
I vari-I ous Nobel prizes down th years. Nobel prizes are awarded in
(the fields of (a) tmyslcs, (b) chemistry, (c medicine or physi physi-I
I physi-I ology, (d) literature, fe) peace. Though they need not' have
I become winners, name three Panamanian citizens who have
I ever been regarded as serious contenders for a Nobel prize or
I a world Olympic Games first place medal.
I Well there thev are fifteen questions. They may not be

food questions, but at least they., can be answered by brief facts
rather than a political polemic.
While few of them bear direclly on the Canal, most of
them bear directly on considerations of maturity, honesty of
purpose, and achievement qualities indispensable for who whoever
ever whoever controls a waterway so vital to the peace and commerce
of the world as the Panama Canal.
I am sure that outside the Santa Ana school of -dialectic
you have thoughtful Panamanian readers who can give mc
these answers unemotionally. Perhaps "Two Bit Philosopher"
tMail Box, Dec. 19), ov the distinguished Dr. Ernesto, Castlllei'O
himself would be interested.
Short Timer

Mv contribution was the mven

tion of a casually. C.ncepcion

Gonzales, aged 18, daughter of a
barber, who was shot in the foot.
T heli.vj Conceocion made the

front page of the good, gray New
York Times. Th bar b-. mounted,

and so did the fictional content of
the file: - M
Eventually we all left, laden
with honor an little gold flowers

with pearls in them, sad to leave

surh a Oleasant revolution, qui

hannv to ave prevented blood

hii The davs. when the Con-

cepcion Gonzales Post No. 1 of
thP sons of the Venezuelan Revo

lution meets, it is ""cult to sep

arate truth from lie. It was pretty

difficult 10 years ago, too.

The Great Barrier Reef lies

off the northeast coast of Aus

tralia. It is like a long, irregu irregular
lar irregular wall, 300 to 500 feet high.

It is 1,200 miles long, equal to
the distance from Maine to

Florida. Only small parts of )

the reef show above the sur surface
face surface of the ocean. The qeef
provides a protected channel
for ships sailing from Brisbane
to Cape York.

Brltannlca Jr. Encyolopedia (

The tirst Book lnvorved action

Si

and dark deeds that took place
onTanama's waterfront, around

the market and the old Marina

Building near the Presidencia.

It also reached across the Bay

of Panama to the leper colony at

Palo Seco.

It just happened that I suggest

ed the title of the book, "The
Tainted Token," which referred to
one of the tokens used at the leper

colony for money. The token was
One of the important clues in the

mystery.
It may be that for suggesting
the title or because the book involv

ed leprosy that it was dedicated to
me by the author.

man, whose identity I shall not

discuss.

AM

3-7674

Any hour between
'8:00 A.M.. and
12:00 midnight

I Finest
Wines
V Liquours
Been I
tL Mixes I

HOME
DELIVERY

SERVICE
DMMA
PACKAGE STORE
Calle "55'.' El Cangrejo
Acrosav-Frorw
m Hotel El Panama

Another book by Miss Knight
had the center of action in the U U-nion
nion U-nion Club at carnival time. In ad addition
dition addition to a number of murders it
gave an interesting and accurate

picture of the Union Club and the

city and the carnival carnival-There
There carnival-There was a lot of good color in

it as well as rapid fire action. It
was called "Death Comes Danc Dancing,"
ing," Dancing," as it really did in the book.
Still another Knight mystery has
the Collins country place at Vaca
de Monte, near Arraijan, as the
locale in which the murders are
committed and, of course, in the
last paragraph, solved.
Certainly John and Winnie, thin thinly
ly thinly disguised, were in it, although
neither of them committed any of
the murdersi If my memory does
not fail me, which it is beginning

to do, that one was called per-

U in Paradise. ",
Vaca de Monte may not really

be Paradise, hut in my book It is

one of the most beautiful of the

many beautiful spots I know in

Panama.

The house is built on a point that

forms one arm of Biquez Bay,

and from it there is a beautiful

view in any direction.

The book also contains a low

character, a worthless newspaper of murders.

Miss Knight takes, her readers
to the interior to a sugar central
and cane plantation in "Fatal
Harvest," which has just been
published as a Crime Club Selec Selection.
tion. Selection. She uses the license of a fic fiction
tion fiction writer and .moves the Calderas
River and the isUnd in it at iBoque iBoque-te,
te, iBoque-te, where Vera Elliot has her love love-lv
lv love-lv chalet, to a plantation near Po-

trerillos that she visited when in

was managed by r. m. von kxu-
uinctipra lnne before he became

a permanent guest at the Tivoli
Guest House.
Mister Kruse, as he is known
to his many friends, is not(really
in the book, as the manager of the
as life although he was or is a sm
sugar plantation is the chief vic victim
tim victim in the story and Kruse is still

Boine strong at the Tivoli. v

His old butler, Goyo, is there big.
man, and as handled by Miss

Knight he is not out of character.

Go.vo I hope he is still living

was a man of great dignity and
few words and a ood cook. I know

because I, too, visited Kruse at
the plantation.
Alongvwith the Calderas River
Miss Knight and her tvpeweriter
also moved the bridge that Capt.
Hans Elliot built to join the island
to the shore of the river. It is a
swingin bridge over the roaring,
river that boilis amongst huge
rocks.
The bridge not only swings, but
has a few other motions that make
timid people nervous, but it is not
so bad as-Miss Knight has to mske
it for -her interesting tale that ends
with a big surprise.
The plantation, "Dos Cumbres,"
was owned by a Gringo who has re returned
turned returned to it iust in time to get in

km ,the murders, which he helps to

solve.
He had been away for six years
and he didn't realize until he got
back how much he had learned to

love Panama and how much hel

had missed the beauty of the toun
tryside. It was so much that he was

glad to get back even in a mess

T

YOU MAL000R0U8 ASHES in tne hearth ot progreas,
it Is my rare pleasure to recqrd pe&ceful agreement in
one field of Isthmian endeavor. Expert cooks and restau restaurateur
rateur restaurateur with whom I have huddled are in accord that
there was more toast than pan suave on tfce menu down
in 9.n Miguel on Thursday afternoon.

Cooks are hard fellows to lure into agreement on
yth'ma. After the accomplishment eet out above, there

pe wr Uov. Orval haubus and biberian Ttierza y luz
Ceot g Maienkov and maybe Panamaf own Ruben

g 5mather in a threesome for th week s Pan Pan-1I1
1I1 Pan-1I1 tournament: but don't hold vour breath.

Don't even hold it with Ben Logan's overlapping grip.
Permit me to wigle mySrSsrfiig4id,ayebrows learnedly
for a moment and obseftta thsrt the San Miguel fire, for
all its unfortunate aspects, Bought some recently-obscured
consideration into the smoky ht of day. I do not refer
to the estimates of 5,834,627 cuearachas left homeless.
For one, I would adjure those American wbo, find ,it
so easy so often to be fliply contemptuous of Panamanian
perform?nc to hie themselves down toPthe site of th
San Mjguel fire. There they can look over some of the
tenements which, were save ancient anT awful and
as infliim&bls-as Japanese paper nouses.
T,.d scorners can make all the cracks they like
about the Bomberos' water pressure problems, and about
the Pacific-side Zone firemen pitching in' to help out, bwt
It was quite a job of firefighting to prevent tlie fkmes
roaring right on through all Calidonia.
Some of the tenements etiH standing you could tight
with a match. The Bomberos prevented them getting lit
by the biggest Pacific-side fire in memory.
All right, so their hoses do get in a spaghetti tangle
sometimes, and they do flap about in excitement Is If
trying to beat the flames out with Will-power. What's
that matter so long as they can put out fires?
You want the smoke eater who arrives atop the ex extension
tension extension laoder to get you out of y,our burning home to
show you his Ivy League party card before you'llcon you'llcon-descend
descend you'llcon-descend to associate With him?
The knocker will also have to hunt round pretty
hard tojind some place to shove their needle into Pres President
ident President Ernesto ,de la Guardia Jr., First Lady Dona Merce Mercedes
des Mercedes de la" Guardia, and the officers of the Psnamanian

Red CcPSS.'
Tainjj a1" look at the scene from the other side of

the Siw.er Road, I did not glimpse too many of Pan Panama's
ama's Panama's vocal nationalists baying the blaze fot the right
to pitch in 50-50 on the chore of supplying cots and tents
for the homeless in.the National Stadium.
, heard no Chamber of Commerce sobbing about un unfair
fair unfair cotrtitiott when ton upon ton of Commissary food
was freighted across the line to'feedthe destttute and the
forlorn aii the forsaken.
My listening posts picked up no snide cracks about
Gringos &s truckload upon compassionate tr4uckload of
spontaneously-contributed clotfiing food, and other neces necessities
sities necessities 3f life rolled over from that very, same Canai'Zone

-.wiv, ,i 1 3 saiu 1 1 -urn nine 13 time, awen xne uringos wno
have no interest in or understanding of Panama and its
D?9P'- ,,
I am, net even brjftlwr.ing to search the extent to
which private offices end fellow ernployes, both in Pan Panama
ama Panama and the Canal Zone, hive kicked in with money,,
clothing or other ufeful aid to help their employes and
colleagues whose Worldly possessions were reduced to
zero by tha wind-driven flame.
. Sufficient that I look on thescene at the National
Stadium, where Gls areicookino: Commiisarv fnnri for tho

homeless, and where the Panama Red Cross is sorting
out and distributing ever-growing piles of clothing and
necessities.
(You want me to believe that this AJS-Panama tam,
working round the clock to make it possible for the re refugees
fugees refugees to astablish some sort of a temporary life for thercw
Selves. tho cam

, ' r,w Kwifiv ttiiu an urevRr hi ainn

othrs throats over the dotting of treaty i' and the cross crossing
ing crossing of-treaty t's? I rather think not.
The Gl cooks, and tfie US-Rate ZOne families who are
wouring-their closet for spare shifts and dresses, are

em.aaanes ot e ireacnerous Colossus of the North?
No seconder for that motion.
All who fought the fire, and who are now succoring
the refugees, are people who know a fellow be'ihg rriis-
about the guy's natij.aH.ty or color e. bankroll or IQ any
more t'l UI an ethical rloenr1 nrriH Kan

Siderat.nri in the owner of a broken lee he haDoens to

be spirting up. ' V. 1 " "T'

- log ,9 & oromrf leg, a nomeie tamily is

and: best

tm. rt. v.s. r on.
C mi i mt t.i. Mr. ..

a homeless familv. a rose is i ros.ji

oi an, n none OT these hSDDenstahrfis i thnr nv t.arv.

;of striked -pants schemers, or Unwersity microphone-

swjiow4. ... pf y :
In my naive as'hion, I hereby gd on record as con consider.
sider. consider. it a pity ttrt ome 2000 or So people havetofbe
burned out before a" ctuple of neighbors can syH civil
word. to. one and oither.
Ma-'be we would settle for iust 500 nexl tima wa

et in a mood to be nice to each other. All right then,

I "How do you want your hashrare, medium or

wen aone

There's one little "thing being made clear to me ty
the war-i-hearted uiWerstanding beine shown the. fire's

victims in so many homes in both Panama and the Canal
Zone:
That is that the persons who tak it imnn homiu.

to publicly:
(a) Announce what Americans' thin! of Panama Panamanians,
nians, Panamanians, and )
(b) What Panamanians think about Americans
are not talking for'anv of, the oaonle who hava dona

tsuch sterling work-in relief of human distress foiWwine
the. fire.

f :t time I hear the' squawking, from either side of
the line, I'll minded to ask: "And how many shirti and
pairs of pants did you send along to the Stadium when
the need was f6r action, not talk?"
Thing should then get a wftole lot. quieter, all of a
sudden.
Maybe instead of being parted by tub-thumpers' hib hib-holeths
holeths hib-holeths we could be joined hy the warmth -of human
hearts. It t a good welding temperature.
In conclusion, an announcement that there are still
some pr sons missing since the fire, despite line location
proceduie set up by the Red:Croie and other agencies.
Who is missing? Why, the Gringo-baiters and the
taunters of Panamanian. Wasn't such a bad fire after all.
PERCY'S PEERLESSRTEhiT this week marks the
good fortune of the burned-out refugees who had 40 Gls,
includii cooks, and 28 field ranges waiting for them at
the Nal...nal Stadium practically before they had had time
to get hungry.
4028
is about as lucky as you could get at times Hkt
those.



SUNPAT. JANUARY W. 195

THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
page rami

WA0iTOfBKITWUW

. sansansanHre JRigMBH

Cental congress

-' Br. Roberto Chattier, president of the Dentists' Federation of Central

"rrlz .,.. ln,Bm fmm nhsta Rica to attend the Dental Corwress held yesteraay

at the Union Chib. Seated at the table, left to right are Dr. Clare W. Sauser president of the
canal Zone Dental Society, Panama Archbishop Francisco Beckman, and President Ernesto
deta Guardilt Jr who opened the congress, the first held in Panama with both Canal Zone
ami RP dentists Outgoing president cf the Asociacion Odontologica Fanamena, Dr. Alfredo
H. Berguido, turned' Over the presidency to the new official, Dr. Omar Rodriguez.

Accurate Record Of Expense Accounts
Should Be Kept For 1959 Tax Returns

LONDON, Jan. 18 May we, frontier" iUo Middlesex, with its
never lose our zest for recttrdtpoplars nd willows,
breaking. By the time Ac motorist from
There are, of co rse, records the county of Norfolk has covered
and records. For instance, while .the 200 miles to the south-west
Britain's -Britannia airliner has county of Devon he might have

been smashing all records on the

first turboprop Transatlantic ser

vice, the bellringers of All Samst
Church at Stinsted, n the English
cunty of Essex, have also been

br king all .ecords in their own

particular line.
They have rung six bells conti
nuouslv for nine hours 35 minutes,

which i actually 50 minutes long

er than the British Overseas Air
ways Corporation Britannia took
on its inaugural flight from New
York to London.
CiUCH ARE TNE COl NTRIIS

crossed oceans

Norfolk, on the east coast, is the

level but picturesque land of wind

mills, but Devon, with its tumbled
red earth and tree-topped orags,

is lapped by the Atlantic waves.
Swimmers at Torquay, its most
famous watering-place, have just
reported 42-degree sea tempera tempera-turs
turs tempera-turs mid-winter t as high as
on MIDSUMMER'S Day in June.
I T "
WORLD IN MINIATURE
Such a changing tapestry of clim climate
ate climate and scenery in so small a
land makes a holiday in Britain

The- lucly men of Essex might the qfluivalent of an expensive

well have started tugging their trans-Continental tour over thou
bellropes before the Britannia's sands of miles through a score
emharkeri In New York. 'of different countries.

and there ;iey would be. still The United Kindgom is, intact,

merrily ringing by the time the! a world in mi iiture. Venture over

Indonesia Troops 1
Drill In Jungles
JAKARTA, Indonesia, Jan. 18
(UP) Indonesian troops in full
battle dress tramped through swel

tering Jakarta as air force planes
swooped overhead today in the
second military drill here since
the first of the year.
Thousands of curious citizens
watched the green clad troops
carrying rifles and automatic
weapons take up positions at gov government
ernment government buildings and other key

pouts the army said the exer

cises were designed to prepare for
"all eveniualities."

WASHINGTON, Jan. 18 (UP) (UP)-The
The (UP)-The Internal Revenue Service rec rec-commends
commends rec-commends the following resolution
for taxpayer's:
'during 1958, I will keep a de detailed
tailed detailed and accurate record of my
business expense accounts."
Taking that pledge no, internal
revenue officials said today, may
spare you a lot of grief next year
when the time comes to make out
your income tax return for 1958.
Like most New Year's resolu resolution,
tion, resolution, this one covers some thing
you should be doing already. Since
1921, a rule requires taxpayers to
maintain records 4of all reim reimbursed
bursed reimbursed business and professional
epxenses, and to account for them
on income tax ret-. rns.
Internal Revenue has never en enforced
forced enforced the, rule in the past, and
most taxpayers have simply ig ignored
nored ignored it.
Several months ago, the long long-dormant
dormant long-dormant 1921 rule attracted the at attention
tention attention of o ficials, who were look;
ing for a way to crack d6wn on
taxpayers who use liberal expense
accounts as a tax-free Source of
income.
The iemptation to .use this tax
HnHop is narticularlv strong, offi

cials said, among owners of small
nd medium-sized business firms,

and among top executives of big

corporations whose expense ac accounts
counts accounts are beyond challenge by

their commie aMtffiS apart apartments.
ments. apartments. Internal revenue officials said it

is none of their business whether
a man swindles his company out
of a few or many dollars by pad padding
ding padding his expense accounts.
"But any sum of expense money
that you receive, over and above
what you have actually spent on
legitimate business expenses, is
taxable income which must be re reported,
ported, reported, just like your salary," a
spokesman explained.
Internal revenue threw a scare
Into a lot of taxpayers by hinting
last fall that the rule might be
enforced on 1957 tax returns the
ones you must file by April 15
this year. In fact, you" will find
on your form WMO tax returns,
how in the mail, a line numbered

SA which calls for an accounting
i ... : i i j

tor your reirapursea expenses aur aur-ing
ing aur-ing 1957.
But you don't have to fill out
that line this time.
Heeding anguished pro t e s t s

that the change caught milUpps of

taxpayers unprepared, fhjt Intern
al Revenue Service recently is

lued an official statement, saying

that taxpayers on their 1957 re

turns may "treat expenses as iney
have in the past" that is, ignore
them.
(Actually, it will be to your ad advantage
vantage advantage to list expenses in line 6A
if your outlay during 1957 exceed exceeded
ed exceeded the reimbursement you got
from your employer. The differ difference
ence difference constitutes a deduction from

your taxable income.)
Now internal revenue is giving
everyone a full year's fair warn warning
ing warning so nobody can complain in
early 1959 that he wasn't told that

he would need a complete record

of how much he spent, and how
much he was reimbursed, on ex expenses
penses expenses accounts.
There are two ways to keep the
kind of records you will need.
One, which is good business
practice anyway, is to form the
habit of keeping a carbon copy of
every expenses account you turn
in to your employer.
Another method, which may be
used either as a supplement or
substitute for the first, it to jot
down all of your reimbursable ex expenses
penses expenses in a little black notebook
r ledger under four headings:
i; Local travel expenses (taxi (taxi-cabs,
cabs, (taxi-cabs, bus fare, etc.).

2. Deductible automobile expens

es (gas and oil, parking fees, re repairs,
pairs, repairs, etc.).

3. Expenses incurred in business

MMtfft'Mfoy- from yOur homei city

(transportation tickets, hotel mils,

Lmeals. tips, taxis, etc.).

4. Miscellaneous expenses for

which your employer reimburses

ou ( entertaining clients, joining
usiness organizations, buying

trade books and magazines, eta)
You may have expenses which
are legitimatetax deductions, but
which are paid out or "our own
pocket, without any reimburse reimbursement
ment reimbursement from .your employer. Certain
types, of home entertainment,
union due's, safe deposit box rent
and a few other items fall into
this category.

these expenses should not be

listed with your reimbursed ex expenses,
penses, expenses, but recorded on a sepa separate
rate separate page of your notebook. When
you make out vour tax return.

they are not listed on line 8A, but

among your miscellaneous deduc

tions.

Salesmen who work "outside"

that is, who do their selling out

side of an office or store are ex

ceptions to this rule. They are al
lowed to keep all of their expens

es, reimbursable and otherwise, in

one record and report all of them
on line 6A.

A final word of warning: Don't
think that you can wait Until tax

return time next year, and call on
your company's accounting office

lor duplicates of all the expense
accounts you've turned in during
1958.
Many corporations, anticipating
a flood of such requests, already
are laying down strict office rules
against taking on the tremendous
clerical task that would be in involved.
volved. involved. In other words, it's up to you to
keep your own expense account
records. With a year's advance no notice,
tice, notice, internal revenue won't ac accept
cept accept ignorance of the rule as an
alibi in 1959.

travellers had coveurf ';eir 3, '5

miles and wer. r nfortably eat
ing in the London Airport restaur
ant.
Of such stuff are the men of
Essex made, sprinding as they
do from a county which, th ugh

it traisl its skirts in London s

ea: rn nuiuup rea, yet duhsis

fine, lush eonryside too, nisn

er than neignnoring wiauiesex,

earthier and more .ural than, say,
ndnatriai Ijncashire or Cheshire.

Overseas visitors to 3ritain, of

whom we have had a record num
ber wf nure than 1,300,000 in the
oast 12 months, always exclaim

at the astonishing variegations in
the countries.
Not only administratively but

scenicaUy, too, each is a little
"country" on its own. AS you
travel by train or oar from one
to another (scarcely one is more
than 40 miles scross), the transit
over the county boundary is un
mistakable.
It is as if Nature confirmed these
arbitrary markings, on the map map-the
the map-the landscape changes, and wood
lands may suddenly give way to
moors or hill country.
The beech trees of Buckingham Buckinghamshire,
shire, Buckinghamshire, to take another example,
have disappeared as if by magic
once you are across the invisible

Snarling Ljons, Tigers In Frenzy
As Blazing Fire Sweeps Over Zoo

MANCHESTER, England, Jan.
18 (UP) Firemen battled a blaze
at the Belle Vue Zoo here today
while two riflemen mounted guard
over lions and tigers driven into
rparin and snarling frenzy by the
flames and heat.
. One crazed lioness, 17-year-old
Judith, had to be shot during the
hours-long battle against the fire
which burned out a bilge structure
adjoining) the "big cat" house in
the zoo, one of Britain's largest.
Two zoo officials armed with
rifles stood watch over the other
jungle beasts, pacing fearfully

about their cages and clawing
frantically at the bars. Hundreds
of smaller animals were evacuat evacuated
ed evacuated as were all the screaming,
schrieking birds from the bird
house.
' Fire Starts In Restaurant
Twenty eight fire companies
were called out to fight the fire
which apparently started in a res

taurant in a huge structure also

housing ballroom and grandstand.
But the fire had gained too much
headway and firemen abandoned
attempts to save the huge wooden
structure and concentrated on pre-

The Laugh-Riot 01 The Season, "OPERATION MAD BALL"
Opens Wednesday Al The BELLA VISTA Theatre

.
I
Mr 'H B
Wf 1 I

venting the fire from spreading to
the buildings housing the animals
Zoo Superintendent Willaim, Wil Wilson
son Wilson said the "heat became intense
and we almost had to shoot all the
animals." ,
"But firemen played a curtain
of water between the blazing block
and the animal house and saved
Big Cats Panic
Chief Security Officer Richard
Morris said, "The cats started to
panic as we stood there with rifles
at the ready. They were up the
bars and chasing all over the
place. It was a horrifying exper experience."
ience." experience."
Judith was destroyed by a single
shot from a high powered rifle
when she went berserk. She was
a fairly friendly animal and one
of the biggest favorites of children
who visited northern England's
best-known zoo.
Newsmen saw one of her keep keepers
ers keepers weeping as her carcass was
hauled out of the cage after the
flames bad died down.

the -rder from England to Sc

land and you are in what has

bee" called Little Canada, with to to-hographica.
hographica. to-hographica. samples ranging from
the undulating forestlands of Que Quebec
bec Quebec o the craggy fastnesses of
tre Rocky Mountains.
Scotland's River Clyde compres compresses
ses compresses within 105 miles everything

from wild waterfalls and a yachts yachtsman's
man's yachtsman's paradise to the smoke and

clamor of the famous ship-buud

ing yarc, among the greatest of

their kindi n the world

Two -viliion tons of shipping are
on the stocks there at this moment,
nearly a third of the $2.8 billion
worth now on order from all Bri Britain's
tain's Britain's shipyards.
A healthy, well set-up feeling

is anima.ui the hole-industry ju

now. The 1957 output oi 352 snips
was almost a record for the past

ten years, oniy a,uuu ions uown
on 1955, the best year since World
War II.
Now 6,750,000 tons of new ship shipping
ping shipping are on the order books, and
full emplyment is assured at least
until 1963.
A ship that will not wear out
a typical product of Clydeside
is the Candian Pacific liner Em Empress
press Empress of France, 20,448 tons, go going
ing going into dry dock during February

for overhaul.

Although built on the Clyde 30
years ago, she is in such excel excellent
lent excellent condition after long service,
including steaming all over the
world as a troopship, that she is
to be brought into line with her
modern sister-ships, Empress of
Britain (25,516 tons) and Empress
of England (26,000 tons).
Until a new liner is ready in

three of four vears' time, the

veteran but modernized Empress

of France will continue tn weK weK-ly
ly weK-ly service between Liverpool and
Montreal.
EID FOt AMERICA'! CUP
The "secret" ship building pro project
ject project exercising many folk these

days is the Sceptre, $196,000 yacht
now being completed at Sandbank,

Argyllshire, on Scotland's west

coast. With it Britain will make

a bid to win the famous America's

Cup race at Newport, Rhode Is

land, in September.

It is expected that the Duke
of Edinburgh, one of the keenest
of yachtsmen, will prform the

launching cerembnv in March Th

uuse has been an enthusastic suo

porter since the first discussions

m uie Koyal Yacht Club at Cowcs,

isie ot wignt. where nine mem

bers agreed to pu up $196,000 for

a thoroughbred challenger.

According to the rules, the chal challenger
lenger challenger muse sail the Atlantic, so

tougnness counts as well as those
"secret" racing lines evolved by

Whata wonderful "export" Scen-

tre would be if she captured Uh

Cup Britain has been after for
106 years.
Meanwhile there is scarcely any
doubt n n about Britain's air ex
ports. They almost certainly creat created
ed created .n all-time record for 957,
according to the Society of Bri Britain
tain Britain Aircraft Manufacturers. The
year 1956 beat all previous figures
with $2'2.6 million, but 1957 has
been winning all along the line,
and when the 1957 books are fin finally
ally finally made up, a dear $3 million
lead seems a safe bet.

Af0OV PANAMA JtfWA Y$

PANAMA
KINGSTON
(Jamaica)

s45.

Today's Program

M Chape) ot the Air
2:30 Faith for Today
3:00 Life Is Worth Living
3:30 Football: Detroit v.
Cleveland
S:00 Air Force Story No. IT
6:15 CFN NEWS
S:30 You Are Trere
7:00 Jack Benny

Courtesy of Aerovias Panama Airways
PHONES: PANAMA: 3-1057 3-1698 3-1699.
Office Hours: from 8 a.m. to 9 p.m.

7 M Cavalcade of America
8:00 Colgate Comedy V ur
9:00 Voice of Fireston'
9:30 December Bride
10:00 Conrad Nafel
10:30 What's My Line
11:00 CFN NEWS
11:05 Goodyear TV Playhouse.

SATINA CARRIES YOU SMOOTHLY

THRU THE IRONING HOUR!

Satin a...
tin BIG ironing

aid ki th lirlk box

BOOK
SEATS
TODAY
ih
Qaniw ChahMi
Balki o f
3Aana

OPERATION MAD BAIL, zftny new Colum Columbia
bia Columbia comedy playing on Wednesday t the
BELLA VISTA Theater, is a 16-gun salute to
the heroes of the Battle for the Bulges. The
hilarious GI story filmed entirely off limits
and entirely without Army cooperation, will
win a salvo of laughs and at the same time,
rock the four walls of the theater.
One of the funniest comedies of this or any
year, OPERATION MAD BALL stars such
gifted comedians as Jack Lemmon, who won
an Academy Award for his portrayal of En

sign Ptilver In "Mr. Roberts"; the mad, un uninhibited
inhibited uninhibited Ernie Kovacs, a fresh talent from
television; lovely, lilting Kathryn Grant,
Bing Crosby's new wife and Arthur O'Con O'Con-nell.
nell. O'Con-nell. the reluctant lover in "Picnic," and in
a special appearance, the great and only
Mickey Rooney.
OPERATION MAD BALL Is unexpected
comedy played to the hilt by a grand bunch
oi wonderful actors. It's, without any doubt,
the comedy of the year. Don't fall to see it
at vour BELLA VISTA Theater on Wednesday.

il Performance Only
I FRIDAY, JANUARY 24
BOX OFFICE OPEN DA'I.Y
5:30 to 9:00 P. M.
IIPBHB BALBOA ttr
HI TICKETS ALSO AVAILABLE FOR
j i CARMEN CAVALLARO
HI IN PERSON I
BALBOA THEATRE Monday, Feb. 10th

I Kodak I

EUERVB0DV
LOOKS TO
Kodak

FOR FIWI

PAINT UP NOW...

LET your SPRING BE CAREFREE!

-"jaSjBl li into 'II

Paid itfUk jMtw ikri
SPRED SATIN

100 LATEX WONDER WAU PAINT

BE the Early Bird Point now e you eon enioy
a carefree Spring. Paint safely with window
doted SPRED SATIN hat no objectionable
odor. It dries in 20 min. Brushes or rolls on

easily. Choose from 184 Beautiful Drama Drama-tone
tone Drama-tone colors all guaranteed washable.
TLIDDEN PANAMA, S.A. GEO. F. NOVEYr Inc.
Auto Bow Tl. J-7J11 Ctntral Ave. Tai. 1U
MATERIALES DE CONSTRUCCION, S.A.
Col6n, Tel. C2(
ARIAS Y CIA. Dovid

II i

Now!

you

can

FLY WHEREVER YOU WANT
On BRAN IFF S
TIME-PAYMENT PLAN!
Plan now to enjoy a vacation to om! exciting South
American city, any of the 50 U.S.A. citiee eervecl by
Braniff or anywhere you desire!
TRANSPORTATION IS NO BLOW TO THE BUDGET NOWt

SAMPLE DOWN PAYMENTS

(ROUND TRIP, TOURIST CLASS)

NEW YORK
"MIAMI

LIMA

BUENOS AIRES
RIO de JANEIRO
"CHICAGO

$21.30
12.50
21.00
6270
63.80
22o

S Panama Tratel Tax not Included
120-day tourist excursion
30-day tourist excursion
See your travel agent a
call our offices
W BhaiJa Siia faswa 'RlwaM MS)
Ext. 1M, Panama MtM
COLON Telephone 1M a 1ST



a rora

THE SITNlAf AMERICAN
SUNBAT, JANUARY 19, 195S
tianJ Oik

New Courses Offerer By FSU;
Spring Term To Open Feb. 3-4
Registration dates Hor courses courses to be offered by FSU in
in Florida State University's the future, is a standard college
spring term have been announced course in plane trigonometry,
as January 3041, Florida State High school or college level plane
and Headquarters USARCARIB j geometry; or equivalent, are re re-officials
officials re-officials said this week. Hours fori quired before taking .this course,
registration will be 8 a.m. to S Dewitt E. Myers will conduct

l3fs Staffer
anama

Jt mJf L rwrfnr7 if httt" P- 1-0740 m S-OW Um 00 10 mtf.

DOCTORS AND WIVES ENTERTAIN TONIGHT
WITH GALA PARTY At MORGANS GARDENS
The soft flow ot lighted cantlle in a pool and float float-to
to float-to eaynco banked with flowers will e ttbe scene this eve evening
ning evening for a cocktail-buffet party to be hold at Morgan s Gar Gardens
dens Gardens from 5 ontU seven o'clock.
Hosts for the occasion will be Dr. and Mrs. Evganie P.
BbimkoT, Dr. and Mrs. Rogelio A. Aroseraena, St., and Dr.
and Mrs. Bernard L. Willett.

Cocktail Party
At British Imbsssy
letes Ship's Officers
The British Ambassador to Pan-

sma and Lady Henderson save a

lil Mtty Friday at the Brit-

Embassy in honor of the cap-

ain ana officers' of H.M.c.s. onta-

So which was paying a v!iit to

waters.

(Mentis lido Ilks
lori Charity pall
Elks Ledge No. 1542 of Brazos
Heights will have popular Lucbo
Azcarraga playing for their an annual
nual annual charity ball to be held in the
Cristobal Sky Room on Feb. 1.
i

' Tickets ar one dollar per per-

,and in addition to dancing

will Be entertainment ana

IKS. Reservations may be

oade by calling 3-1542.

Leigh Cramers Leave

per now Torn nemo

Sr. and Mrs. Leigh Cramer of
ama left Friday night by plane

lor Now York. Mr. Cramer, who
Im vice-president of the first Na Nations!
tions! Nations! City Bank, has been trans

ferred to the bank's head office in
New York.
For weeks prior to their ., depar

ture the Cramers were guests of
honor at numerous farewell par parties
ties parties aiven by their wide -irdes of

friends.
Admiral and Mrs. Wales
Entertain Passengers'
Entertaining for passengers a

board the cruise ship Bergensf jord
lite last week were Rear Admiral
and Mrs. George Wales who had
as their guests for cocktails Ad Admiral
miral Admiral and Mrs. Thor S. Hart of
Sharon, Conn.

Mrs. Margaret Flanders of Bos Boston,
ton, Boston, Mass., and Mrs. Ruth Butcher
of Miami Beach, Fla., also cruise
passengers on the Bergensfjord,
were the guests of Capt. and Mrs.
Howard-L. Went worth of Ancon
who entertained with a dinner at
the Restaurant Skychef.

tha's Vineyard, Mast., who was
another visitor off the Bergensf

jord.

Dr. And Mrs. Fabrega
Entertain At Dinner
Dr. and Mrs. Octavio Fabrega
were hosts recently at a dinner
party given at their residence in
honor of Mr. and Mrs. Jack Mc-

Williams, Mr. Her! Me and a

group of other men.
Mr. And Mrs. Todd
Entertain Cramers
Mr. Elton Todd, director of Pan
American Airways in Panama,
and Mrs. Todd, gave a despedida

at Tocumen Airport Friday in hon

or of Mr. and Mrs. Leigh Cramer'

Cramer's new post in New York.

SB

i

J P-m- : class meetings.

Classes for the spring term are i a general course in the deve deve-scheduled
scheduled deve-scheduled to start on February lepment of the United States from
4 at the For t Gulick, Fort Kob- s trough tne colonial penou to tne
be, Fort Clayton and Albrook end the CM War is offered in
AFB education centers. Registra-jgurvey of u U. history 215. Pre-

uuu lui auj vi uk xv tuiuws icu- rfciuicites for tne lecture course

Reception Held
At Union Club
Panama's Consular Association

gave a reception from 8:30 to 11:30

last night at the Union Club in
honor of the club's new manage management.
ment. management. Rebekah Lodge No 1
Plans Installation

The Rebekah Lodge, Isthmian

Canal No. 1, will hold a public in installation
stallation installation of officers for 1958 on
Tuesday night at 7:30 at the Wirtz
Memorial, 806 Balboa Road

Amador Officers' Wives

Mr and Mrs William E. Kirk-

inrf n( Rslhoa has as their truest1 To Stage Hawaiian

for dinner at the El Panama Hil- Costume Party Friday
ten, Mrs. Worth Brehm of Mar-, The Fort Amador Officers' Wives

JULIO C. WONG, M.D.
- Announces the opening of his office at the
San Fernando Clinic, Panama, R. P.

Hours: Monday to Friday, 3 to 6 p.m.
Practice limited to General Surgery.

Ladies

When yon feel your best, yea look your best, and when
' yon look your best, yon Can enjoy Ufa and everything
about it that htaen more. Experience this Wonderful
Feeling by Joining the Special Women Class taught y
Dorothy Chase

1 at the Balboa Y.M.C.A. every Saturday at 10 a.m.

this class is a well planned combination of Rhythmic
Exercises emphasising Limbering, Stretching, Muscular
Coordination and Body Placement. Try it, see for
yourself what Just one hour a week will do for you.
Cher elasses in Ballet Tap and Toe for children,
from tots to teens.

Phone Mrs. Chase Balboa 1751.

Club has invited members of sim

liar organizations on the Pacific

side to join in a Hawaliaan costume
party at the Fort Clayton Officers'
Club on Friday, Jan. 24.

Husbands of members from the I club objectives for the coming y

ELECTED BY AMADOR WIVES Members of the Fort Amador Officers' Wives Club met re recently
cently recently to name a new slate of officers to serve for the coming six months. Shown, seated left
to right, are Mrs. Walter J. Preston, treasurer; Mrs. Ralph A. Jones Jr., vice-president: Mrs.
Thomas L. Harrold, honorary president; Mrs. Joseph R. Walton, president; Mrs. Milton L. Og Og-den,
den, Og-den, honorary vice-president; Mrs. Tom A. Arnold, secretary. In the rear row, left to right,
are outgoing officers: Mrs. Hugh P. Osborne, secretary; Mrs. C. B. McMath, president, and Mrs.
Ferdinand J. Tate, vice-president. Mrs. John C. Coney, not shown, served as treasurer durkig
the past term. (US Army photo)

Fort Amador, Fort Kobbe, Fort
Clayton and Quarry Heights clubs

Will be guests for the evening,
which will begin at 7 o'clock. All
have been asked to come in ap appropriate
propriate appropriate costume either Ha Hawaiian
waiian Hawaiian clothing or "shipwreck fin finery."
ery." finery." Prises will be awarded for
the best dressed guests.

A seafood supper is to be served
and during the party a eroun of

Hawaiian entertainers from Fort
Kobbe will presetn a show.

Co-chairman for the affair are
Mrs. Milton L. Olden and Mrs.

John D. Coney. Reservations should
be made before Tuesday, Jan. 21,

with Mrs. xoxey H. Seweu at 82-1188.

Mr. Stephen 0. Kent,
Arrives Here With Fa

Mr. Stephen G. Kent. Jr.. ac

companied by Ms wife and three
children, arrived on the Isthmus
recently to join the management of
the First National City Bank of
New' York as a sub-manager, of
the branch located on Central Ave Avenue.
nue. Avenue. Mr. Kent comes from the bank's
Havana organisation where he has
been employed for the past three
years in various official capacities.
Dental Congress Members
Entertained At Luncheon
Panama's Social Security Poly

clinic played host yesterday to

memoers of tne first ail-Isthmian

Dental Congress. A general tour

mm

Jim Qhmdl

of interesting sites was followed by
a buffet luncheon IHd at clinic
headquarters.
Ft. Kobbe Officers'
Wives' Club Board
Amuihos Now Duties
Installation of the newly elected
members of the eexcutive board of
the Fort Kobbe Officers Wives'
Club took place Thursday morning
at a coffee held at the newly re redecorated
decorated redecorated Kobbe Officers' Club.
Mrs. Robert W. Garrett attended
the function in her capacity as
Honorary President of the group.
During the meeting the duties of
individual members of the outgo outgoing
ing outgoing board were turned over to
their successors, and the plans and

r

all sign point to a happy
summer for you
Jutt arrived from California.
. We also have the new
j,
1958 line of BATHING SUITS.

"COLE" "ROSE MARIE RE

"JANTZEN" "CATALINA"

were outlined by the newly eledt

ed president, Mrs. M. W. McLi

en, Jr. Mrs. McLaren took charge

of the meeting following the ofl

ciar transfer of her duties from
Mrs. Stephen D. Noyes, last year's
club president.

Other officers and committee

chairmen who assumed new du duties
ties duties during the business and social
gathering were:

Mrs. Arthur W. Dodson. vice-

president; Mrs. Walter Gwin, sec

retary: Mrs. P. D. Ullbarri, treas

urer; Mrs. Johnny Price, assistant

secretary-treasurer; Mrs. George

Beer, entertainment; Mrs. Frank
J. Jansen, cookbook: Mrs. Robert

Mathias, bridge and canasta; Mrs.
William R. Bond, hospital ; Mrs.
C. W. Van Orman, thrift shop;
Mrs. Thomas H. Dorsey, hospi hospitality;
tality; hospitality; Mrs. William Grady, hos

pitality kits; Mrs. E. L. Robinson,
telephone; Mrs. Harvey Haynes,
Welfare; and Mrs. James H. Dick

son, Jr., publicity.
Troop I, IGS, Entertains
For Scout Prom Hawaii

Last Thursday evening a group
of girls from Troop 8, International

Girl Scouts of the Canal Zone, of

Pedro Miouel, entertained Miss

Jessica Reynolds, Intermediate

Scout from Honolulu, Hawaii, at

the Paraiso Scout Shack,
kiss Reynolds, a transitory visi

tor. is on a world tour with her

parents who are travelling on a
small boat which Is temoorarilv

moored at Balboa for a brief stay

on the Isthmus.

Under the leadership of Miss

Madgrie Callender, the charming
little visitor was entertained with
a very friendly and enjoyable pro program
gram program of songs and games typical

Of scouting tnat maae ner very
happy, it was said. The young

scouter was accompanied dv miss

Lydia Czapek, leader Of Troop 24.

of the Canal Zone Council, G.S.A

of Balboa.

Balboa Woman's Club
Card Grouo To Meet

The Card Group of the Balboa

Woman's Club will hold its next

meeting at 12:30 p.m. Thursday,
Jan. 23, at the Ft. Amador Offi

cers' Open Mess.

All those planning to make res reservations
ervations reservations have been asked to con contact
tact contact one of the hostesses before
next Wednesday. They are Mrs.
Florence Klipper, 2-3W6, Mrs. Ag Agnes
nes Agnes Hearon, 2-1833, and Mrs. Lau Laura
ra Laura Tarflinger, 2-3S06.

Industry Needs Mesita! Health Aides
For Executives As Well As Employes

NEW YORK (UP)-A scientific

recommendation is that industry

snouid have tne services Of mental
hialth experts available at all

imes, not for the employes alone,

but for the executives, too.

The recommendation comes

from Dr. Alfred J. Marsow who
is both a professional mental
health expert and a top executive.

since he is president of a com

pany which employs 1200 workers.

it is his contention tnat the

emotionally ill among workers and

their supervisors and executives

cost their industries untold head

aches and wasted millions, but

psychiatric and psychological sci

ences have the skills at least to
lessen those miseries and mone monetary
tary monetary losses.

Build Beds of Nails
For instance. "Executives build

themselves beds of nails, yogi yogi-fashion
fashion yogi-fashion and try to pretend they
like them." On lower industrial
levels, "irregular work habits

proneness to accidents, dicicolty

in performing normal tanks, and

strained personal relations are all

first Mgns ot emotional stresf.
American industry's backward

ness as regards the avaname

know how of psycholofiy, may be
seen in the fact that "ever, though
a man's neurotic behavior causer.

disruption in an organization and

creates anxieties in those near
him, it frequetljf evokes not even
an amateur attempt to diagnose
rt.
What Industry needs, in nis -win-

ion, "la a climate of opinion where

illness Mm any other. to be iirt.

vented or cured." Industry 1 f an

"oblige :n to deal witn the con

ditiohs" growing out of clashing,
states .if minds and ernotions to

understand vhy people w.V and

what make? them tick when thoe
oeoplo aw handed togeth.fr m oif

industrial operation ns w -kers

and -"Xecutives.
Pew Realize Problem
"UnfortuLrely, as th'ngs'aro to

day, iew executives are able to
underVnd this, even in '.'.."m '.'.."m-serves,
serves, '.'.."m-serves, h said. "Too many ire
neuro'Jc tna don't kriow i'. One

type familiar in every profesion
and bumess is the chrcn'c .ver .ver-work
work .ver-work ir wv can't do am thing but
work, which be coiitinuos to do
at home almost every evening."
Mar low's views were taken
from his newly published took,
"Makins Management Human''
(MdGraw hill Book Co., New
York) which is an analysis m rittail
of the psychology of industrial
workers and executives and of the
psychological values involved in
their inter-relations on the Job.
Conclusions are based largely on
psychological studies of workers
and management of Marrow's sown
company, the Harwood Manufac Manufacturing
turing Manufacturing Corp.

The book title implies he thinks

management unhuman. He doesn t
hut he dies think "too few execu

tives in industry today have an
adequate conception of the values
the average man seeks in work,
or the different meanings work

tauvely scheduled may he com com-plished
plished com-plished at Fort Gulick and Fort
Clayton centers.
Florida State University resi residence
dence residence courses are open to all mili military
tary military personnel Who habe been
graduated from high school or
who havt a high school equivalen equivalency
cy equivalency certificate.
Courses are likewise open to
military dependents and Panama
Canal employees who are citizens
of the United States and who meet
the above education, require requirements.
ments. requirements. Tuesday and Thursday classes

meeting on the Atlantic side at
Fort Xlulrck will be western civi civilization
lization civilization 181 and Calculus I (first
half). Calculus is a five hour
course which runs for 16 weeks.
The Fort Clayton education
center will be the meeting place
of classes in U. S. history survey
215 on Monday and Wednesday
ewins and trigonometry 118,
h-u'iess law 321 and Spanish 213
on Tuesday and Thursday even evenings."
ings." evenings." Meeting at the Fort Kobbe edu education
cation education center will be clasies in
investments 435 on Mondays and
Wednesdays and general psycho psychology
logy psychology 205 -on Tuesday and Thura-

Fundamentals speech 105 and
another section of western civiU civiU-tation
tation civiU-tation 181 will be offered at the
Albrook AFB education center ofi
Mondays and Wednesdays and
Thursdays, respectively.
All classes will meet from 7 to
10 p.m. on schedued dates.. Cre

dit for any of the above courses
s granted independently of sub subsequent
sequent subsequent courses completed.
Western civilization 181 is a lec lecture
ture lecture course during which the stud
ent is exposed to a serious study
of the roots and historical deve

lopment of western civilization.

There is no prerequisite. Instruc Instructors
tors Instructors for the two sections of west western
ern western civilization will be Lormg H.
White at Fort Gulick and Dr. a
J. Bllman at Albrook AFB.
Calculus 206 is a study of the
differentiation and integration of

algebraic, logarithmic, exponen

tial and trigonometric functions.

George R. Cash will be the ins instructor.
tructor. instructor. Prerequisites are either
completion of plane analytic g?0 g?0-metry
metry g?0-metry 205 with a grade of .C or
better, its equivalent or permis

sion of the instructor.

Trigonometry 118, a prerequisi

te to more advanced college matn

are history lgl-182 or permission
bl the director, FSU Canal Zone
Probram. Instructor will be E. L.
Stevens.
Burton K. Phillips will be the
Instructor for business law 321.
Subject matter includes the defi definition,.,
nition,., definition,., of law and its administra administration,
tion, administration, the law contract, negotiable
iaatrunwnts, principal ana
employer ana employee, bailm bailments
ents bailments and carriers. Business law
321 is a prerequisite to business
law 322, but credit for the course
is not contigent upon completion

of the latter. Maturity i,.,uut oniy
requirement for the course).
Spanish 213, a coifrse in convexr
sation and pronunciation, wiH be
taught by Seymour L Barkowife.
Prerequisites ate two year of
high school. Spanish,, or. one year
of college Spanish or its equival equivalent.
ent. equivalent. Credit for each Spanish
course is granted independently!,
An introductory survey of Ufa
field of psychology i, offered

through general psychoWy 208.
It will be offered in conjunctiva
with a similar psychology course
starting Feprary 3 over CFN CFN-TV
TV CFN-TV s "Classroom Camera". Thra
arc no prerequisites. Henry W.
Finn will instruct classes.

Investments, S economic. 445

(management and finance 435),
otters a stuay or types ot securi securities,
ties, securities, their purchase and sale, the
factors which affect the market
prices, tne effect oi stock specu speculation
lation speculation and the role whih tne se security
curity security markets play. Six hOursot

economics or permission of the cti

rector, FSU Canal Zone program,

are required before taking me

course. Aioert a. xisone'nas nap
named as instructor f

Dr. Harriet I. Young will can can-duct
duct can-duct classroom sessions in funda fundamentals
mentals fundamentals of speech i05. The course,

for which there ate no prerequisi

tes, aims to improve the basic
Skills of speaking and listening
through classroom excercises, dis
cufslon, Oral reading and public
address. 1
New enrolles must pay one-time
$5 registratlli fee1 in addition' to
the j regular course fee. Payment
of tuition assistance is available
in all courses fe mfutary person personnel.'
nel.' personnel.' .
Permission to enroll after 5
p.m. February 3, will be grant granted
ed granted only by the Florida, State di director
rector director for the Canal Zone.

mental disturbance is held an has for different people

Laborite Leader Lashes Out
At Macs Summit Talk Note

Ex-Boxing Champ
Caught Speeding
WESTBROOK, Conn., Jan. 18
(UP) Former world's light
heavyweight boxing champion Gus
Lesnevich was arrested as a
speeder yesterday by State Troop Trooper
er Trooper Frederick Burkhardt.
Lesnevich, of Clifton, N. J., was
stopped on the new Connecticut
Turnpike. He posted $15 bond and
was released. With him was form former
er former world's heavyweight champion
James J. Braddock, of Jersey
City, N. J. They were enroute to
Rhode Islanl.

1 PANAMA COLON

Wt FINER SgX Jte&h m
I R,CHER ifT2 outdo m
I PURER lfflRfSj M

LONDON, Jan. 18 (UP)-Labor-ite
leader Hugh Gaitskell, the man
Who could become the next prime
minister of Britain, today en endorsed
dorsed endorsed Soviet Premier Nikolai A.
Bulganin's call ior a summit con conference
ference conference within two or three
months. ',
Gaitskell loosed an angry blast
at junketing conservative Prime
Minister Harold Macmillan. He
charged Macmillan muffed a
chance to end the cold war in his
note yesterday answering a Bul Bul-ganin
ganin Bul-ganin note of Dec. 11.
"Mr. Macmillan has flubbed the
best opportunity yet for peace set settlement
tlement settlement with tne Russians by not
grasping the oifer to suspend nu nuclear
clear nuclear tests," Gaitskell said.
"The reply is extreue'y disap disappointing,
pointing, disappointing, not so much for what it
says as for what it does not say.
It does not contain one new posi positive
tive positive proposal for peace."
Cites Polish Plan
He said Macmillan should have
accepted as a basis for discussion
the Soviet-backed Polish proposal
for an atom- ree zone in Central
Europe, that he should have pro proposed
posed proposed the removal of all foreign
forces and control over any na national
tional national arms alowed in Germany,
Poland, Czechoslovakia and Hun Hungary,
gary, Hungary, and said "yes" to summit
talks.
Gaitskell said there would have
to be preparations for a summit
conference but the three -month
time limit set by Bulganin "should
be enough."
. ii

Macmillan was expected to an answer
swer answer him in Commons when he
returned from a 38-day trip to
commonwealth nations.
United Nations Secretary Gen General
eral General Bag Hammarskjold held his
second round of confidential talks
with Foreign Secretary Selwyn
Lloyd today.
May Intervene Personally
There was some speculation he
might intervene personally with
Russia for reopening the dead deadlocked
locked deadlocked disarmament negotiations,

but he gave no hint of his plans.

French Foreign Minister Christi Christian
an Christian Pineau also had a long talk
with Lloyd today. It was believed
that like the Hammarskjold talks
they ranged over the who e scope
of international problems.
There has been a growing clam clamor
or clamor in Western nations to bring the
Soviets back into the U.N. disarm disarmament
ament disarmament talks. The Russians have
announced they will boycott the
talks. They appeared interested in
East-West contacts only at the top
level.
The consultative assembly of
the Council o: Europe, meeting in
Strasbourg, France, called today
for summit negotiations with the
Soviet Union but said they should
be "well prepared."
The assembly also put Moscow
on notice that its demand for rtc rtc-ognition
ognition rtc-ognition by the West of Soviet ter territorial
ritorial territorial conquest was unacceptable.

New ARRID with PERSTOP
Stops Perspiration Stains and Odor I

Used dally, new Arrid with
PeropJt IVi times u effective
as all leading deodorants tested.
Arrid stops odor on contact tad
Imfs it tvty far 24 houn.
Non -staining -Arrid it tp.
proved by th American Insti Institute
tute Institute of Laundering.

Don't be half safe.
Be completely toft,

Use ARRID
to be sure.

- JmS

Simon Bolivar' Symphony Premiered
In NY Before Latin American Envoys

NUW YORK. A poem written
by his daughter living in Cara Caracas
cas Caracas inspired the late talian com composer,
poser, composer, Alfeo Sturolo, to compose
a symphonic tribute wi i$im6n
Bolivar, the great Liberator of
Latin America.
The symphonic poem, entitled
"Simon Boivar", has its world
premier at Hunter collage Fiday
as the feature presentation of a
program presented by the Ame American
rican American Symphony of New Y6fk.
The premier culminated a sev-en-year
effort by Mrs. Elizabetta
Sturolo Gordon to win recogni recognition
tion recognition in the Western Hemisphere
for her lather. She went to Ca Caracas
racas Caracas in 1950 with the ourpose
of having his musical composi composition's
tion's composition's played in Latin America. II
had composed ten operas.
While in Venezuela, Mrs. Gor Gordon
don Gordon became fascinated with the
cohntry, its history, and especial especially
ly especially with the life of Bolivar:
"I became an avid reader of
Latin American History", she said
an interview here. "Bverytime I
finished reading about Simon Bo Bolivar,
livar, Bolivar, 1 wrote some verse about
the great hero and my father
encouraged me to write -a com complete
plete complete poem".
In November 1952. the Italian
composer surprised his daughter
by mailing her a musical score
inspired by her poem, "he express expressed
ed expressed the hope that it would first
bf heart m some pert of Ame America",
rica", America", she said.

ArVM

mi

CttfWt HAIR TINT
Colors and conditions In one
application. Matches natural
haircolor or gives desired color
change. Completely covers visi-1
ble gray. 24 colors.
Uon t, Accept Substitutes 1
DdROJX Trade Mark
AfiK.FpR IT AT YOUR

MetrtiMitow In Pane

JULIO VOS, S. A.
(Old "A Street) No.

box no. wi Tel. 2-2971

Sturolo died two years ago
shortly after Mrs. Gordon Mar Married
ried Married an American working in Ca Caracas.
racas. Caracas. The couple came to the
United States last year. A few
i.ionths ago, Mrs. Gordon brought
the "Simon Bolivar" score td En Enrico
rico Enrico Leide, musical director and
conductor of the American Sym Symphony
phony Symphony of New Yor for profftsio profftsio-nal
nal profftsio-nal appraisal.
Leide, who has premiered the
works of many moderns day
composers, oecided witnnat re reservation
servation reservation a that -the symphonic
poem rated a public hearing. "It
njoves in an hefoi vem,defini vem,defini-tely
tely vem,defini-tely inspired by the love of man
f6r a great': and benevole lead leader",
er", leader", he told the interviewer. "It
is a major work symphpniealiy
well, constructed and welH or orchestrated".
chestrated". orchestrated". This comment was made by a
man who has devoted his lLe to
music. Leide came to the United
States in 1910 from Turin, laly.
He had played celo for Tosiani Tosiani-ni
ni Tosiani-ni in Itali, and did so again in

flew York when the Maestro-lat

er came to

. to his early years, Leide played
m the pit at the Metftpohfan O O-pera
pera O-pera House; thirty years rlater
Now over W, he derives his great greatest
est greatest pleasure from conducting and
directing the American Sympho Symphony,
ny, Symphony, a company he has headed for
the past nine years. The conduc conduc-or
or conduc-or feels coniideat that the prem premier
ier premier of "Simon Bolivar" wtlfhelp
make the name of Sterols as
well known in America as it is
in Europe.
Sturolo .directed and conducted
the Roval Opera House Orchestra
in Budapest from 1911 to d9l4.
For many .years he was known
as "Maestro" of Symphony or orchestra
chestra orchestra in Flume. Italy, f
Ambassadors of Venesueli Co Colombia,
lombia, Colombia, Panama, Ecuador, jPeru
and Bolivia, now serving hthe
United State's, were invited as
honorary, guests to the New York
Premiejce of "Simon Bolivar'
"
, REfJJOIE SHOOTS PRIEST
FINSPANG, Sweden (UPK- A
Polish refugee shot a priest
Thursday and held police at bay
or six hours today in a desperate
attempt to prevent local authori authorities
ties authorities from taking his four-year o d
son. The refugee, whose name
was withheld by police, shot H
wounded Father Goesta Kb vail,
chairman of the Children's- Car
Committee, when he came to take
the boy away. The committee oad
ruled the father, estranged:.' from
the boy's mother, was not taking
proper care of the boy.



SUNDAY, JANUARY If, lMtl

TR SUNDAY AMERICAN

fagi rrn

3 Secret Overseas Radar Centers Planned
To Warn US If Russia La unches Missiles

a en aneau mkihi irum we

De'ense Department. He csled
foi "more gutss ind less gohMe gohMe-degook"
degook" gohMe-degook" from Defense officials.

..... (i.-j ThP Air orce Associauon reu-

"I don't think we- could detect ommended, gradual merger of
it at takeoff," Rentz replied, "but the armed forces into a single
wh.i. it .fku tho knriTAi, u sprviee. But it warned a House

picks it up, sir, and not when it Government Operations suocom-

leaves the ground." ramee s' """"".V
i organization of the military
Other defense develoDments: i establishment now.

A small test rocket powered by! Details of the radar to be used
a forerunner of the solid fuels; irf the new overseas system were
system which will be used in the j not disclosed. But the Air Force
Navy's 1,500-mile range Polaris has said it has developed radar

WASHINGTON; Jan. 1-8 imVj outside to cpnunental limits of missile weapon as soon as it gets

The United States plans to build we Lniieo waies. ne aeu d, s.
three secret overseai radar cen-i Gen. William E. Renti director
tera capable of detecting Soviet, of installations, whether the radar
minntM after thev are could tell "the moment" a missi.e

laiyiched, it was desclosed yester yesterday.
day. yesterday. . j
fue centers would be designed
to five the Air Force's Strategic
Air Command at least a 15 15-minute
minute 15-minute warning of any Russian
missile attack,, American bombers
could then be launched on an im immediate
mediate immediate retaliatory attack.
The authority to begin construc construction
tion construction of a 189-million-dollar detec detection
tion detection system was contained in an
emergency defense bill which was
passed by the House last Wednes Wednesday.
day. Wednesday. The measure is now pending
in the Senate.

A few details about the top
secret radar project came to light
when the House Armed Services
Committee made public' some
heavi y-censored Air Fort testi testimony
mony testimony taken- at a dosed doof
hearing Monday.
The transcript showed that
Chairman Carl Vinson (D-Ga)
commented that the- purpose of
the radar centers would be to
'furnish the information when a
ballistic missile leaves the ground
front enemy territory."
He noted that the three detec detection
tion detection centers would be constructed

SERVICE
CENTERS
TODAY

BALBOA
1:08 3:39 t;N 8:30

duffGiurfr

FRANK SMTfcA

Sophia Iprjen

Anley

Knuner

Jttv

Thb
PrxDE
and
THE

passion

missile was fired sue eessful v at

the Cape Canaveral, Fla., testing
center.
Donald W. Douglas, chairman
of -the Douglas Aircraft Co., told
the Senate Preparedness subcom subcommittee
mittee subcommittee that his company was
ready to start work on an anti-

Airline Pilots Seek
Adequate Cargo
Safety Regulations

WASHINGTON, Jan. 18 (UP)-

A special airline pilots' investigat investigating
ing investigating committee said yesterday the

nation's transport planes are car
rying potentially dangerous car

goes. It blamed inadequate rela

tions, carelessness and ignorance feasible for some time.

devices with a range of 3,000
miles. This country also has been

detecting Soviet missile tests from
radar bases in Turkey.
Sites To Be Determined
Assistant Defense Secretary
Floyd S. Bryannold the Jouse
committee that survyes "are al already
ready already underway" for determining
the sites of the three detection
centers.
Air Force Secretary James H.
Douglas said, however, that the

problem of how to shoot down or
otherwise intercept a ballistic

missile is "largely in a study

stage." He said this is "perhaps

the most dmicuH technical proD
lem that anyone has faced."

Aircraft manufacturer Douglas

told the Senate investigators that

his company felt development of

the Zeus anti-missile has been

CRISTOBAL
2:3 7:M
Tyrone Power Ava Gardner
THE SUN ALSO RISES"

DIABLO 2:30 A 7:00
Henry Fonda
"THE WRONG MAN"

GAMBOA

Pat Boon
"APRIL LOVE"

7:00

GATUN 2:3 & 7.00
Anthony Parkins
"TEAR, STRIKES
OUT"

MARGARITA

f t:3V- :15 8;25
Fe Parkef
"WESTWARD HO
THE WAGONS"

I (I k ,"
SANTA (JRUZ
: t:M
Jeff Chandler
Maureen O'Hara

"WAR ARROW

of safety rules.

The committee was headed by
Capt. Ed Tappe. Two years ago
he had a poorly-packed shipment
of live polio virus spill in the com com-panionway
panionway com-panionway of his Capital Airlines
cargo plane.
The committee was set up by
the Airline Pilots Association last

year. In an interim report he
group said the passenger airliners

'employ greater cargo precautio

than all-cargo planes. But it said

stricter regulations also were

needed for passenger planes.

The report coincided with an in investigation
vestigation investigation in San Francisco into

the crash of a Pan American

World Airways plane last Nov. 8.
Foty -'four persons were killed
when the plane plunged into the
Pacific.
Fourteen of 19 bodies recovered
showed high concentrations of car carbon
bon carbon monoxide. A CAB safety en engineer
gineer engineer suggested the fumes camo
from a smouldering shipment of
motion picture film in the forward

cargo compartment.
The eneineer. Isaac H. Hoover,

i said high amounts were found in
the bodies of the pilot and passen passengers
gers passengers in the forward tourist com compartment.
partment. compartment. The body of the stew

ardess, Who sat lowara me rem
of the plane, showed realativcly

little. v

The report Dy tne puow com committee
mittee committee recommended that airlines

warn passengers against carrying

potential hazards m tneir oagtsaxe.
It said matches, lighter fluid,
flammable solids and liquids car carried
ried carried for cosmetic purposes "con "constitute
stitute "constitute hazards of which most pas pas-seners
seners pas-seners are' not aware."

Despite the fact that such

weapon "might well be the differ

ence between survival or disaster

for this nation." he said, "only

a fraction of the necessary hinds

has been made available.

He said his company, which

developed the Air Force Thor

ballistic missile, wanted a go

ahead from Defense officials for
work on the Zeus anti-missile

missile two years ago.

Douglas called for a speed-up
in the "time-consuming agonizing

process of waiting for official

decisions.

But he told the Senate investi

gators he did not share "the

gloomy opinion of so many that

the race for weapons supremacy

has been lost lorever."

CAMP BIERD
ilS, SlOS
"WICKED AS

THEY COME"

PARAISO

us a-.os

Stewart Granger Rhonda Fleming

"GUN GLORY

The CARMEN CAVt,LA0 Shew
has keen cheated frem
Wednesday, Fee. IS te
Mond.y, February JO.

TODAY- ENCANTO .35-.20

Fred Astalre, Cyd Charlsse in
"SILK i S TICKINGS"
Btng Crosby in
"MAN ON FIRE"

TODAY IDEAL .30 .20
John Wayne in
"QUIET MAN"
also
" t A N Z A B V K V

Non-Drinking Priest
Saves English Pub

From Being Closed

FLAX BURTON, England, Jan

18 (UP) The doors of the local
nub called "The Angel," remained

Open today because of the inter-

teetotaller rector of the parish

church.

The 69-year-old Australian born

priest holds his Sunday school m

the pub and often joins members

of his congregation there after

church services for social get-to

gethers.
The pub is owned by a larg

brewery which threatened to close

it because it was not making: mon

ey in this tiny Somerset village of

200 persons.
The rector told the brewers

"This inn is our social Center. It
might even at one time have been
the recotory, so close is it to the
church. In any case, the two are
great freinds don't separate
them."
The brewers gave in. Last night
the villagers toasted the rector
with pints of ale and half-and-half.
The Rev. Mr. Demuth drank coffee.

Mrs. Griffin
Starts Class
In Arts, Crafts
Mrs. Natalie Griffin will begin a
course of instruction, in arts and
crafts, for all leaders of Canal

Zone Girl Scouts, in the Diablo

Girl Scout house, located behind
the tennis courts, on Thursday,
Jan. 23 at 9:00 a.m.
The course will be continued eve

ry Thursday morning for four

weeks and will include the use of

native materials for art and handi

craft work.

The group will be divided ac

cording to the interest of either

Brownie, intermediate, or senior

leaders.

For further information, please

call the training chairman, Mrs

Frank Miller, at Quarry Heights

5285, or contact the Scout office,

at iBalboa 1350.

This is what all the leaders have

been asking for, The public is ask asked
ed asked support the people who are wilt

ing to give their time.

George Humphrey
To Get National

Brotherhood Award

CLEVELAND, Ohio, Jan. 18

(UP)-Vtce-President 'Richard M.
Nixon will present the National

Brotherhood Award of the Nation

al Conference of Christians and

Jews to former Treasury Secre

tary George M. Humphrey at a

civic dinner here Feb. 27.

Nixon is expected to deliver a

major address ,when be appears

at the annual $50-a-plate dinner.

The award is for Humphrey s

"contribution to government serv

ice as secretary of the Treasury
from 1953 to 1957, and e arlier as a
member of the Industrial Advisory

Committee of the Economic coop
eration Administration."

''jsslLd LsssssssVa

ATOMIC CATERPILLAR Shown in an artist's iketeh is a
nuclear-powered overland carrier now under study by the

t U. S. Army Transportation Corps. As envisioned by the Army,

f the train would carry an atomic-powered electrical generator

at its tail and from which energy would be supplied to electric
motors built into each wheel. Without benefit of road's, the
carrier could haul 150 tons of cargo over cross-country terrain
at speeds up to fS miles an hour.

f4

SAKE BOOMS SALE'S

YAMAGATA. Japan (UP EBus

iness was booming today for ce-r-al
and charcoal wholesalers aft

er they reverted to tne pre-war

custom of serving iree sane u

their customers.

NOW YOU CAN GET A BETTER JOB
The better lobs today to to people who are special tralneed for their professions. Now you ean get professional
ing right in your own home. Study by correspondence and prepare yourself for a better job. International correspond-,5
ence Schools offers yon over 200 courses. Write today for details simply by filling out the attached Coupon ana mailing.

INTERNATIONAL CORRESPONDENCE SCHOOLS

Box 1411, Scrantan, !. U.S.A,

WITHOUT COST OR OBLIGATION, please send me "How To Succeed!," one sample lesson, and the opportunity booklet

about the courses wnicn i nave cucckcu dciw

O Air Conditioning Refrigeration
O Architecture
O Building Contractor
O Carpenter and Mill Work
O Comrnercial Art
O Automobile Mechanic
O Bookkeeping and Accounting
O Business Administration
O Creative Salesmanship
O Professional Secretary
O Chemical Engineering

(partial list of 211 courses)
O General Chemistry O Mathematics

'4StW

03 .- l

fi-.IPPA

O Petroleum Engineering

O Civil Engineering
O Construction Engineering
O Highway Engineering
O Electrical Drafting
O Mechanical Drafting
O Electrical Appliance Servicing
O Electrical Engineering
O Electrical Maintenance
OCood English
O High Sdhool Subjects

O Metallurgy

O Industrial Engineering
O Mechanical Engineering
O Refrigeration
O Practical Radio
TV Enginering
O Diesel Locomotive
O Combustion Engineering
O Cotton and Woolen
Manufacturing
O Finishing and Dyeing

ijrtrf

"...

NAME

AGE

COMPLETE ADDRESS

OCCUPATION

I llf il -A

E-TODAY

CAP I TOM0

1 r Z0.C

Spanish Programl
EL GALLO
COLORADO
- Also:
m
LA FERIA DE

SAN WAKUUS

7 IV O LI
55c. 2oc.
Gunfight At The
. O.K. Corral
- Also:
THE DELICATE
DELINQUENT
with Jerry Lewis

RIO

35c,

20c.

THE WAR AND
PEACE
with Mel Ferrer
- Also:
THE LONELY MAN
with Jack Palance

VICTORIA
J5c. ., 15c.
INTERPOL
with Victor Mature
- Also: -REPRISAL
with Guy Madison

fl

TODAY &

TOMORROW!

DRIVE-IN

7:00 9:00
60c. 30c.

A GREAT WEEKEND RELEASE PICTURE!

THE FUNNY STAR OF SEVEN YEAR ITCH

is back to keep us all in stitches!

SSSBk

IS

MG'M Presents

Itonina

TDM EWeLlANNE FRANCIS AMN MILLER

Milt Ai

I

I
I

I
I

I

30,000 reasons jmBBBLWs
why you will prefer

Thfe 20.000 pur 'white celldlosfe filtering etc- 1 MBmM 'wL gJrirT
mentsin each VIGBROY cigarette give JPj W
you the freshest, smoothest smoke you've -M- Wm HHHEL
ever had. VJCERQYS re .fresher -.F Mr yiClHOY's '8
because they;re made right here in ..Jy axeluslva Wfar J
Panama, They're better-tasting M- 0" I
because they're made with a m mm VICEROY only M
select blend of the finest M Mm MMM
Imported tobaccoe. Wmi cPp

Viceroy

MakJ

v

I

1
am

A



SUNDAY. JANUARY 11, USt
Mf redo Gonzalez Handicap Headlines Race Card

SnNDAT AMERICA

Ad

SW'

prr-';

II

Hi-

'

PANAMA PROFESSIONAL LEAGUE

f elms CV CB C W L Pet. CB
Carta Vitja x 5 8 13 9 .591
Ceryeia Balboa .... 6 x 5 11 10 .524 1$
Cimterfielc) 3 5 x 8 13 .381 4

Lost

9 10 13 32 32

TODAY'S CAME
At Colon Stadium: Chesterfield (O'Reilly 1-2)
va. Carta Vieja (Davie 6-3).
Game time 10 a.m.
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
At Colon Stadium: Cerveza Balboa vs. Chesterfield.

Postponed Wet Grounds.

Embassy Big Favorite To Win
$1,000 Seven Furlong Sprint
Another local horse racing: pioneer will be hon honored
ored honored today at the President Remon racetrack with
the running of the $1,000 seven furlong- Alfredo Gon Gonzalez
zalez Gonzalez Handicap for fourth series imported thbrouh-breds.

The late Alfredo Gonzalez, called' racing as an owner, trainer and

Race Track Graded Entries

f.f. Hor

Jocker St.

CoiMRtat

lat Ric, 4th Series' Imp. 7 Fgs. Purht $400
FIRST RACE OF THE DOUBLE

Odds
Peel Cloe 1:00

1 Concrete Pipe B. Baeza 110 Makes first local start
a Camberwell G. Montero 115 Reportedly ready
3 Silver Heels A. Credidio 110 Usually close up
4 Miss Patience B. Aguirre 108 Fractious at gate

"Guaton" because of the large

paunch he had before illness caus

ed him to become slender in his

last years, migrated to the Isth

mus from his native Chile in the
mid-twenties and immediately es established
tablished established himself as one of the
best trainers hereabouts. He occu

pied a leading role in local horse

See Panama's Golf Classic
1958 PANAMA OPEN GOLF TOURNAMENT

pHE

If

HHRr CHAMPIONSHIP
inSJ BBBBBMBSS! toWB r'TlaN jaEs$&
Kir
Efl
.... .

track employe up to the time of

his death.

Gonzalez trained some of the
best horses ever to race on isth

mian soil, including the great un

beaten Copiapo which reeled off

ten straight victories here before
going on to greater triumphs in
the United States. Other brilliant

racers handled by Gonzalez down
through the years were Copiapb's

entrymate Abel, Latigo, Don Cae

sar, Empress Wu, Brujo, Sinner's

Dirge and Isabelhne.

Guaton was the trainer for such

standout local racing figures as
Raul Espinosa and Mrs. Pegay

McKenzie, both now residing in

the U.S.

The Stud Cooacabana's conns

tent Embassy is a heavy favorite

to take down the major share of
the purse. Crews Hill, Embrtijada

ana Mansnaoagua are expected 10
give him his stiffest competition,

Greco and Trirreme.

King and Greco were inlpress-

lve winners their last times out

but are considered outclassed in

this group.

Eight other prospective thrillers

are included on the program.

Thrill to the competition of world-famous
golfers for

Cup

and

$10,000 PRIZE MONEY
at the beautiful
Panama Golf Course

v

CLINIC with demonstrations by top golfing start from the United States
and Latin America to be followed by COCKTAIL PARTY sponsored
by HOUSE OF SEAGRAM
Wednesday Jan. 22 at 4:30 pjn. A,dm. 11

COMPETrnOIt Entrance
Thursday, Jan. tS . 1.50
Friday, Jan. 24 Jtl 1.59
Saturday, Jan. M ............... 2.00
SEASON TICKET (except clinic) j... 5.00
For Servicemen ............ 3.00

Plan now to attend this outstanding sports event
THE 1958 PANAMA GOLF OPEN TOURNAMENT
under the auspices of the Panama Golf Club

Yesterday Hostigador took

advantage of a light weight as assignment
signment assignment and raced to an easy

eight-length victory in the iea iea-tured
tured iea-tured $650 seven furlong sprint
for third series imported thor

oughbreds.

Hostigador broke on top with

Slngful second and Gonetlno
last in the thres-horse field.
Gonetlno soon mooved up along alongside
side alongside Hostigador and the two
raced head and head for the
next three furlongs until Hos

tigador gradually drew away,

entering the homestretch with
a comfortable five-length lead
which he Increased to eight In

the run to the wire. Hostigador
paid $3.80 although Slngful was
the favorite.

Braullo Baeaa, who had the

leg p on Hostigador, won three
to be the day's top winner. His

ower winners were josento ana

2nd Race, 4th Series Imp. 7 Fat. Purst

SECOND RACE OF THE DOUBLE
1 Princesa Vanidad Sanchez 115 Will fight it out
Z Grimilda A. Credidio 110 Unkonwn quatity
3 Galisto B. Aguirre 115 Tougher competition
4 Ocala Miss M. Guerrer 100 Should beat these
5 Elegido G. Rivera 112 Was never better

Peel Closes 1:30

3rd Raw, "D, i'

Natives 6 Ffls.Purw $400
ONE TWO

Pool Closes 2:00

1 Naranjazo J. Phillips 112 Close up throughout
a Golden Wonder- Credidio 110 Improving slowly
Bugaba F. Justiniani 97x Has shown nothing
4 Damadura H. Gustines 106 Rider only handicap
5 Brae Val B. Aguirre 110 Knocking at door
6 Mayrita B. Baeza 105 -Better this week

1

3-1
3-1
20-1
3-2
2-1
5-2

WITH ROOM TO SPARE Larry Moore, Amy Atlantic's
catcher, pUlejj third base at Fort Amador as "the- throw gets
by mflelder -Bruce Nolan. Catcher Irv Haynes' toss went into
left field letting Moore score standing up. The Troopers took
the, con test 135 for their second win of th season.
1 ." : 1 1 1 t

4th Race, "His." Natives 4 F Pure $37S Peel Closes 2:30
QUINIELA

1 Fabionet
2 Don Manuel
3 Bagdad
4 Guacamaya
5 Nacho
,6 Filon

A. Gonzales,100 -Looked good in debut
E. Ortega 108 Met interference
C. lglesias 108 Could make it now
M. Hurley 110 Apparently outclasses
A. Credidio 106 Fractious at times
J. Jimenez 105 Distance, to liking

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

5th Race, A, B" Natives 7 Fgs. Purse $500

Pool Closes 3:00

1 .Tanara
2 Henco
3 Sandokan

4th Race,

F. Alvarez 103 Last doesa't count 3-2
H. Gustines 108 Unknown quantity 30-1
R. Vasquez 110 Has strongest finish 3-1

Pool Closes 3:40

1 Forever
2 Narval
3 Recife
4 Rajah
5 Topacio
6 Lobo

'CMchi" Imn. 4 Fas. Purse $450

first Race of the double
G. Rivera 115 Much better for this
R. Vasquez 115 Ran well in last
R. Cristian 112 -Form indicates
Jose Rodriguez 110 -Disappointment this far
A Vasquez 115 Dangerous this time
H Gustines 110 Returns from layoff

3-1
3-2
EVEN
3-1
24
2-1

id with a poit-to-

Kkossn

post effort In a fifth series mile

race and returned fflO.80 to win

and $21.80 to nlac Elko com

bined with Horacio, an $8 win

ner m ine seventh race, lor a

$432. floume.

THE DIVIDENDS:
. Sirst Race
1- JoselltO $3.00, $2.80
2 My Friend $5.80
Seeond Race
1 Venganza $4.60, $2.80
2 Resuelto $3.40
First Double: $6.00
Third Race
1 Presldente $19.80, $7.20
2 El Pequefto $3.60
One-Two: $113.40
Fourth Race
1 Pancho Lopez $2.80, $2.40
2 FriJoUto $8.60
Quinlela: $5.00
Fifth Baee
1 Yosikito $4.00, $2.60
2- r. Bill $2.60
Sixth Raee
1 Elko $60.80, $21.80
2 Red Label $5.40
Seventh Race
1 Horacio $8.00

l.L B ... itk l.rU Imn. 7 Fat. Purtt $1000

SECOND RACE OF THE DOUBLI
Alfredo Gonzales Handicap -Could nuke it here
1-Kine H. Gustines 110 -Returns in good shape
2- Embassy R. Vasquez 118 -Not against these
sGrecb H. Ruiz 103 -Form indicates
4Manandoagua B. Aguirre 106 -Distance seems short
tSrujada8 A. Crldidio 105 -Must improve more

f!rwi HiU B. Baeza 113 -wowing ic.y.

7-Trirreme F. Alvarez 103 -Jockey may

Peel Closes 4:10

2- 1
3- 1
50-1
3-2
2-1
8-1
15-1
5-1

$th Race, "SpeeUl" imP'

F. Purse $450
QUINIELA

help

Peel Closes 4:45

1 Zutphen
a-Colifato G.

C Bovil 105 Last doesn't count
Montero 115 -Danger card here

-j,ck O'Lsntern cremoip u

4 La Generala Jose noon. n V

n.n wi.h Amiirre 108 hss rongei

(Summer Party Cristisn 10$ -4est early

finish

speed

3-2
2-1
10-1
2- 1
3- 1
$-1

an, Crl.. Imo. 1 Mile Purse $500

im v AUI

Peel Closes 1:11

ONI TWO

1- Csnoe
2 Diocese
3- Eric
4 Tizlano
5 Blakemere
6-Nagir

B. Aguirre 110 -Willflght H out
B. Baezs liO -Could surprise
H. Gustines 113 -Pace may help her
C. Ruiz US -Form indicates
C. Bovil 110 -Could make it now
G. Rivera US

2-1
T-2
2- 1
3- 5
3-2

j(No place betting)
Elko-King's Pare $85.40
Second Double: $432.00
Eight Race
lBlack Bee $14.00, $4.60
2 Daniel $5.00
Quinlela: $14 40
Ninth Race
1-Vergnlaux $4.40, $3.80
2- Dtstingo $6.20
One-Two: $13.20
Tenth Raco
1-Hostlgador $3.80
2 (No place betting).

Racetrack Tips

By CONRADO

Chesterfield-Carta Vieja
Game In Colon This A.M.;
Smokers-Beermen Postponed

The last-place Chesterfield Smokers play the league league-ing
ing league-ing Carta Vieja Yankees this morning at 10 o'clcok

at Colon Stadium.
The Cerveza Balboa-Chesterfield contest that should
have been- played in Colon yesterday afternoon was post postponed
poned postponed for the second straight time because of wet

grounds.

The game h&d been originally scheduled for last
Sunday.
This morning's contest had been set for David, Chi Chi-riqui,
riqui, Chi-riqui, but a change was made by Professional League
officials owing to the cost of air transportation.
Humberto Robinson, 4-3, of the Smokers, will oppose

Jerry Davie, 6-3, on the hill..

Chestarfield and Carta Vieja have met 11 times for

the season, with the Yankees winning eight games from

their inter-city rivals.

In the only meeting of the teams In Colon, the Yankees

scored a 5-4 victory in 11 Innings.

The Beermeen defeated the Yankees 5-4 In ten

frames in the other contest played on the Atlantic side
during the current campaign.

The annual all-star game between local and Imported
players will be held at the Olympic Stadium tomorrow
night at 7:30.
Proceeds will be donated to the fund to aid the vic victims
tims victims of Thursday's San Miguel fire.

4ft t-

1 Camberwell
2 Elegide
3 Brae Val
4 Nacho
5 Hence
4-Lobo
7 Embassy
8- Celifate
-Erie

Concrete Pipe
Grimilda
Naranjazo
Filen
Sandokan
Recife
Crews Hill
La Generate
Diocese

Editor: CONRADO SARGEANT

Basketball
Results
College Basketball Results
East
Providenie 80 St. Anselm's 53
Scranton 86 Moravian 78
Rider 71 Upsala 63
W. Va. Wesleyan 102 Wheeling 65
South

Knoxville Col. 110 S. Carolina St. 81

Delaware St. 87 Morgan St. 80

Vir. Tech 96 Washington a Lee
Florida State 77 Setetson 60
Rollins 67 Tampa 59
Davidson 72 Furman 70
Florida 75 Miami (Fla.) 70

3KE 7

Emory a Henry 90 Kings Coll 86
Miss. Southern 13 Spring Hill 62
Midwest
Capital 110 Denison 62
fJlyton 75 Oklahoma City 60
Chicago' U. 57 Navy Pier (111.) 52
Emporia St.. 77 S.Western (an)73
Steubenville 71 Mt. St. Marys 58
Bethel (Kans.) 68 McPherson 65
Southwest

West
Air Force A. 55 E'rn

54

GOOD NEIGHBORS

BOSTON (NBA)- Five excelent
Canadian skaters help make the
Boston University .hockey team a
winner.

lit i or-

TODAY

ALFREDO

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

111 I
QUINIEUS
4th and 8th Races

GONZALEZ

7th Rate 4th Series Imported 7 Fgs.

RSE $1,000.00

. . j-'k'. ............. . ., H. Gustines
2"EMt3BA5SY ,., t tjitpg w . . ....,...-.,.,..,.. R, Vasquez
3. GRJSCO ..... . jlL ,.,,.. H. Ruiz
4. -T-MANANDOA6UA f ...5 B. Aguirre
5. EMBRUJADA . . A, Credidio
6. CREWS HILL . J . . . ,., B. Baeza
7. TRIRREME F. Alvarez

:

H 1 I J '111 j i 'l
HANDICAP" TODAY

11G
118
103
106
105
113
103

1st, 2nd 6th, 7th RACES I
DOU B'LES-

3rd and 9th RACES
ONE-TWO

Children Ate Not
Allowed At the
Race Traclt

PRESIDENT REMON RACE
ilnffirMftn 'i i i 'iiimiiii r i 'inn, h igsaaasteaBasssaaakaaaBaaa

TRACK



TRR tJflNDAY AMERICAN
MG 1
New Mr. AAU Tries To Take Yawn Out 0! Track And Field

SUNPft, JANUARY 19. 1P5S

"(NBA) AS UK

Amateur Athletic Union, James
Francis Simms' gigantic job is
to take th yawn out of track
tni field.
Succeeding Daniel J. Ferris,
Jim Simms, It trim, square faced
graying InaSman ef 52, inherits
one at the more important jobs
in the country. He is the execu
tive director of .distiiet asso associations
ciations associations whose function it w to
provide competition for lauuions
of athletes in SI sports. No other

indjvidwO- to posmon 10 co

trioute anyw
to President

Hie" lack of

in track and
othr amateur

state ,s

anrl 9 il

brts ih the United

And it may

be that the last strbnglhoid ol the

bis track gate will disappear now

that major, league baseball nas
arrived in Cali ornia, That has
been, the trend in Boston, New
York, Philadephia pnd whereevw
alse the big-time professionals have
moved in. The nation and its
sports pages are professional mind
ed.
"There is tremendous interest
among the confess tants .in tsaok
and iieM," stras'fcnfms, "and
that's healthy. I hone to do a more
aggressive job o. selling it to the
spectator. T me it's a shame
that 9Q ,PfijnPf SDorts fage
space in inrfeejtropoli(;a)i centers
is devoted to baseball and racing.
I hope to convince the sports edi editors
tors editors that track and field Is entitl entitled
ed entitled to 'spme small share."
COMPETING AGAINST RUS RUSSIA'S
SIA'S RUSSIA'S subsidised Olympic pro program,
gram, program, the AAU could do with con considerable
siderable considerable money and a public re relations
lations relations department. It costs money
to put on Al.-Comers Meets Ju
nior Olympics and age group
meets and conduct junior physic

al fitness and proficiency tests

throughout the land.
, And the AAU can't seem to set
it from their own shows Not when
the National AAU Championships
in Dayton, 0.,. last -summer bare barely
ly barely niade expenses. This despite
the fact that the produitton had
such an extraordinary attraction
as Dan Bowden, America's first
4-minute mller, going against, Mrv
Iincolnf the Australian.
The IC4-A Championships at Ran Ran-dalls
dalls Ran-dalls Island Stadium in late May
is typical. Here you see the finest
athletes of 70 colleges competing
before no more than 5,000 people
rettling around in 22,000 seats only
a five-minute bus ride rom New

York Clip's 125th Btreetand Lex-inctohAvenue.

Jim Simms has the energy and
know how to do something about

1 HL v JK Si

m mm
m 1
Ml

Jim Simms
bringing more customers to track
and fie.d. He knows the mecha mechanics
nics mechanics Of the AAU, having been as associated
sociated associated with the New 5fork of
ffce sidee he was a boy of 15.
THE INDOOR SEASON IS cn
with the customary foreign' flavor,
Is'tvan Rozsavolgyi oi Hungary;
Yugoslavia's Velisa Mugosa and
Poland's Zdiginew Orywai are
headed this way to give Ron De De-Jany,
Jany, De-Jany, the Olympic 1,500 -meters
champion and 4-minute miler, and
Peter Close o" Broklyn St. John's
and the New York A. C.'s George
King a run for the marbles.
Rosavolgyi, a 4-minute miier,
is one of three Hungarians Who
rewrote the world records from
1,000 meters up in 1955, when he
lmwprod the i sno-meters mark to

3:40.8. The other two fliers were

Laszlo Tabori and Sanaor inaros.
This winter's foreign contingent
is MmniMpH hv-fchleniew Lcwal-

dowskl, a Polish high jumper

with a mark of 6-8 s-t.
Bob Gutowski, the Occidental
College kid and only man who ev ever
er ever pole vau1ted 15 feet 9.3-4 inches,

is schedulen to mane nis ione in indoor
door indoor appearance at the Millrose
den, feb. 8.
The Millrose is the mos.t success successful
ful successful of the indoor meets;
Maybe Jim Simms and the A A-AU
AU A-AU should put Fred Schmertz,
the department store executive
who runs it,, in charge of the out-

l I I-: M W mSmmmm
m mm MPvWIiH
1 mmm IHHBI mfm
m m m hJi: Si

Kenf-Lucky Strike Tilt Today;
Balboa High In 2A Victory

Balboa High

Lucky Strike

Kent

Junior College

"ERNISTITO" GETS TICKETS The President of the Republic, Ernesto de la Quardla, Jr.,
-eceive3 his tickets for the 1958 Panama Invitational OolX Championship which starts at the
Panama Golf Club Thursday. (L. to r.) Dick Denlint'er, tournament committee chairman,
Jori?e Boyd, president of the Panama Golf Club, President de la Guardia, and Fred Gerhardt,
co-chairman. ...

door program.

FL

.

MMSjiiummmwiiMiMniiUi

mm A

SCQfCff-as Scotch should be
AWoaHi $ON$ in asnutas. mehth sootiano Esna,it

DURAN: Distributor

Throw Out ;pro Golf IS

groceries ......

Man s World

CHARLES TOWN, W.Va. (NEA)
works for a woman who goes to
the races and loses th,e SrQfiejfy

The husoano ot a norse
money on "sure things."
But if he thought he had It bad
hnWo whnt about the ooor man

within' eoine to praces di's-

ance of Charles Town? Plans for
a new track here call for it to
operate a night meeting concur concurrent
rent concurrent with the afternoon meeting at
the present plant.
Not only does this mean that
the little woman can lose twice as
much every day, but there is no
use getting the groceries.
She won't be home to cook din dinner.
ner. dinner. MATSON IN DEMAND
CHICAGO (NEA) Every Na National
tional National Football League club has

made a bid for halfback Ollie Mat-

son, whom the Chicago tarainais

are willing to trade.
, STARTED RIGHT

PHILADELPHIA (NEA) Sam
Cozen of Drexel coached Kansas'
Wilt Chamberlain, La Salle s
Jackie Moore and Temple's Hal

ORANGE, Conn. (NEA) Fat
O'Sullivan, returning to the ama amateur
teur amateur ranks, says that professional
golf for a woman is not as at attractive
tractive attractive as it looks from the out
side.

"My advise to amateurs Is to
remember that expenses are big.
For a man the four is one thing,
for 'a Woman another, she says.
Pat, now a service representa representative
tive representative for a te'ephone company, re returns
turns returns to the slmon-pures after hav having
ing having spent two years on the mo money
ney money trail. Personable Pat, who
was the Augusta Titleholders'
champion in 1951 while still an
amateur, didn't even own a set
of clubs in '56 while awaiting re reinstatement.
instatement. reinstatement. She was merely a
week-end player ltfst year.
"Many don't ralize it," Miss
O'Sullivan, an ex-Curtis Cup play player
er player recalls, "but Babe Didrikson
started as an amateur, became
a pro, then an amateur and fin

ished as a pro. I'm going to make

INFERENCE MEET

LAFAYETTE, Ind. (NEA) The
Big Ten Outdoor Track and Field

Championships will be held at

furnue, May 23-24.

STANDINGS

1.

Friday Ntht's R$ult

Balboa High 2, Kent Cigarettes

nlng pitcher holding Kent hitlessl

and allowing only one runner to
reach base as he gave up a walk
to Pete Salas in the fith.
Wally Trout, veteran Twitoop
hurler, walked three batters and
struck out five and hit one bat batter
ter batter in his osing four hit effort.
Ryter with a homer, and Ness,
Thompson and Barbier with a sin single
gle single apiece collected the High
School base knocks.
Athongh the High School was
guilty of two miscues afield the
same was well played with the

teams completing the ame in one
hour and a half. The Twiliht

league fans witnessed then" second
fast game of the week and they
should see some very ood games
this year as the four team league
teems to be well balanced and
close games should be the rule.

Sunday's Game 2 p.m.

Balboa Stadium
Lucky Strike vs Kent Cigarettes.
IBaiboa High took over the top

spot in the Pacific Twilighr Leaue

Firday night with an eat 2 to 1 vic

tory over the Kent Cigarette nine.
Moe Schoch and Fred Harley com

bmed for a one bitter over the

losers in a fast and well played
game that sent the baseball fans

home after one hour anf thirty
minutes.

Don Ryter got the Schoolbovs

Off to a on. run IpuH in tha hnt.

torn of t p tirst innino hammorinol Todav Lucky Strike and Kent

out a roundtripper to deep left, meet at Balboa Stadium at 2:00

, r TlP I t.T n iiMII

neia. The winners aarnered two P- m. manager jc.

Score by innings
Kent GigarettesOOO-l-Om-O 1-10.

Ball ,5a High 100O01X -243
Errors Ryter, Morris. Runi
batted in Ryter, Ness and Blog.
Struekout by Schoch 3,- Hafley
2, Trout 5. Bases on Balls Schoch
1, Hartley 1, Trout 3. Hit by pich
Ness by Trout. Pitch ng records
Schoch 1 run 0 hits in 4 innings,
Hartley 0 runds 0 hits in 3 in innings.
nings. innings. Winning pitcher Hartfey
(1-0). Losing pitcher Tro t '0 '0-1).
1). '0-1). Umpires R. Wlliams and
P. Corrtgan. Seor-r Mea. Time
of game 1:30.

Love will

do the hulina or Lucky Strike with

Tommy, Durfee behind the plate.
Either Charley Hint or Bill Pret Pret-to
to Pret-to will o to the mound for Kent
with Pete Salas doing the catch-in.

hits in the bottom of the second

but tight fielding by Kent ore-

vented High School from scoring.

is.eni uea tne game in the fourth
with a sharp sinele down the left

field line and reachine second safe

ly When Morris dronnerf Thorn

- x, r : zrr i

son s mrow on a erouna mil ny me kot?.

Carlln. Alnrii hit a honnror in

Ryter and all hands were sage Kent Ciaarettes'

when Don Could not come ub&vlth P. Salas, c

the ball. Bloe hit a slow roller Lombana, ?K

to Morris at second and Lombana Carlin, lb

scored as Morris threw out Blog AJoisi, ss
at first base. Schoch tightened upfllog, tt

ana got out ot the inning r.v get- suiw, u
tine Castillo and Bill McKeown x-Salas, M

iH

on strike outs.

Wally Trout, on the mound for

Kent, held the High School hitless

from the second until the sixth
inning when th winners pushed
across the deciding run. Morris
worked Trout for a walk leading
off in the sixth and advanced to
second on Ryter's perfect sacri sacrifice.
fice. sacrifice. Chase went down on strikes
for the second out but Gary Ness
stepped in and lined Trout's first
pitch into centerfield sendin Mor Morris
ris Morris around to scogre the winning
run.
Fred Hartley took over the
mound chores for Hih School in
the fifth and finished up, facing

only ten batten over the last

W. McKeown,

Trout, p
T. McKeown, 3b

Total
Balboa High
French, cf
Morris, 2b
Ryterr is
Chase, If
Ness, lb
Barbier, rf
Bateman, c
Bate'man, c
Schoch, p

ss

Ab R H PO A
2 0 0 4 8
3 112 0
3 0 0 8 0
3 0 0 1 1
3 0 0 0 0
2 011
1 0 0 0 0
3 0 0 1 1
3 0 0 0 5
10 0 11

24 1 11111

Ab R H PO A

1
2
2
a
2
2
2

i

0 0
1 0
1 1
0 0
0 1
0 1
0 04

three innings. Hartley was the win- veth.

Total

x Batted tor

If 2 4 21
Castillo fan the

Lear at Philadelphia's Overbrook. it a one-way trip."

'mWW mmmmMHmAmmKWmmm WWWaWW W I 'Mt i&W
mm '' m mmmmwMmv- -K-
I i
W
WmWmmmWmWm XTT?
-

ON

UP TO

Tittstont
BATTERIES

Hi iiiiiiiiii52Sl2?'" rEL
mmmmmwmumumjLmmmmiWi iiiHbiiiiw mmmw

ALL
TYPES

Imported and Manufactured in U.S.A. only 1 minute old when you boy it!
AVAILABLE AT YOUR SERVICE STATION OR

THE HOME OF 'THf;

Wftafil n

PHOTOGRAPHY
AND GOLF

Interest of golfers the wori4
over wa centered recenly on
the Oak Hill Country Club i
Rochester, New York, U.S.A
were golf greats gathered to
compete In the Open Cham-
gonship of the United States
olflng Association. The tour tournament
nament tournament was televised across
the United States by the
world-famous Eastman Kodak
Company which has its home
office In Rochester.
Photography has played an
Important part in recording
the, great momenta of pap
tournaments. The average
golfer, too, has hia own great
moments, equally deserving of
this kind ot preaervatlon. A
camera always on hand is as assurance
surance assurance that these moments
will be captured for all time.
Did you ever see a man
watch himself sink his first
18-foot putt? Impossible? How
can a man watch himself?
It's simple by viewing a
S;olf movie made by one of his
oursome.
Thousands of Rollers are

enjoying such experiences to today.
day. today. They are carrying their
cameras over the fairways
and greens with them. They
have learned that today's
cameras, both movie and still.

are compact enough -to be
conveniently carried In a golf
bag.

Many have learned to use

photography to Improve their

game. By nroiectlne easv-to-

muke movies, they can study
their form during the off offseason,
season, offseason, either alone or with

the club professional. This a$
E roach to self Improvement
; both simple and inexpen

sive, since modern movie CIR
meras operate with snapshot

ease and economy.
Every course Is noted for a
particular beauty snot or
"tough hole." These offer ex

eellent opportunities for sce

nic shots to supplement the
tolf shts in any collection.
Scenes in color are especially,
attractive.

Some sjolf photos are gooc?

ior lausns as wen a senti sentiment.
ment. sentiment. Opportunities for eag
shots are lesion In every
course. One enthusiast bad his
DDicture snaDned while he

was han?injr by his knees.,

club in hand.Trom a limb of

a large tree, at the foot of!

which his ball lay nestled a a-mona
mona a-mona the roots. Another brib

ed his oononent's i r rlrtu si

snap a picture while th unfi.

susoectme on irreotn0'ii.

ly kicked hh ball nut of th)
roush. A third srolfer. a sand.

tran devotee, has a series of
shots which showed him pm
oarentlv dissinar deeper with

erch futile swing, to the mint
where onlv his eli'bbean waft
visible at the too of his steinH
If vou are a eoJfer you can'
trulv aprrecw t vat rf
"go'f nhotos." Try It yo'!rseltT.
Efuin vour camera with of.

till 14 111 1VI 'U1 HCA' UU
1 I 1 J t .- 1 1J

the "buminwrre'' or- t

'blood-nre8ore Mue" of -o

wtnw's face the next tii

he mjsss an es.sv $hot. 1
may not ?s aflHhtn fun

abmt at. th t'$. brt h'B;

e"ioy it wun tne crowa laieej,

or.

Tr rmTjoses of mstrijctlon;;
wntimnt, scnlr beautv. nd.
sheer ammement. nbotS nbotS-urahv
urahv nbotS-urahv is logical iartd4;

mawr no roli. Therms noth-.
in" difficult, about taking a

rtniera alorwr. nd certainK

there's no problem ifc
omex to plcture-iossib'1,tle.r
for thes afeW'"ess. Home
movlM of onreelf jinklns? 9
"tmth one" are t"rt as re
wrcHrt ps vnir fMrt ana''
sbat of the" wg one that diC
not tftt awvr
And doht forcet therelaxsir
"pn and eoranlonshlw o
the ltth hoJ. Here indeed h
spure of "grest moments
In the life f a rffer vhlclt
deserve a place In the album!

KODAK, PANAMA Ltd.

FAMOUS DRI-CHARGED BATTERY
TEL. 31S0I

TRANSKT8MIAN HI6HW
PANAMA
COI



SUNDAY. JANUARY It, 1S

TIE STTNTJAY AMERICAN
CLASSIFIEDS
TH SPACE 18 FOH SALE
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
lejgBl.BWd.Bd'
1J Ea oj

f Resorts j

SHAPNEL'S furnished hemes, on
eeh. Phon Thopmson. Balkoe
fpSTIR'S Cottages and
Beach House. Om mil put the
Casino. Phone lalbea 186.
PHILLIPS OctaniM Cottage
Sunt Clara to 1IM Pana Panama,
ma, Panama, K. da P. Phono Panama
3-1877. Crittabal Me7J.
Houses
FOR HINT OR FOR SALI:
luxurioui residence eompletly
furnished, in the Ixerosltton
Grounds. 4 bedrooms. 2 bath-
rooms, living-room, dining dining-room.
room. dining-room. iirjgc. large kitchen, hot
water, maid roam with tarv tarv-lt.
lt. tarv-lt. wath tubs, chethat lines, air air-den,
den, air-den, lot 20 bv 30 mater, easy
payments, fay further informa information,
tion, information, see Fabreg MMallv.
East 2th tret, behind Vaeco
market, from 10 to 12 noon and
1 to 6 p.m.
FOR HINT: Small three room
house 'running pip water
and 5000 meters or land t Ma Maria
ria Maria Eugenia, Chilibr $10.00.
Enquire Ha. Ill, Via lolisarle
Perras, telephone J-2474.
1 1951 Chevrolet Sedan
Deluxe, Power Glide.
1151 Buiek Sedan,
Dynaflow, Radio.
Ml fpekard Sedan,
Ultramattc Dmt.
1953 eSoto Sedan,
law Paint.
1951 Nash Super Coupe,
Radio.
IHSr-Bt, Hydramatl
1951 inebUe Holiday
Coupe, 88, Hydramatic
LMjtorcury, Sedan,
M adBldamobile '88" Coupe
1952 lfah Rambler
Station Wagon
pJHjfek Sedan,
Nvr
US AN OFFER
tOUR GUARANTEE
IS
mtR REPUTATION
S

Smoot
A
Of
Paredes
i

JUST ARRIVED
GLIDDENS
Copper Bronze Racing Bottom Paint
In Double Compartment
Gttdden Panama, S. A.
Tel. 3-7711 3-7712
AUTOMOBILE ROW

Aportroents

ATTENTION. 0. I.I Just bar
modern furnished apartments. 1,
2 bedrooms bum) eoh
Phono Panama 1-4941.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apart-mant,
mant, apart-mant, two bedroom, living roam,
dining room, kitchen, back
porch, Nice residential section
45th street No. 2-241.
FOR RENT: Furnished and un unfurnished
furnished unfurnished apartments. Tele Telephone
phone Telephone 1 396. New Alhambra
Apartments 10th Street, Colon.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, two large rooms with kit kitchen
chen kitchen and bath in between, has
twe oudrside doors to hallway and
balcony, suitable for two couples.
$80.00. Also two room apart apartment
ment apartment with kitchen bath and
toilet. $60.00. Apply lanltor
at No. T-132 4th July Ave. or.
Phone Hopkins Balboa 2966.
FOR RENT: 1 bedroom apart apartments,
ments, apartments, closat, bathroom, living living-dining
dining living-dining room, kitchen, $30.00.
Avenue leading to Roosevelt
Monument. Phone 2-3052.
FOR RENT: Attractively furni furniture
ture furniture two bedroom apartment,
hot wafer, maid's quartan. Cam Cam-po
po Cam-po Alegre. Phone 3-5024.
FOR RENT: Apartment unfur unfurnished
nished unfurnished pleassant surroundings,
two bedroom, two bathroom, ga garage,
rage, garage, maid's room, laundry. Be Bella
lla Bella Vista 44th, Street No. 32.
Phone 3-0815.
FOR RENT: As of February
1st. new chalet, large sifting and
dining room opening on beauti beautiful
ful beautiful terrace overlooking garden
lawn with putting green. Three
bedrooms, maids room, three
baths, kitchen and garage, store storeroom
room storeroom and laundry, closets galore.
Situated en "F" Street, El Can Can-greio.
greio. Can-greio. Rhone 3-0319 during of office
fice office hours.
FOR RENT: Three bedroom
apartment. Large Combination
living .room and dining room.
Kitchen and bath. Ample back backyard.
yard. backyard. Unfurnished. Tel. 3-5647
No. 95 Via Porraa.
Rooms
FOR RENT: Furnished room,
independent entrance. L Stmt
1241, opposite Palacia Lagisla-
Says 17 Outlaws'
Cuban Minister
Killed In Battle
Havana .Tan. 18 (UPl Inte
rior Minister Santiaguito Rey de declared
clared declared early today that loyal
troops killed 17 "terrorists and
Mhnt.rmr.." In ThnrxriftV' "Battle
of Vetmitas." while not a single
soldier lost ins inc.
Rey said U.S. press reports say saying
ing saying that 20 to 30 soldiers and
"many" rebels were killed in the
provincial hamlet are "fantastic "fantastic-allv
allv "fantastic-allv false."
He described the enemy as a
"group of outlaws" who were
naught in the act of destroying
crops and committing acts of
terrorism.
He said thev were acting on
orders from ousted ex-President
Carlos PriO and Fidel castro,
leader of the rebels hiding out in
the Maestra Mountains of east
ern Cuba.
Berlin Borderquard
Delays Wife Of US
Army Commandant
Tir.B.TJN. Jan. 18, (UP) The!
UJS. Army announced today a
Communist bodderguard yester
day neid ud tne aurornoDne oi
the wife of Berlin's U.S. com commandant,
mandant, commandant, for in minutes because
the automobile had a telephone
in It. :
The Army protested the inter interference
ference interference in a telephone call to So Soviet
viet Soviet headquarters in East Berlin.
The Army said Mrs. Barksdale
UomlAt.t wifp nf Mai. Gen.
Barksdale Hamlett.'was delayed
at the East-west Benin Doraer
by an East Berlin customs po-
Hcoiman
She was returning to West
Berlin after a visit to tne soviei
sector of the city, sne was ac
companled by two UJS. Army of
M fleers.

ueavi rovm ad wtth om or oui agbnts om ou omen at is-ji mast, rAMU- J"1 pTSc,,0:Li-X v?macu fSv
INTERNAL. Ot PUBLiCACIONES-Ne 3 Lottery Plaza a CASA ZALPO- Centra 1 Aye. LOURWM PtlAMtAClSi .'ilrSS mmr,Z?U CenttelAve
BARDO-N. 21 "ST Street MORRISON 4lh et Jut, Are A J l LEWTt RERVlCfc M TtyoH No 4 ) PARMACU 1 Af?4 FARMACU

VAN-pr.n-.us w street no s r a km aim ex baturbo Paw Lefevr t
lb Bella Vbrta Theatre a CO! ON: Central A vena U.1SS Tel. 431

Automobiles
FOR SALE : Convertible, 1949
Ford, good mechanical condi condition,
tion, condition, new top. $290, Phono
Navy 3519.
FOR SALE: 1950 Willys jeep
station wagon w overdrive. Ex Excellent
cellent Excellent mechanical condition.
Call Balboa 4473.
FOR SALE: '57 Ford conver convertible.
tible. convertible. 2-tone blue, power steer steering,
ing, steering, electric windows, radio, du duty
ty duty paid. First $2500. Display at
Auto Bano or telephone 2-4342.
FOR SALE: Sport Car Fans, ex exclusive
clusive exclusive 1949 Austin A-90 Con Convertible
vertible Convertible coupe, good condition,
new tires, new battery, $250 or
trad for Amatur Radio equip equipment.
ment. equipment. House 194-B Gatun, Tel.
5-194.
FOR SALE: 1 950 Pontia
Tudor sedan, duty paid. $400.
Phone Balboa' 3713.
FOR SALE: 1955 Pontiac Ca Ca-talina,
talina, Ca-talina, good condition, good
mileage, accessories, also furni furniture.
ture. furniture. Call 2-2989 or 2-2735.
FOR SALE: 1951 Chevrolet 4
,door sedan, new tires, excellent
condition, like new. $700. Call
Balboa 2-3580
FOR SALE: 1950 Dodge 2
door, good condition, leaving
Isthmus, mus be s o I d today
$285 Albrook 96-6186.
FOR SALE: 1954 Hillman,
hardrop. excellent condition.
Panama 3-6526.
VOUR FEET HURT?
trained Chiropodist will relieve
any foot trouble, corns, callous callous-ses,
ses, callous-ses, in crown toe nails, font mas massage,
sage, massage, etc
Services "SCaoLL'S"
Products
i. Arosomena Ave. 33-48
Tel. 3-22H
mm
"AIRES"
Cameras
9 1. 1. MM"
PANAMA COLON
LIFE INSURANCE
call
JIM rtlOUE
General Agent
Gibraltar Life Ins. Co.,
for rates and information
Tel. Panama 2-0552
leading
CAMERAS
International Jewelry
15$ Central Ave.
BOQUETE
EXCURSION
' February 2, 1958
Fidanqne Travel Service
Tel. 2-1661
Red Cross Director
To Report Tuesday
To Local Chapter
A report from the Field Direc
tor representin the National Head
miarters of the American R ed
Cross will be made o the Canal
Zone Chapter at its annual meeting
nex Tuesday. The meeing WHl
stent al 2 p.m. aijd will be held
at chapter headquarters located on
Gaillard Highway adjacent to the
Civil Affairs Building.
A review of the activities of the
chapter, as outlined in the annual
reports, will pe presented ana mat matters
ters matters of general interest will be dis
cussed.
A meeting of the board of direc
tors, for the principal purpose of
electing officers for the following
year, will be held immediately af after
ter after the general meeting.
All members of the staff, the
board of directors, and volunteer
workers, are urged to allend.
TRAGIC WtUDING
wedding celebration turned into a
tragedy Thursday when bride bridegroom
groom bridegroom Ha Sang Sun, 28, beheving
somione had stolen his nw hat,
, beat the suspected thief to death.

IB

Miscellaneous
FOR SALE: Reason, no tint to
attend. Well established store
stocking latest style articles, ex exclusive
clusive exclusive business conections With
American firms. Telephone 3 3-7619.
7619. 3-7619. FOR SALE: Complete
hold furniture and house far rant
with maid. Far appointment call
3-7384.
FOR SALE: A good Frigidaire
refrigerator with freexer, very
cheap. El Cangrejo, 55 Street,
house 12 Apt. 4.
PANAMA CANAL COMPANY
OFFERS VARIOUS ITEMS
FOR SALE
Sealed bids, for opening in pub public,
lic, public, will be received until 2:30
p.m., January 24, 1958, in th
office of Superintendent, Store Storehouse
house Storehouse Branch, Balboa, far refri refrigerating
gerating refrigerating equipment part; valve
and valve parts; magnetos and
magneto parts; screws; bearings;
belts and baiting material; and
miscellaneous hardware. Invita Invitation
tion Invitation No. S-57388 may ba ob obtained
tained obtained from office of Suparin-'
tendentv Storehouse Brach, tele telephone
phone telephone 2-1086.
FOR SALE: 12 volt auto bat battery,
tery, battery, new; rotary parts bin; paint
spray air regulator; boat propel propeller
ler propeller 20-16; welding gauges; plat
glass 14x36x48; 9KW. electric
plant HO220 volts, 60 cycle.
Balboa 2-3630.
PANAMA CANAL COMPANY
OFFERS COMPRESSOR PARTS
FOR SALE
Sealed bid,, fdr opening In pub public,
lic, public, will be received until 10:30
a.m., January 24, 1958, in Hi
office of Superintendent. Store Storehouse
house Storehouse Branch, Balboa, for seven
lot! of compressor parts. Invita Invitation
tion Invitation No. 3-57-388 may be ob obtained
tained obtained from office of Superin Superintendent,
tendent, Superintendent, Storehouse Branch,, tele telephone
phone telephone 2-1086.
FOR SALE: Chinese Hope
I camphor I in goad condition
$85.00, 10 and II St. Reote Reote-velt
velt Reote-velt Ave. House 10.069.
FOR SALE: Venetian blinds
$7.00 each. 4 piece 33x58 2
pieces 261 jx59, pi,c. 29 Vl
x 58 motor, washing machine
Kenmore, 25 cycle $10.00. Via
Porras Ne, 85. Tel. 3-5647.
FOR SALE: "Swedish Birch"
dining set; radio-phonograph;
gelded bets; miscellaneous.
2308-B Balboa 2-3715.
INVITATION FOR PROPORSAL
FOR FURNISHING NATIVE
LUMBER
Panama Canal Company invites
proposals for furnishing ap approximately
proximately approximately 90.000 Ft. BM. of
native lumber in species Maria,
Amarillo, Almcndra, Guayacan,
Nispero, Alcomoque and Alqar Alqar-robe.
robe. Alqar-robe. Sealed bids will be received
in the Office of the Genaral
Manager, Supply Division, in
public at 10:30 a.m., January
30, 1958. Invitatien No. P-58-(
6 may be obtained from the
above office, telephone 2-2777.
Boy Scout Council
Adopts No PiT
The Canal Zone Council of the
Boy Scouts of America this week
adopted the second in
L?, -.m-annivatinrt BrOieCtS
ommSner sehrvke' areas for
...icinnw tn its units.
vS- t nrniect-elimination of
the Atlantic and Piffle council
an operating and
duplication in the chain of com-
li hetween the council and its
43 units-was approved last Sep-
UKscribin?heolan.Bn.Gen
;-. v Schlatter, council pres
ident said, "We are,intretH in.
riving every boy in the Onal Zone
.n nnnnrtunitv for SCOJt-
in hut the arided-aHvan"" of
.having the best possible program
made available to-him.-Our broad broad-'careful
'careful broad-'careful selection of protects, con-
istant observation ana awi assis assistance
tance assistance to our units, help Rive us
ened commissioner servict;
the better program We are look looking
ing looking for," he concluded.
Scout commissioners in boy
scouting, servo as coordinators
nJ advisors botwoon th coun-
cil and its units, wWk primary
responsibility for aiding th scout,
units and their sponsoring Insti
tutions In providing an offtctiv,
interesting and progressive pro program
gram program for Hi boy.
Under the new plan, three new

Street

r ABM A CIA "SAi"-Vl ferro
Home Articles
.A
FOR SALE: Piano, occasional
chairs, excellent condition. S04S
Apt. '3, Melende 1 0th. St. Co Colon.
lon. Colon. FOR SALE: Q.M. cauch, mat
tress $20.00, 4 springs $10.00
each. I crib, with innerspring
mattress $10.00, 2 innerspring
mattresses $10.00 each, Ecua Ecuadorian
dorian Ecuadorian flower rug 5x6 $40.00.
6333-A. Madronel St. Los Rios.
W. T. O'Connor.
WANTED TO SILL: American
wants to sail full sat of house house-h
h house-h I d furniture, refrigerator,
stove, etc. Call Panama 3-5087.
FOR SELL: Leaving country,
ana mahogany bedroom set and
one mahogany diningreom set,
almost, new. Call Panama 3-
0222.
FOR SALE : Westhinjhouse re refrigerator
frigerator refrigerator with freesar, garanteed
two years. Via Argentina, 75
Apt. 4.
FOR SALE: Kenmore semi semiautomatic
automatic semiautomatic washer, used 6 weeks.
Like new. Phone 86-4240.
Theater Guild Seeks
Actors In New Play
'Inherit The Wind'
The Theater Guild is looking
for actors amateur and above.
Casting will be concluded
Monday night on its next pro production,
duction, production, "inherit the Wind."
Frederick J. Berest will direct
the show.
The cast Is a large one, requir requiring"
ing" requiring" a number of "townspeople.
There are also a few lead parts
uncast.
"Inherit The Wind" is a strong
play about a town and its reac reaction
tion reaction tn a situation which arises
and affects the enure popuiace
somewhat, and ceriain mqiviau mqiviau-aU
aU mqiviau-aU radically.
Ar-tnr Paul Muni starred in the
play last season on Broadway. It
Is the work of Jerome juawreuce
and-Anhert. E. Lee.
In choosing the script, the
finild felt it was deciding on a
play that will bring a worthwhile
dramatic experience for those
who take part, as well as for the
audience
.uerest nqoes
WjandioaT.es ior casmR.
mk. ..IIJ Watt Inuitplt all lYI-
terested persons with or with without
out without dramatic experience to
come" out and share In the fun
and excitement of bringing this
drama to life.
PAYS BOMB DAMAGI
ATHENS (UP) Greece paid
the United States $30,000 compen compensation
sation compensation Thursday for the bombing
last December of the U.S; Infor Information
mation Information Service library here.
Three men have been arrested for
the bombing, but police withheld
information on their trial and po
sib'e sentence.

service areas, each under an as- have been named for service as assistant
sistant assistant commissioner, have been res one and three and recruiting
established. Col. Leonard F. Wil- is underway for an assistant corn corn-son,
son, corn-son, who took office as acout com- missioner for service area ltvVo.

missioner one month ago, win oe
in direct charge of the over-all
program.
Service area one encompasses
the 16 units on the Pacific side that
are sponsored by civilian tnstitu-
tions. Within the area are five Cub
Scout Packs, six Boy Scout Troops,1
three Exnlorer Posts and two Ex-

ploner Ships. organizations sponsnrine. Boy Scout
Service area two includes all units, within the Canal Zone Cnuft Cnuft-scout
scout Cnuft-scout units, both civilian and mili-il were held this week as part of

tary sponsored, located on the At-j the council s program fincreas
lanticside. In this area are fouriine" service to its members.
Cub Seout Packs, four Boy Scout Headed by council president Brig

Troops, three Explorer Posts and.Gen. George F. Schlatter, Scout

one Explorer Ship.
Service area three comprises all
of the military sponsored units on
the Pacific side plus those located
on the west name oi tne uanai.
These 15 units include five Cub
Scout Packs, five Boy Scout Troops,
three Explorer Posts, one Explor Explorer
er Explorer Ship and one Air Explorer
Squadron.
Each of the three types of scout
ingcub, boy and explorer are
also under the guidance of a sep

a rate assistant commissioner in and meeting was held last rmirs rmirs-each
each rmirs-each of the three service areas, day on the Pacific side at Elks
in addition there art same IS Jjjdjc 1414 In Balboa Which spon spon-nsighborhood
nsighborhood spon-nsighborhood commissioners to sors Cub Pack 4 and Troop 4 la
work with each sponsoring inti- all 21 institutional representatives
tution which sponsors more than attended the one-day courses,
on unit. If any institution soon- which are held periodically by

sors only on unit, the neighbor-
hood eommiiionr also handles

Hi

Real Estate
FOR SALE: Hills Cottage at
Coronad Beach, two bedrooms,
modern improvements. 2 power
plantf and wall on property.
Excellent view. "Bargain." Call
25-3024.
FOR SALE: Lets with frontage
VIA BRASIL, airport, 4,500 per
750 mts. corner $7.00 mtt. 3 3-1114
1114 3-1114 PATTERSON.
FOR SALE: Only $544 dawn
payment. Monfly $28, concrete
chalet, on bedroom 1 0th street
Rio Abate PATTERSON 36 last
street No. 15 in front Hacienda.
3-1114.
i a
FOR SALE: Bargain, lot in
Rio Abate only $936, half of
price down. 312 mts. 3-111.4
PATTERSON.
M- !' t 'ti-
Indonesia Japan
To Sign Treaty,
End State Of War
DJAKARTA, Jan. 18 (UP)
The Indonesian Foreign Minisl
try announced today that the
Cabinet had approved the final
text of a peace treaty and re reparations
parations reparations agreement with Ja Japan
pan Japan that will be signed here on
Monday.
The Foreign Ministers of the
two countries were scheduled to
arrive tomorrow Aiichiro Fu
jiyama from Tokyo and Dr. Su
bandrio- from Cairo where he
left the party of Affl-Asian
touring President Sukarno.
They will sign a total of nine
documents thus bringing to an
eaa uie 16-year-old "state of
war'' that has existed between
Japan and Indonesia:
At the same time Japan will
obligate itself to pay a total of
$800 million in war indemnities
half in the form of economic
cooperation.
Sen. M. N. Neely
Of West Virginia
Dies At 83
WASHINGTON, Jan. 18 (UP)
,Sen. Matthew M. Neely, 83-
year-old Senior Senator from
West Virginia, died at 10:09 a.m
EST today.
Senate Sergeant-at-Arms Jo
seph C. Duke told newsmen that
the veteran Democrat, who had
been ailing for. several months
died at the Bethesda Naval Med
leal Center.
Neely, the second oldest mem member
ber member of the Senate, was chair
man of the Senate District of
Columbia Committee.
His political career spanned
44 years. During 38 of them he
served as Senator, Governor, or
a member of the House of Rep
resentatives,
He served 24 years as a Sen
ator in three separate periods
He was in the House twice.
He was governor of West Vir
ginia from 1941 through 1945'.
Despite his long illness Neely
had appeared in the Senate for
the opening of the new session
of Congress.
His death left the Senate with
49 Democratic members, 46 Re
publicans and the single va
cancy.
another single-unit sponsoring in'
atitution in a nearby location.
Of the 20 sponsoring institutions
presently in the Canal Zone Coun
cil, eight sponsor three units each
six sponsor two units each and six
sponsor one unit each.
So far assistant commissioners
Area one is headed by T. G. Ben
han and area three has Lf. Col.
Lloyd A. Brown of Ft. Kobbe as
ita assistant commissioner.
(
Two Training Sessions
per Adults Concluded
Two training sessions for adult
institutional representatives from
(executive Ban Daniels, and leader-
ship and training com miuee
chairman, Lt. Col. Franklin B
Simmons, both sessions mainly
dealt with the practical solution of
unit-level problems and the role of
the institutional representatives as
a link between the Canal Zone
Council and the unit.
The first meeting was held last
Tuesday on the Atlantic side at
Elks Lodge 1542, Cristobal, which
- j sponsors Explorer Post 8. The tec
the Council s leadership and tram-
ing committee

Club steward wanted. Interviews
Tuesday 21 Jan. 4 JO p.m. V.
F. W. Past 3122. Ancn, C. X.

Miscellaneous
-aaasaaaanaj.
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
DRAWER "A." DIABLO
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL. C.t.
Tuterting at home. Reasonable
rates. Qualified instruct,.
Phn Kebbe 6276.
Boats & Motors
r
FOR SALE: 10 feet fibrglas fibrglas-sed
sed fibrglas-sed inboard fully equiped. Ideal
design far all water spam and
all share fishing. Can be seen
Saturday and Sunday afternoon
3-5 at piablo Spinning Club.
Price 1800 Albroo 7241.
FOR SAL!: Beat Army Assault
typ, reconstructed, ready far
fiborflass, 16VV Ion, 652
Beam. 254-B. Gatun. T,. 5 5-$04.
$04. 5-$04. AROUND
BY
When the two-blast sienal
sounded at 2:12 last Thursday
afternoon more than 2000 per
sons were left' destitute, as a re
sult 'Of the wind-swept fla,mes
which almost wiped out one of
the city's most populated-areas.
With the loss to property and
personal possessions estimated at
$350,000. national, civic and so
cial groups as well a the Car lb
beap Command are marshalling
efforts to bring temporary relief
to the victims now housed In the
National Stadium.
We have seen only too often
in the past, when- mtmben of
the poorer sections of the cap capital
ital capital are affected by a calamity
such as Thursdays, that the
period immediately following
the disaster, promises of con concrete
crete concrete action to help the people
abound evermore, but never
actually materialize.
We wish to specifically recom
mend that the persons left
homeless bv the holocaust which
gutted 21 frame structure tene
ments, be given priority to occu
py the buildings -when rebuilt.
It will be recalled that in 1954
in order to ease the acute hous
lnx condition, a law was passed
srrantlne tax exemptions on con
struction materials for new ed edifices
ifices edifices for a period of five years
up to 1959. But, unfortunately
although the Municipal Engi
neer's office announces from
time to time the number of per
mit issued for construction -'
the condition which the law was
designed to ease, have almost
worsened, to say the least.,
There is no question about the
occurrence of damaging' fires
since 1954 and with Thursday's
conflagration, the problem is un undoubtedly
doubtedly undoubtedly fprclng Itself more in insistently
sistently insistently upon the attention of
the populacee Therefore, it Is; our
confirmed, opinion, that If we are
to have a better country to live
in. the government cannot evade
or postpone the Issue much long longer.
er. longer. the government is unable
to undertake any building
project now, then as a solution
to this f tally "big' issue:," sojnc
definite plan should be work worked
ed worked out whereby property own owners
ers owners p l a n i n g constructing
would be in some way forced to
erect dwellings for p4ople in
the lower income bracket.
This, on the other hnd, car carries
ries carries some amount1 of responsibil
ity on the part of the tenant who
should cooperate in every way to
conserve property, etc. In the
end we feel certain that any
concrete or profressiv plan of
action, will earn the gratitude of
inose wnoare not at fault to be
bom of lowly estate.
This, we couple with an appeal
to help the fire rictltns through
tne Rett cross or other authoriz
ed agencies.
Recently a goodly number of
singing groups have come on the
scene with a varletv of names
and Imitations, but going great
guns are the Johnson Boys com com-nrlsed
nrlsed com-nrlsed of Rodolfo Layne, slneer;
Hernan Moreno, first tenor; Car
los Herazo, second tenor; Gul Gul-llermo
llermo Gul-llermo Berrio, thhty tenor; Rob Robert
ert Robert Meade, baritone and Alcldes
Herazo, bass.
This group apart from brush brushing
ing brushing up the kinks here and there
can realty go places.
Another set of warblers whb
deserve more than passing at
tention are the Moon Beams
from from Paraiso. The sextet sextet-one
one sextet-one girl, Judith Stewart and five
teeners, Emerson Cooper, lead;
Linton Roberto, tenor; Gladstone
Jackson, baritone; Leopold Her Herbert,
bert, Herbert, second bass and clarence
Olasejo. first bass if given a
real break would certainly prove
that they du have a lot on the
ball.
The regret is that. more, often
than not, because of the absence
of proper direction or represen representation
tation representation these groups are usually
exploited and their period of op operation
eration operation cut real short. It Is about
time that the community wake

WANTED : QUALIFIED AUTO AUTOMOTIVE
MOTIVE AUTOMOTIVE MECHANIC. Must la
able to speak English and fur furnish
nish furnish references.. Apply only in
person at Central Exchange Of Office,
fice, Office, Bldg N. 154, Fart. Clay Clayton,
ton, Clayton, 7:30 a.m. to 4:00 p.m.
WANTED: Experienced sales salesmen.
men. salesmen. Attractive commisrion,
immediate payment. "Muebleria
Rattan Lux."

SERVICES
3 -minute car wash St. steam
eleanin ef motor $5. waking of
ears $6, Aura-Ban. Trans-Isthmian
Highway neat Sears.
Fat the bast TV service call
Dick, phana 1479 Colon until
7.00 p.m. Work guaranteed 90
days.
The best dinner, and drink
are served in our modern air air-conditioned
conditioned air-conditioned cafeteria frill aad
bar Hotel International "Pla "Pla-aa
aa "Pla-aa 5 da Mayo."
SERVICE IS OUR SPECIALTY,
TV, HI-FI, RADIO AND PHO PHONO.
NO. PHONO. CALL U. S. TELEVISION
PANAMA 3-7607.
TOWN
TOM
up and do something to help
these ambitious youths, to protect
and preserve their talents, in
stead of always falling prey to
the smart guys.
Accordihe to an official of the
Altamira club, preparations are
progressing for a pre-Carnlval
dance which is slated for the
spacious and well" appointed
Century Club, opposite the Leg Legislative
islative Legislative Palace.
Known for presentinc some of
the most outstanding events
hereabouts, the group now, as in
the past, is making an all-out ef ef-for
for ef-for In order to justify the public
response given to its many ven
tures.
Therefore, revellers can be as assured
sured assured of a real rooting tootiftg
time on Saturday, Feb. i. when
they will, dance to tne music oi
the revamped Angelo Jaspe orch
estra.
Leaving for New York dur during
ing during the course of the past week
was Mrs. Luisa Laing and son,
Tyrone, who was vacationing
here.
Mrs. Tabetha Reid also re returned
turned returned to the big city after at attending
tending attending her mom's obsequies
along with Miss Hermin Hall,
who was here on a short vaca vacation.
tion. vacation. After an ahsenoe of three
years Mrs. Ivy Parker returned
to the capital accompanied by
her 18-month-old daughter Val Valerie
erie Valerie Ann.
The former Ivy Brown will be
the houseguest of her mother,
Mrs. Arria Williams, of Colon.
Colleague George Westerman
returned to the capital last week
from the U.S. where he is serv serving
ing serving as one of Panama's delegates
to the United Nations.
Birthday ree tings are in or
der today for Xenla Scantlebury,
seven-vear4olct dauehter of Mr.
and Mrs. 6ardlhal Scantlebury
Many happy returns, 'Sterna.
Business visitors from the At
lantic side last week were L. C.
Jolltffe and Miss Amelia Rem. .
Mrs. Mildred Sargeaht, was elect elected
ed elected president of the" Odd Fellows
Club at a meeting held last ween.
The Isthmian Star Lodge Corn Corn-mittee
mittee Corn-mittee have completed arrange arrangements
ments arrangements for. a grand Mechanic
"Carnavalito Hop," slated for
Feb, 22 at Jardin Luisa in Juan
Diaz. Music will be furnished by
Al Martin from 1 p.m. to mid midnight.
night. midnight. Because of the amount of suf suffering
fering suffering occasioned bv the disas disastrous
trous disastrous fire which ravagae San
Miguel area we delete this; wtek's
grin and bear as a mark of "re "respect
spect "respect to these less fortunates,
and further dedicate our thought
for today to them, while We ask
all our readers to reflect oh the
seriousness of their brothers
plights while they contemplate
these words:
"The individual cannot live or
die orltfbsner or suffer for him
self, alone."
Red Tradition
MOSCOW, Jan. 18 (UP)-The
Communist Party of tna Cehti al
Asian republic of. Turkmenistan to
day named Dzhum Durda Karaev
as premier. Informed sources said
the appointment was in keeping
with the trend of naming party
officials to top government posts.
Romanian 'First1
VIENNA, Jon. 13 (UP)-Coni
mimist Romania has its first atom atomic
ic atomic cyclotron. Radio Bucharest said
today. The cyclotron, built by So Soviet
viet Soviet tophnirianv with Soviet mat"
ials. will have a capacity of 12.5
megawatts, the radio said,



PAOt inNi

THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
'SUNDAY, JANUARY 19, 1951
J4ow i)o oLode vfckiffkl

Mill

BY CAYNO ADOOX
NEA Food .RAifW Str

Editor' Noft:
Hare's tho first of six par
Mrtes that tolli ttho kM
way to loso walfht and still
onjoy any good food you like
now of tho timo avtn pota pota-toos,
toos, pota-toos, steak, breed, dessert
highball or twe. .lfs pw
by NEA't tood,(.od Markets
Editor with tho atlve f;
tien of tho apartment pL Nu Nutrition
trition Nutrition at Harvard University.

Tile 1

erowing slender takes a,lfcO.
But it yen overweight -MV4
worried about it; or you pcess

an average amount; will pow power,
er, power, and PJ&$Sti.
and happy JW.5e
ed pounds, then read en. we Have
toad nem- tor ydr.

e

t In, this -reducing

il naming you,,

cannot

1

routine.

like which

eat at least some oi

time. Furthermore-, everything

you need' lor these scientifically
planned diets can be iound on
your grocer's shelves. No need
for pills, drugs, so-called "health"
or'hatural" loods.
The daily food allotments are
tree frjwH-selfarlure, starvation,
guilt-complexes- ana magic. Even

your best' friends can enjoy themr

They are based on clinical expe experience
rience experience 'in hospitals, tchoals and

social groups, lthft faculty of

..rfiu Harvard University's Denartment

growing NutritioawJhdM the chairman-

sEp of Dr. FfMrfck J. 'State, cnte-f

oT?this coantfy most distin distinguished
guished distinguished researchers in the field
ofdbesity.
Lat's faeo.it,, Good advice is the
hardest thins for peap'eto take,.

fVerr fat .peop.lt .. Jo we'H make

.ours as brief as possible, tat .a

1 AM TSW -w

omens

1 1 Vi t U i

-h

Beauty

1 applying &I3fc.

bout getting it cwse io v.
s i marine center of the

Srr.'ihv If vou o .faTthop

with it, the eye

your eyes fee- ciu.:
And if yo eves f.'W
close, the results will startl startling.
ing. startling. ,:

variety! of foods, tufve. an esfsy

hand with fats, don't eat seconds

avoid bimoa. n .aiy-f0Jicafo4

fnnri and don't eel tne idea, mat

.1 a pound-oWaifc and three mar-
Stf? ,...-, ,iinfc constitute ieaym-g di.

Now lersget to wotk on those.

excess rjdurras" for"people whose

f weight is aVbrdblem b;

Scientific daily food allotments are free from self-torture
starvation, guilt complexes and mafic

Basic 1500 Calories Diet

: (WITH ONLY 30-35 PER CENT QF CALORIES FROM FAT)

Unci urnlYiAn don't have

worsy .hour getting a tired logy

ind such. If tis ft true re resist
sist resist the temptation to sink im immediately
mediately immediately 'into; a comfortabk
chair. Move about a bit, but not
vigorously, before sitting down.
Hands hanging, at your sides
while standing may seem awk awkward.
ward. awkward. -But relax and let them
hang naturaUyU is much better
than looking spmehat aggressive
with your hands on your hips.

Going barefoot- is a good way
to improve circulation and give
... fo.t s phanee to breathe. In

the evening it is relaxing to sit
unur feet uncovered ana

u,i0ii vnur toes and stretch1

them. This takes little effort on

nnr nart ana eases we uoy

walking- strains.

ut not a

f Major physical problem. 'Check

ing with your doctor is always a
good idea. A base for this
swies we are taking' a basic 1;500
calories a day outline, e' .are
not going to teli'prou, What par
ticular ioods tp eat. Instead we
are giving you a list of the
5 roups of foods to include every
an in vnnr Hit nlnn whpthpr

UUJ 111 J uwa i.ivii ....... .
10 you eat at home with the family,

on an airplane or train, m a res restaurant,
taurant, restaurant, or at a social function
which includes dancing with the
boss' wifer or the boss, jus the
case may' he.

As a matter of scientifc factj

the dancing is all to the good.

Physically at least. Moderate ex exercise,
ercise, exercise, every day, not just occa

sionally, whether it be dancing,

walking the dog, making beds or
shoveling snow, is an essential

part of any successful perman permanent
ent permanent reducing plan.
Practically everyone will lose

weight on a 1,500 calorie diet.
However, you may get by with
a few more calories; You may
dscdver you do not have to cut
down so drastically .rom your
present ntake, .or Use decide to
lose Only one or two pounds a
week, somewhat like buying that
new car with a little down each
week over, a period of a 'year or
is months.

For toe Day
Skim Milk Milk-Meat,
Meat, Milk-Meat, Fish, Fowl, Eggs, Harl Cheese
Breads, Cereals, Noodles, potatoes, etc.
Vegetables
Fruits (no sugar added)
Sugar
Fats (butter margarine, oil and shorten
ings)

Amount Calories
1 pint 170
, 8 ounces 578
6 servings 390
3 or 4 servings 40
4 servings 160
2 teaspoons 3d

SO

Kfjorqaniand Iflfjaqic-lflfjaL

t iiDnH'.

ill' A. M

ina iinuerivaii

a a

Pitch Jn With DJenh, Ma J Work

2 teaspoons

Apprsmate total calories 1,462
Remember, this basic outline la flexible. The quantity of
calories contained -Is a rough estimate. The protein category
includes beef, chicken, fish, (seafood), veal, lamb and other cuts
of meat. One egg is, equal to an ounce of meat and for the pur purposes
poses purposes of this outline, an ojpice of hard cheese can be used as
the equivalent of an ounce Of meat, too.
If you decide to raise the 1,500 calories to 2,000, it Is still
Important to keep the fat in the added foods low. Here are two
suggestions- add two more ounces of meat (150 calories) and
make up the other 350 calories with sugars, bread and cereal
and fruits; or you might add a piece of pie (350 calories) and
make up the other 150 calories with bread and fruit.

Cheese your lipsticks to high highlight
light highlight your wardrobe: If you W
hSffht colors in clothing, "be a

little more conservative; with' yottf

lipstick snaoes, iseutrai sne
and black and white tail I6f
, brighter lipsticks.

It's amazing how often women
neglect their feet even though
they spend hours each day stand standing
ing standing and walking. Many make the
mistake 6f buying improper shoes
those that are too high-heeled
for normal comfort or don't fit
the foot. A woman whose feet
hit'., will have trouble being a
gay campanion.

In any ease, try the basic 1,500
calorie diet for two or three
-weeks, weighing yourself accuVate accuVate-every
every accuVate-every day at the same tifhe.
preferably just before breakfast.
How fast' are you losing" weigMP
TPrtoo' fast, according to your

can add a Iitt'e mort food to

the basic calories' allotment.
' Experiment catitioiisly tjntil
you hit the right balance. Remem Remember
ber Remember that it is always better to
lose a little weight steadily then

to lose a lot "dramatically all

at once and then because you

are starved, gain it all back as
fast as you test it.
The underlying purpose of these
articles is to help you reduce
gradually and permanently -'to
your desirable weight and at the

same time help you build Into

your consciousness the habit

not getting fat.

7k Platute Patmt

"Our six-year-old bojr has de developed
veloped developed fear of werewolves,
writes a mother.
"A new baby sitter we had saw
movie about one and described
it to him. Now, though he's been
gOkig to school by himself, he
insists on my taking him in case
a werewolf jumps out of the
hushes at him. I'd appreciate a a-hy
hy a-hy help you could give...
What's the big thing about a
werewolfP Its double character,

it? nnt'ikatl DMseaM it

self as-a safety -civilized human

being; the next it's a savage
beast. It's always losing control
of its human feelings to WoffiSn
ones.
Children experience Wolfish feel feeling,
ing, feeling, too. .,
If we give .Johnny's stster the
last of the. chocoVate milk, he
may want to snarl at usu and
knock the glass from her hand.
To avoid trouble, he subdues
these savage impulses. But his
controls of them are still unsure.
s if he hears a-vivid story

of about the werewolf's inability to
I Uh'm 1-1, H

Control Its woiusnneaa, ue a ouu-

denly made more aware of the

weakness of his own controls and

may develop great anxiety lest
they slip one day and expose his
wolfish aspect to us.
If we show ourselves impres impressed
sed impressed by the werewolf's wicked wickedness,
ness, wickedness, we also show ourselves im

pressed by Johnny's wicked pos-'

siuiuues.
So we might try saying to this
little boy, "All right, I'll take you
to school. But if this werewolf

s out of the bustles at us,
going to be as nice to it

no t Ann T, .. 1

qo x v.an. xl muai icti veiy luiie-
lyf and sad with everybody hat hating
ing hating it so it has to lurk about

in bushes. You don't have to be

niee to it if you don't Want to,
but I'm not atraid of it at all."

permanent jfieatAj coopnech Sheath
travel UUetL Jbr Uear- fQouncl j4o(idauS

" J
HHBA II J im

I

NEW YORK (VNEA)- Planned,.

for winter vseatusns now ,ann sum summer
mer summer vacations coming up are
brand-new, time t saving fashfops
from California.
The collection of designer Ste Stephanie
phanie Stephanie Koret vetoes the "sack
look" and places emphasis? on
fabrics that never need the touch
of an iron to look wel Her
collection inclodes cotton knits,
polished cottons and cotton travel
twills that take to travel with
great ease.

Her .clothes follow tfie natural

fltruie contours. She shows fash-

ions' witn tne rounaea pusi ana
hjpline and the naturil aisthne
and fees that these are the
clothes that do the most for any
wonian's figure.

This desiigner likes eye catch catching
ing catching colors: spicy yellow, brilliant
red and tin niioise, ilower pick,
mocha and delphinium blue.

her travel collection; Dinner dress
(left) has bateau neckline, crush crushed
ed crushed midriff and permanently pleat

ed skirt, Fabric is tricot jersey.
It's washable and ean be fo'ded

or rolled for packing without

wrinkling.

Scoopneck .sheath (right) is tra

vel twill buttons ud front from

tiie hipline and lias iront luck
pleat for walking ease. It's gua guaranteed
ranteed guaranteed to bt machine -.washable

We show here two" designs from and entirely iron-free.

We are really savine to the

frightened child, "I feel kindly to toward
ward toward your wolfish impulses.

The wertwolf is a very iriler iriler-esting
esting iriler-esting legend: To learn to live
together, we human beings hae
had to learri to discipline our

savage leeiings. Jferhaps the were
Wplf represents our secret know!
edge ot the old Mr. Hyde with

ill ourselves and the frailty of

uui iiuiu vu me civiuzeu laenu laenu-ty
ty laenu-ty of Dr. Jekyll.
Perhaps we found the knowl knowledge
edge knowledge so uncomfortable that we
started pretending Mr. Hyde exist existed
ed existed outside ourselves and turned
him into the werewolf legend.
Anyway, it may be a product productive
ive productive speculation for parents.

Men claim it is next to impos impossible
sible impossible to understand a woman' s
changing whims and fancies, her
ever-changing enthusiasms. j
But men aren't so' easy for .wo

men to understand, either. Some

ot the same men who two years

ago were falling in love with the
longest sleekest, fastest and most
powerful cars on the road and

talking 'horsepower, speed, power
equipment and the joy of aircon aircon-ditioned
ditioned aircon-ditioned travel are now talking
little instead of big.
Considerable numbers seem to
have temporarily fallen out o
love with power, speed and luxu luxurious
rious luxurious comiort when it comes
to automobiles and in love
with smallness, inconvenience and
austerity.
Their bragging has now shifted

from what a car has got to what
it hasn't got.
NOT EVEN A GAS GAUGE

A man is almost apologetic these

days if his new pint-sized car has

any gadget on it as luxurious as

a gas gauge to warn mm when
it's tiem to fill 'er up.

it ne takes you for a spin m
his little put-putnik and asks you

u you want to take a turn at
the wheel, there's pride in his

voice when he warns you to
be careful not to get your knees
tangled in the s t e e r i n g wheel
when you edge under it.
And if thegear shift works like
no other gear shift you ever be before
fore before tried to guide into the proper
slots, so much the better. That's
all part of the fun.

While men have been known to
te 1 some tall tales when it comes

to swapping fish stories, those were
just practice sessions for the tall
tales they are telling now about
the number of miles they get to
the gallon in their Lilliputian cars.
Though they talk a lot about

economy, economy alone doesn't

explain all this sudden Interest in

By JEAN BAILEY
It is always fun to watch

somebody else work, so one

afternoon this week, we tag tagged
ged tagged along with the busiest
woman on the Isthmus, Mrs.

Peaav Miller, as she per

formed various duties in her
role of Man Friday to her

husband Col. Frank Miller,
who has undertaken the
chairmanship of the St.
Luke's Cathedral annual
fund raising project, the
spring festival.
The festival has a new
name this year, Morganland.

and a new theme. Although
Morgan's gardens, where
the festival will be held, is
lovely in its present state, it
will be transformed to a
fairyland of fantasy in the

manner of Disneyland by

Saturday, Feb. 1. The Mil

lers and their many helpers
are working towards this
end.
Our first atop waa at Jar-

win Hall in Ft. Clayton,

where Lt. Col. John Nicker-

sori was aiready working at
moving flats (We discover

ed this is the correct term

for the large pieces of

stretched canvas, which be

come walls, doors or ex

teriors in stage shows). Mrs.
Meg Ramseyv one of the Ca Caribbean
ribbean Caribbean Players, who are
loaning this rnaterial to the
festival, was on hand, and
Capt. Watson from the Spe Special
cial Special Service at Ft., Clayton
helped load the truck. After
a while the truck took off
headed for a workshop at Ft.
Amador.
Our next stop was Mor Morgan's
gan's Morgan's G&fdfns, where Peggy

ataneafiilili' k! bkV 9
feat sbbbbjbbf aaaw.
aH -s
bbVJ VjaaaaaaaKS-SBBaT : B 9fe$ daaaWJaaaK. 48

I Bk aBaaaaaaBBaaaVBaaCM .iBaaaK. B "lp
HM M p mm I vr
W m I T
I B. iaoBhi' CalSilBMP Am I :"l7"r
Mt''Fmm PaVAlaaiBaaaiaa BasH ''
&$f ..mm aaa TwaaraBaaaaaiBMiff iniiiiiiiii
::H I "I II

PVilBVIH

TREASURE TROVE Mrs. Frank Miller and Mrs. 8- B. Purdy exclaim over a shipment ot.
s-nods from South America, which will be sold it Moreanland. Silver flehtln cooks from t

Buenos Aires, candelabra from Chile and shirt, materials from Paraguay are among the tresseo; u

ures.
arranged some details with
Pat Morgan, "who with her
husband Charles, own the

grounds which are about to
become Morganland. Pat is
going to tell fortunes at the

fair-as Madame Morgane La

Fay, the Fortune Teller.
Telling fortunes has been for
hobby for many years. She
nays she will tell "serious"
one for a dollar and "light"
for 50 cents.

From Morgan's gardens we
went to Ft. Amador, where Col.
Nickerson was unloading the flats
and setting them up in th work work-shoo
shoo work-shoo above the bowling' alley.
Since He has the job of sup
ply, he was immediately asked

: a & Bv&flBB3BBY BbhS

Bkf -1-! :-!-:BalBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBB
JP 1 SBBI

Si

Da

amp

r v

Daman

LET'S MAKE A CASTLE' says

,XJii ua v iuouu a a one iwuo i

.UUiiiByiiuiM uietc vi uwbuu wuniu.

Lil is in charge of decorating

Morganland.

n
fclaWWIaaBaBF slipSBaaaBBaiaBBaBiaBBSiaaBBBBBBaaBBBa"

tppearanca

The tall teen-ager who slumps

in oraer io conceal uci uciei
is fooling only herself. Eventual Eventually,
ly, Eventually, she'll wind up looking like

a turtle ana Dom ner neaiui.u
her Band looks will suffer, in

this age of orange juice and sun

shine and vitamins, sne nas plen

ty 0 tall company among oom

hnva .and Pir s.

eh neoiin't be anoloeetic about

her height. She can and should

stand straight, sne can wear one one-inh
inh one-inh tiAPls if she likes. and

A4.X... ,

rlothes that detract ramer man

add to her height.

In doing this, stie s aea ing wan

a Deauiy prouieiii m inc vj
same sense that the short girl
does when she tries to appear
taller. Neither problem is serious.
After all, boys come taller these
days, too, and they've no Objec Objections
tions Objections to girls who are nearly their
height.

if vnu've fallen into a color

ambush, vou've probably settled

for wearing black, gray and navy

year after year, wow a spring springing
ing springing of these (any or a'l) is fine
in any wardrobe but they should
h rarefullv mixed with color.

Ana not juh coipr in accessories,
either.

Your wardrobe should contain

at least one suit and a dress in

clear, vivid dolors. And for eve

ning, color Dy an means: it can
be glowingv or deep or brilliant
but it should be a complete

change from daytime both lor
you and for others.

If you get into me naon w
thinkina or red as a neutral CO

or, for Instance, you'll find that
you can wear it in much the
same way, that you'd wear black.

And it doesn't matter n it s i
rid suit, daytime dress or eve

ning dress, he only thing to

be sure about is that it s tne ngnt
shade of red for your hair and
skin.

money instead of the moat

In fact, you can't quite explain
it to a woman at all.

For all practical purposes,
the first self-propelled land

vehicle with an engine was

built in 1769 by a Frenchman,

Nicholas Joseph Cugftot. Cug-

not's primitive automobile was

a cumbersome threeiwheeled
cart with a stea.-if engine and ;

aft enormous boiler. Although
it would actually run, it could'

travel at only about three miles

the least car. you. can buy tor yourl an hour and, had to stop every
. i f il j T' A. Eiu P1T T

Have you been using the same

lipstick shade for years? Then
it's probably time for a change

Your skin tones do not remain
the same over the years. The lip

stick that made you Wok so dash

ing a few years back may make

your skin look sallow now.

Anyhow, it's tun to experiment

and always fun to improve. You

may find that you can wear three
or four shades well and that

the various colors In your ward

"I FORESEE a lot of hard work," says Madame Morgane La
Fay as she reads -the palm of Mrs. Peggy Miller, who is assist assisting
ing assisting her husband in the organization of Morganland. Man
husband-wife teams are working on this project anrl booth
Will be manned by couples In many Instances.

lo provide paint, flat white for
backgrounds and colors lor figure,
by Mrs. Lilian Davidson, who is
in charge of decorations.
"Fve got to get to work," cried
Lilian, running her hands through
her short cropped hair md eyeing
the drab flats. Then she and Peg Peggy
gy Peggy fell into a discussiono n castles
Mother Hubbard's cupooar.i, and
other nusery rhyme landnarks,
and plans began to take shape.
When we left, the flats still

ooked ike big pieces of grayi

canvas, but Li lan was maKing
rough sketches, which would
transform these inanimate objects
into the stuff of which magic is

made.
We were greeted with great en enthusiasm
thusiasm enthusiasm at our next port of
rail the home o! Cant, and Mrs.

S. B. Purdy. Mrs. Purdy had

iust unwrapped packages from

South America, which contained

wares .or her Treasure Trove i

"booth" at the festival.
There were silver fighting cocks
from Buenos Aires, silver can candelabra
delabra candelabra in two half-circles from
Chile, Paraguay wedding rings
and coin spoons-treasure enough
for any pirate of fiction or any
husband with a gift to buy. Home Home-makers
makers Home-makers won't need any excuse,
because these luxury items have
been purchased with a shrewd

eye to their usefulness.
Shirt materials from Paraguay
were also unearthed and admired.

These are exotic, and will appeal
to those women who are skil ed
enough to make shirts for their
husbands. For those "whe aren't
there are wonderful shirt-tailors
in Panama who could tuch these
pieces into something specie.

They discussed the possilbiuties

oi these wares, the method of

pricetagging them, and the pos

simtity of taking orders.
Back at Peggy's home, she
brought out a 72-piece set of Pe Peruvian
ruvian Peruvian crystal, a service for 12

with six pieces Der covet. Delic Delicate
ate Delicate and cear, it rings a round
full note atlhe ilip of a finger.
This, is the door prize, and the
need not to present to collect.
Tickets to the festival are only

1U0 leet or so io gei up sieain-i

C Brltannlca Jr. Encyclopedia

robe become far more flattering, Dishey type animals some of

robe become far more ftatterlni? the inost rakish feetntg eharaet-
to you because you've changed ers we have every run across.

your lipstick shade I "I can hardy wait for Morgan-

a quarter each.
Then Colonel Milltr came
home carrying a pacKage contain containing
ing containing hobby horses irom Colombia.
The smaller children were excit-i
ed about these, but when they
were told thev were to be sold

thedra, they gave up their claims
at Morganiaiui oi ot. Lime's Ca Ca-and
and Ca-and took us to see a box of
prizes for the booths'

rnese trunea out to oe stu iea

LOOK AT LADY says little PegO I

gy MiHer as she cuddles her w )
.' n: a T' : . .ka.

vorue uisney toy. iviwrey i,u. i,u.-acters
acters i,u.-acters will climb beanstalks and, -peep
from around corners M
Morganland takes shape.
land," signed ten-year-old Made,
expressing the feeling of hund hundreds
reds hundreds of Zone children.
The io lowing afternoon, curious
to see what was happening to the
flats, I stopped by the workshop
to iind three teenag?s slapping
on white paint, andnhree artists
designing, drawing and plan-

nine. The artists wre Llva

rhilrf Tomme Weishaad and

lian Davidson and the enthosis

teeners were Leslie Eastwd

Melinda Weishaar and R i

Sexton.
A we watched.. Siva

a lithe Jar'- 'o Me

md beanstalk, and a huge gir.
farp hes:r.i to :0. In 1

doorway came Peggy Milier, mak-

ins her rounds, cheating me

progress and delighted to see,
the nursery rhyme characters!

cOmina to lifei

When we walk op the pains

lined path to Morganland with

our children and heir t n e 1 r
squeals of delight as they discov-,

er. Mary amt ner ante w

nmn v DumDtv ami me resu. sm

CI..-A-.. I'. 1 a.,aa fttfttW

a slisht idea of the amount of

Dfanmntf. cooDeration and wortta

IV 7a T -..a .--a- .Li. ...-.HI

tnat nas oeeu pui imo ms 11

tival. J
Planned to raise funds Saint;
T.uke's activities and charities, itt

kM tul atnaafUaaaa u bruy;-,

ing so much joy to the children

of the isthmus,

the



Carta Yieja Plays Smokers In Colon This A.M.

Read story on page 6

' S
?!jJ
H took everything.
IF CANAL ZONE FIRE CHIEF W. E. Jones takes part in th
rescue operations during th blase.
II' II IIm
h' I pi JwB IH 1 Bb 'IH b 9 HIP
Bp B Bill m Vm m
R- j J Jnfl BBP iPiB mWFmY B B1hC J I I III

m Ik
K jAmmmmM
I
H I- 2SllNitok. v.jgjgg
A NUN'S HAND distnoutes milk to refugee kids at the stadium.
HISMPBBBMwflBk ''rmw ffloH
I wwwwr .fl, sNIPIPIbHMpJi bv oR
BBm IBBBBl jil BHBP'-rl brhb .B ': w
B nBI Bi I I a
bbbf BlNhH rll IBM- i il

MILK FOR A YOUNG CITIZEN An Army Medical Corpsman hands a fresh clean bottle to
oi'e of the several infants dispossessed by tha conflagration.

ALL PITCH IN US Army Caribbean soldiers, Panamanian 1ys scouts arid victferis of th J'Aji..:6Ml
firo nftih In t.n heln oat nn a fnlrlu.l Irmn fant v onrHnvn w" Or fOOd irotff B

O Vsnln V. 1 SWA l ARM

fOOd frnnflnT Tf H. """' """

the foreground and Edward" N. Brown to the rear.

lifl

OFFICIALS FROM both sides of the border get together near the Army mess kitchens. From
ieft to right are Dr. Alberto Bissot, Jr., director of Public Health, in Panama; Col. Robert W.
Garyrett; CO of the 1st Battle Group of the 20th Infantry; Capt. Thomas B. Dorsery, Com Command
mand Command Food Adviser, and Maj. John C. Seabury, also of the 20th Infantry.

it

I WEEKEND!
I 12:55, 2:12, 4:16, 6:20, 8:43 )

f
140 j

I

I

INSIDE THE STADIUM kids loll around on Army cots while a Panama Boy Scout "patrols"

the area.

BROADWAY'S BIG
SENSATION

I JS ON THE
I SCREEN!!
I The

I WMMERObLM'WMWER BROS.)

PorisDay

I John Rattt- Csitrf Hanev Me Rvji

; i

V I mm
iLw JB mm Bf : i:!gMBiiB I
fHHHili
: : al BMP
I
flHHj

SIESTA TIME... Two of mjiomeless victims take time out

for a. snooze on the Stadiunf grounds. One is guarding furni

ture ne managed to solvate from Ms Durmng Home.

PRICES: .75 .40
- TODAY

I Ml
1

B M I.

IMS EDMOND ITBRIEH Zss.

MINISTER AND MAYOR Mrs. Cecilia P. Remon, Minister

w Latw, Health snd Social Security, explains to helpsis ihe
size of something needed for victims. At right, back to camera.

is .Panama City Mayor Jose cajar Escaia,

lafrlno

ROBERTWAGNER-JDANCOL

Pradiicwl by OIetd by oinply by
WAITER REBCB MCIOT t "BREEH HIMI t. BREW iwi WftlltR SM



rllS View of the heavens,
mayappear confusing to the
naked eye. It should.
For ona thing, the telescope
through which It was seen is con constructed
structed constructed of old prisms and watch

crystals. For another, it was
sighted through a dusty lens.
Yet, this sighting is unique in
that it enables us to observe a
"perfect" star. Such a figure was
regarded by the ancients as a

It Helps to Think Twice Here

zle, uamg

tmnln Hinit in

trlcfc w to vet

Hon

func

""O 80LVB this wits tester, pro

ceed as in a crossword pun-

numbers nmeaa o;

answers. Insert a

each square, The

', answers that will

HRRs and down'.

ACROSS
Hp?hey Fat Nuts.

fftnr-fnnt hole.

y -i

"23.

Minimum cost of an Annie

Hley ticket; of a race track

, 8. One-third of ten; one-fifth
of three; one-third of one, will
give this number, if you know
the trick.
9. "Pay dirt" year for Cali California.
fornia. California. 10. Italian proverb: Who at 20
knows nothing, at does noth nothing,
ing, nothing, at has nothing.
13. "I, suh, will have no part
of a U. S. Grant!" said the South-

t-W-1-
W 1

By H. C. Kaufman
LET'S suppose one picture is
worth 10,000 words. Add 60
words, given below, and you have
a X 0,050-word description of the
Hhina" above.
When this contrivance was em employed
ployed employed successfully, It went over
With a bang. A crude form was
carried on men's shoulders. In Its
elaborate form, "above, operators
traveled with the machine. These
machines were carried about by
armies; but larger ones were
often built as needed. It derives
its name from a butting animal.
Here's the thing what is it ?
ajy Ajoih)9J suibS uopaio.id
ppA04i' UMoqs japoui am jo sipsu
pa jooa "uitj SuiJBiiBCj y :j9muv
Subtract; Get More
PIOM a word of five letters,
take away two and have six
left.
pnt 9W ilin ttlOij! : J,nv

There s
Magic in
the Stars

symbol of perfection. It was also
thought to possess magical quail quail-ties
ties quail-ties betokening health and good
fortune.
What you are asked to do Is to
find a five-pointed star (with Ave
equal sides. How quickly can ypu
locate it?
An answer appears elsewhere
In the page.
Gossip Gets Aroutid
IF YOU have any doubts about
how quickly gossip gets
around, this should dispel them.
Suppose two people each repeat
some gossip to two friends with within
in within 15 minutes from the time they
heard it; that these four in turn
each repeat it to two others with within
in within 15 minutes, etc.
At the end of 90 minutes time,
how many persons will know it ?
boowad jnoj
ijjy pun pajpumi ox :jMiy

'I I

LJ

erner as he refused a dollar
MIL,
DOWN
1. How many letters in the first
and last names of the fourth
President of the United States?
2. None ate.
3. A buffalo; a Roosevelt lib liberty;
erty; liberty; three Indian heads.
4. From "Barbara Frietchie"
flags with their silver stars
flags with their crimecn
bars,
5. Her husband was a nd
lieutenant, her st one got
away!
7. One less than the perimeter
of a regular hexagon one of
whose sides is 5.
11. In two years the sixteen-year-old
girls of the :lass of
will be 71 years of age...
12. Use this for tea.
W-CT '90-it
6s-i 'K-g 'om-t "EOIS-S 'so-z 'ZM
uaoo OS-Et '0WS-0I '61--6 Ot-8 'ZO-9
1ZS 8SS-E 'Ot-I so.iav :nonos
Finger This Out
COLOR is something we usually
determine with our eyes, but
it is also possible to demonstrate
how extraordinarily gifted you
are with the ability to sense color
through feeling. Here's how:
Have someone choose a crayon
from a pack out of sight; have
them 'hand the chosen crayon to
you behind your back. Return
the crayon to them without look looking
ing looking at it and then put your hands
to your eyes. Pause a second,
then accurately describe the color.
The trick is this: as you hold
the crayon behind your back,
gently rub the nail of your index
finger over it so that a small bit
of the color will cling to your
nail. A swift glance at your
finger en route to your eye, gives
you the answer.

.tit) Jill

Match-Switching Teasers

ANEW book of
matches con contains
tains contains just enough
components fvo r
these switching
tricks.
To begin, ar arrange
range arrange 20 matches
as shown at right,
forming seven
small squares.

1. Challange a
witness to rearrange three matches
and leave five squares. (All 20 match matches
es matches must be used in the arrangement,
none of them side by side.)

2. Restore the original arrangement above with
the exception of "the projecting square. That is, use
17 matches to form six squares in two rows. Now,
remove five matches and leave three small, squares.
3. Restore the arrangement with which you went
to work on the preceding poser except to omit the
center horizontal match at top. Now rearrange these
16 matches to form four small squares.
The solutions appear elsewhere. Before studying
them, try working out the posers unaided.
Word Play to Test the Wits
A PALINDROME, you know, Is a word speJJed
the same in either direction.
How quickly can you transpose the two groups
of letters below into two palindrome words:
AMMAD VEERVIR
J9AA8J PUB UlBpHUl 8J BpjOM UIOJptIUB,i UMiOV

ITS DOWNHILL ALL THE WAY

CONTEST CONTEST-ANTS
ANTS CONTEST-ANTS in the
annual "Find a
Path or Make
One" toboggan
run must blaze a
trail from the top
of a steep hill to
a certain desig designated
nated designated finish line.
In the course, of
this action, one
must not cross
anyone else's
trail.
There Is a route
along the twist twisting
ing twisting paths of the
course, left, via
, which this may
; be d o n e. How
! quickly can you
'find it?
Remember, you
i must not cross
: another path In
your descent. If
you do you are
disqualified.

SEARCH IS ON-HIGH AND LOW

S'

.0 METHING'S

missing from

the diagram at

right and the Wo

bears seem to be

hunting high and

low for it To
make it reappear,
draw straight

lines from dot5

dot In numerical
order.
That is to say,
you must start at

dot 1, draw a line

to dot 2, then to
dot 3, etc., until

you have reached

dot 16.

Where two

numbers are be

side one dot, use

the dot for both

Afterwards, you

may wish to color

the picture

Bepuzzler

'HAT would

i lot of worn

en like to do with

their last year's

dress?

MISSING THE TRAIN?
BILL, John, Henry and Joe have to catch the six
o'clock train. ,
1. Bill's watch Is 10 minutes fast but he thinks
It's 5 minutes slow.
2. John's watch Is 10 minutes slow but he thinks
that It's 10 minutes fast.
3. Joe's watch is 5 minutes slow bat he thinks it
Is 10 minutes fast.
4. Henry's watch is 5 minutes fast but he thinks
It's 10 minutes slow.
Each of them leaves to catch ths train so that ha
will just make it if his time is what he think it is.
Which boy (or boys) misses the train?
npm in witn o pin uqor :4urav

SOLUTION
TO
STAR & MATCH
FOSERS j-

1

RIDDLE i Why
is pouting like
a ragged coat?
niquq pnq tAl

u

v .. au. r I

r--V V I 5

LC "Vv-T-f h"? o i

r y?v

fir : rreu

13 w y v I

.9

a ii i l 4L.

iv: v

Helping Yourself f JUSERLETTERS

DSfiF REPORTS on select new
0 books of interest to home
craftsmen, hobbyists and collec collectors.
tors. collectors. Selected by Clark Kipnaird.
Smith & Wesson Revolvers, by
John E. Parsons (Morrow; 242
pages: $6). The author of the
best histories of the single-action
Colt, of the Derringer, and the
Winchester repeating rifle, has
followed these with THE defini definitive
tive definitive chronicle of the first Ameri American
can American metallio cartridge revolver.
It la a must for the collector of
American arms or Americana.
Be Your Own Nurseryman, by
Robert Scharft (Barrows; 223
pages: $3.50), is an instruptlve
and persuasive explanation of the
advantages of devoting a home
garden plot to cultivation of
vines, shrubs and trees, for pleas pleasure,
ure, pleasure, landscaping and profit. Guid Guidance
ance Guidance charts tor selecting of stock
and plans for construction of
equipment are included.
The Venlsoa Cook Book, by
Audrey Gorton (Stephea Green
Press; 78 pages: fl.95). How to
dress, cut up and cook your deer
provided you haven't waited to to-long.
long. to-long. It revives recipes for veni venison
son venison every frontier wife knew, and
accompanies these with recipes
for the appropriate Side dishes dishes-such
such dishes-such as squash, coleslaw, etc.

Pi Aj eH
.1 .'H '
I

SO M ETIMH8,
when you just
can't think of a
word, another
word may remind
you of It Ths

skeleton ized
words at left and
below bear lots of
little words for
reminders as you
will discover.
To begin, copy
each letter now
showing la each
empty spaoa be

low It. Then, using the letters in the lower blanks,
guess St missing tetters and try to form short words
to fill ths diagram. Each vertical row contains the

same letter;
therefore, y o u'll
find that once a
letter fits Into the
scheme of the
smaller words,
there is a good
chance it will fit
into the key
word.
It isn't neces necessary
sary necessary to fill in all
the smaller
words to asces asces-tain
tain asces-tain the key
words, but It is
interesting to see

Pi R Ol 1
x
iX
T--V-

how

smaller words the

many

larger words contain.
tttjSBP ApalHa.i jo
auiajnbaj aaiu ttotivd pun jausid spjoM aqj, :u9miuv

FAVOR BASKETS FOR A PARTY

PAPER baskets
for use as
favors at a birth birthday
day birthday party can be
assembled quick quickly
ly quickly and easily at
home.
Using a square
sheet "of paper
any size desired,
fold and cut as
suggested in dia diagram
gram diagram at right.
Cut a narrow
strip of paper for

a handle. Fasten to basket with cellophane tape or
paper fasteners.
Gummed stars or fancy seals may be added for
decoration.
Remember, these baskets may be made any size
desired.
Naturally, fancy paper, such as metallic-coated
gift wrap, makes baskets more attractive.
Placesettlng names may be included on a card
with contents or attached to handle, etc.

i
I
.

h- CUT r

I
a
i

0

I
I
I

J t.gT

a

mm J CUT-

QUICK-COLOR EXERCISE A mUewlM6 (gjuM-fgaOSSWORB MBit SXCC!Si

ABC Concentration
PiLKS are still trying to con construct
struct construct a sensible sentence
using' all letters of the English
alphabet only once. Care to try
a hand at it? Here's an imper imperfect
fect imperfect one: Quick wafting zephyrs
vex bold Jim.
It's Your Move

PIERE seem to be several ob objects
jects objects and figures apparent in
the diagram above, but some of
these are destined to disappear.
Shade in the spaces according to
tits following color rndtcatowr O

stands for Orange, Y for Yellow, -B
for Blue, V for Violet, P for
Pink, Br for Brown. If you do
not have pink handy, use red
lightly. See if you can guess
what's- shown before you begin.

By Eugene Shejjer
HORIZONTAL
1 Upon what part of Paul did
the Viper fasten? (Acts 28:3)
5 Book of the Old Testament
10 Term forbidden for use (Mat
5:22)
14 Plant of lily family.
15 Positive pole.
16 Son of Meshelemiah (1 Chr.
26:3)
17 Detail.
18 Allows use ot
19 Head.
20 Optimistic.
22 Place noted for cedar trees (2
Ki. 14:9)
24 Eucharistic vessel.
25 Ancient peoples.
26 Paul or Thomas.
29 Evil. I
30 Rose essence.
34 Scotch caps.
35 "Thy and thy stall, they
comfort me" (Ps. 23:4)
36 Make confident.
37 Anglo-Saxon money.
38 Jesus rebukes the lawyers for
taking away what part of
knowledge? (Luke 11:52)
39 Worthless scrap..
40t-Corded fabric,
41 Book of the New Testament
43 Vigor.
44 A prophetess (Luke 2:36)
45 Follow.
46 Split pulse.
47 Chemical test of ore.
48 A great city (Gen. 10:12)
50 Mariner's direction (abbr.)
51 Rhetorical figures.
54 Husband of Sapphira (Acts
5:1)
58 Herring sauce.
59 Lariat.
61 Gaelic name for Scotland.
62 Flesh of the calf.
63 Mistake. 1 "'"
less.

64 Oriental weight
(35-Serf.
66 American jurist, and diplomat
1737-1789.
67 Handle and guard of a sword.
VERTICAL
1 What did the locusts have that
was like that of women? (Rev.
9:8)
2 Singing voice.
3 Negatives.
4 Degrades.
5 British stronghold.
6 Arrow poison.
7 Argument against.
8 Muddled.
9 Father of one of Solomon's
chief officers (1 Ki. 4:10)
10 Meals.
11 Short-eared mastiff (her.)
12 Roman statesman.
13 Prayer ending.
21 Danish Land division.
23 What arose out of the sea?
(Rev. 13:1)
25 Crazy.
26 Shop.
27 He had a rod that turned into
a serperit (Ex. 7:10)
28 Mohammedan clerics.
29 Lad.
31 Revolves.
32 Field of combat'
33 1 will do what, saith the Lord?
(Rom. 12:19)
35 Thing, in law.
36 Upper limb.
38 "Let us before the Lord
our maker" (PS. 95:6)
3fl The wise virgins took this
. with them Mat. 25:4)
42 Chamber ot the heart

43 Advance guard. 52 Islands (Fr.)

44 Daughter of Poti-pherah (Gen. 53 Stingy.

41:45)
46 Appetite.
47- Son of Elkanah (1 Chr. 9:16)
49 Son of Zebulun (Gen. 46:14)
50 Trap.
51 Rescue.

54 Solar disk.
55 He was an, Ahohite (1 Chr.
11:29)
56 Cain and
57 Seasoning.
60 Constellation.

awm mtm amat

EASY MONEY: Where can a
person always find cash when he
looks for it?
Hi& Features bj nJicate, inc.

It w
35 v aT ir
pppi
vr ot
35-- m& vA
H-r w 1
ZZZW-ZZZZWLlZZ
W----WZZZZ

i3ssi
,i

mm mmms-i

MiHflH m2T jjMj 24jtftfK
HI Si 9
8 ma wm "mm.

By Millard Hopper
TVHITE believes in give and
W take here. HS gives four
and takes three to beat Black in
just four moves. White moves
first, traveling up the board. Can
you play out the game ?
-8S-6t-K-iI aillM 'ZZ-TtS IIS

Tt-SI 8mM "EE-9T 53BS 'gt-K a)l'(M

?-8 13IS 'IZ-li

1-19 CBOSSWOBD FTZZLE SOLUTION



' 111 1 111 11 1 II '" .........
lilOlJftFWorl 3 inTioTures

bbbbv bbbbi
Hi SBJ

'1 I ExeIiSbbbh bblRbbISS bbbbbbbhI Sh Elf wS9b
bb jml tfGSBSVI HfeiHiutflilR BRBkBlBBBBBnibu ifli Br 9BB BJ Bfl sIobi.'"! E&i

MMBJBfc BHBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBwBBBBBBBBBB

AmhI BBBBBBUPVflCT&BBfSBBBBBBfla BBw. JrBBi BBfti i BBBTmmhb
SiJwBBJI BBpSbKBBBbw TtfwBSBBJBJp BJ Bfch. JBiBJRF BBBBBHBBMmhmm.1BBB'

RESORT TO THESE Highlights of beach fashions
for 1958 in London include beach separates with a
tight-fitting top (left) and a design to capture the
feeling of sea currents and topped by a novel lob
ster-poUiat (right). Fashions carried out sea motif.

FLOORED BY BEAUTIES At left, contestants for a beauty queen contest in London put their collective heads to together
gether together and stand on chairs, looking down at the photographer. That photo on the right is the one he took.

THEIR DEEREST FRIEND Danny must have heard of
Mary's little lamb, because he follows kindergarten

children to Gunnison, Ut, school. He's class

I 101 H
btMiS Bib?bb1bbbbbbb s -inr f IB
Hfe-. tftfenWr BBBBBBBW. HH

THESE PICKETS SEE RED Carrying a small forest of signs, members of the
Federation of Former Political Prisoners picket the headquarters of the Soviet
delegation to the United Nations. The groufif is composed of Hungarian refugees.

ABB RBrT'iBBBbI Happy BiffiWiFBBBBBBl
I Br v bWbBwBBKI
Br
B,BBJrBB tB
i W JL.. BRBBfltPPl
aBBI
BBBB't C

BIG DAY fOR SMALL BOY-Pope Pius XII leans from his gestatorial chair to
pat a child held aloft by parents during a mass audience tn St. Peters.

QUICK SERVICE STATION No automobile gets more attention than this cowpony
does from these girls on a Tucson, Ariz., ranch. The girls are (from left) Carol
Pricketf, Kathy Brown, Jo Miller and Karen Mitton. Horse is unidentified.
King Features Syndicate

j
BBB .BB
..ijP

k.

BJHBfl
BBBB fll
l .V,
HP ; iL:'V- IbkJ I 1
bkP i viP- i''- JtIbbIS I

A GAME QUEEN Lovely Lee Rutherford, 17-year-old
blonde from Phoenix, Ariz., is another in a line
of queens of beauty. She reigns over shuffleboards.

CAUGHT IN A QUAGMIRE This dramatic rescue scene doesn't really matter be

cause it's-just from a movie in London. The studio provided some Quicksand.
A spy is being 'rescued from the quicksand by three fellow actors in this scene.
PLANTING FRIENDSHIP
ACOMMTjNITY-WIpE do-it-themselves project is underway in pacific Palis Palisades,
ades, Palisades, Califl, to help the victims of the Malibu fire, one of the worst such
disasters in the history of the state. Residents of Palisades launched a program
of "Keep Malibu Green" by digging up plants from their yards and giving them
to homeowners in Malibu. Youngsters take the plants to the sheriff's Station and
they are distributed from there. Other communities are helping in the project.

bbbhbmih! K KR'Ti T
Bl BBBflffi' w&SMy : im Bb 'VMMfiHHHiHBnBBR
I BBBBBT jRF jBB BBtijjSI briflS
p mm M B
PbM m HI I
BBBB 1 -Jttut- tfll FbI
BBBK'a Bfll BflfiV 1 BE BBflt
Bl Bk IBBKBBBRft BLmBBBI BBBBBBBEk BBBH Pli Hi
Bl BBB93 flflBB BBBBBBBBB fHB

IBBBBl
Ifll Bl I
nBBBBlBiBl HkPJrBI H
SbSbbbbbbbbbbbbbb
lorry prtsirft
I

"fOttING THE PLUG-Snm ftwnoff, an Indian or ordained
dained ordained a canon of the Churcjl of England, draws a
plug from one of the holes irrihe floor of the Church
of St. Thomas, in Moose Faory, Ont, Floods that
once carried the church ay now flow through.

WWW

A youngster replants (Itft) whilo others (right) bring plants to the station.



DEFENDING CHAMPION Doug Ford seems to be miss- A 1ft Off TJI tV
Ing something as he worms up before trying to make it two t V 14 f I
In a row at this week's Panam 3 Open golf tournament.

Supplement

(See story and pictures, Pages 2 & 3)

ANAMA, R. r SUNDAY, JANUARY 19, 1931



1958 Panama Invitational Open Golf

. ...

Story by JIM RIDGE
Pics by El Haleen. USPOA, WUiM

Lev v .-hH hk e j

PANAMA'S PRESIDENT ERNESTO DE LA GUARDIA JR. Mi iC Got. 1W ??
year's Panama Open. Both are ardent goK fans, and wll be Back at the same old stand tug wee.

clinic before last

Tn onHer from Mexico to the

Argentine, January ih Panama is

ttgnugntea Dy jusx we uung un

72-noie ranama invnauonai upen
flnll nhamninnshiD. the finest ODeB

tournament in Central America.

And January 1858 will provide
the bigest jnd best Panama Open

ever staged.

First of all mo purse iws am
Incroa nd from $751 to $10,W,
k iMim avon mora of

the famous Airway stars from

the United States, term amtnci
and Europe coming to Panama
is quest of a piece of the pot -of-gold
awaiting the wmmrs In the
annual event.
Qtartino thin romin2 Wednesday

and ending Sunday afternoon, the

tournament will attract inousanus
to the veatiful Panama Golf Club
located almost in the heart of Pa

nama City, just a long mrcye pius

a crips five-tron snot irom we
tw of F.I Panama Hilton Hotel. 1

... r . ii wyn V1

mateurs mil piay m ine u-mw
medal play event.
The amateurs, naturally, will be
.hinir -n1r over the rolling

fairways for silver trophies add

The pros vnu oe ymj-m
greenbacks.,
t. it... i.mu am to nress. Duk

Dduiagor, tounmment

had released oniy uw

entries lrom professionals:

rora. iww riutn.",

010 rainier, r

J - -..

Bob Watson, Bonerw 7

111 ar nuvnf vJ

Snead. ....

,m' m hmi r--

oornamont, arm

here throe Hmos. wm
i. kuv man moat

.. u : lUMeuH to prodkt

T " ..' . UI
u vs. .tk. eammllmOMS will

parmH him to return
H' ... v., kaUttil: He has ail

tkket bV it is imWe to say
at this time whether or not he will

'"ut'sammy or not, the 1 J1:

oro field plus the outstonin
K Uneu? in the history of the
event.

Doug rora is

champion, and he'll be here.

Other former Panama cham cham-pions
pions cham-pions in the 1958 field in quest of
the crown they once held include
imU Pilmw MIH) Antnnio

Cerda (1855), and Roberto de Vi-

censo (1952, 18). sneaa won m

4m me :3BBoRBaJR maHnjBBJJJJJJJJRMvSs jHssL
-flBBfisa :BBbwK''-- ;vjK48ES'-': :K':: : X'B BBBaBBBBaaBBBBBBBBBBBBBa: AwJia&y-x1:' v
aBSx lQbjbV,':"jiR::Bf:Sja BBmNH UKSSBBSSSBnnSK '"J3Fy: :;:BH?'

MR. PRESIDENT on the first tee of the 1957 Panama Open. Ednestito carries a handicap of 4 for the difficult Panama course

Ir'HrjR
K isaa n
'Laaaf
fl HE mBMlT hhr

GEORGE BAYER, former
Washington Redskin football"
star who turned golf pro
make more money more east
ly, is "Poco Pelo" to his Isth Isthmian
mian Isthmian admirers because of his
buzzsaw haircut. Here he's
seen showing the form that
carries the bail 350 yards a-way.

T,Vp

Sunday $aakaa Supplement

PJAT; -apCjpRY 19, 1958



Toumamnt Gets Gvkfa WQdh8sday

1954 an4 loot ia an extra hale play playoff
off playoff to Palmef in,.ljB6.
Tti President of the Republic
f Panama, Ernesto da la Guar Guar-dia
dia Guar-dia Jr. won the Open in 1933. To
this day the President is an ard ardent
ent ardent golfer, sporting a low first first-flight
flight first-flight handicap of 4.
The President might tee off
in quest of the amateur tit: If
not as a player, the President will
be sure to be on hand as a spec spectator
tator spectator for the professional play in
the. afternoons.
In winning the tournament last
year, Ford carded a 72-hole med-

a i score ox 411 unca, i uw

par lor the par n course, jjow r in in-slerwald
slerwald in-slerwald was two strokes behind
at 279.
The amazing note about the per performance
formance performance of Ford and Finsterwald
was the fact that neither had even
sr mnrh as seen the Panama lay-

put before they played their open-
ing round.
Both flew into Panama Tocumen
airport from Los Angeles on the!
eve of the tournament and prompt promptly
ly promptly went out and finished one-two
pver a strong field, the 'majority
of whom had the advantage of at
least several practice rounds.
, Ford came to Panama last year
fresh from victory in the Los An-
" geles Open and after winning here
he had a good year, winning many
other titles such as the Masters
and the Western Open champion championship.
ship. championship. The Panama course features four
holes where five strokes is par,
four with par as three and the
Remaining 10 are par fours. Par is
"12 and the course stretches 6700

yards. There are no water holes,
but the deep rough and multitude

r j Mnma inn n o t n ni 11 mis

given the course a reputation as
Ja-ung tough for even the finest of
players.
Ford had little trouble, althouh

tic minnintf crorp Was six strokes

higher than Snead's 271 in 1954,
four more-than Tony terda card carded
ed carded in 1955 and three more than
the total Palmer used to wrin in
1956. The record is held by Snead
at 271. . H
In putting together hrs winning
277 seore, Ford racked up a total
Of 21 birdies. That is birdie shoot shooting
ing shooting of the finest type when you
consider Ford was playing the
course for the first time against
the hottest competition to be found

Jn Any tournament anywnere.
Tony Cerda of Argentina, was
third with a 280. Bob de Vicenzo,
the Argentine pro new playing out
of Mexico City, finished in a tie
for fourth plac
for fourth place with bi George
Bayer. They had 281's, four strok strokes
es strokes behind Ford.
De Vicenzo had 20 birdies, Fin-

BeaaeHaB aB sfl Pbi

THE BRAINS B2.IJIND THE BCNKERS.-xThe committee for this year's Panama Open, which starts Thursday. Seated (1. to r ) :
Carlos dp In Guardia. assistant to the chairman: Dick Dehlinster, tournament chairman: J. E. Westmart.-. finances. Stadine: Dr.

A. E. Gerraps, Calcutta pool;TRed Smith, transportation; J. H. M. Scribner, parking Julio R. Vfrfdes; triplets,; J: B. Hinkle, Canal
Zone promotion; Ted Wilber, publicity; Dick Nelsoil and John Mayles, house committee; Louis Martins, grounds. Committee mem members
bers members not shown are A. G. Robins, tickets; Jim Ridge, program; Manuel Espinosa, gallery supervision, hd FreA Gerhardt, co co-chairman.
chairman. co-chairman. v -' L"'

SM 1 gBS ...... Sti&SJM &SBm
W alB V PnfaHP
9r i mi 'X'

DOW FINSTERWALD, one of
the finest shotmakers among
the pros, who tied for second
place in last year's Tourna Tournament
ment Tournament of Champions, and
fetched up sixth in the Mas Masters,
ters, Masters, His take as third-highest
1957 money winner: $32,000
plus.

RICHARD (PETE) COOPER,

Marine Corps veteran from
Detroit, Mich., and pro at the
Century Country Club, White
Plains, N.Y.

. v .. ;. L ..A:..- '
flpp mm WM aV

TONY CERDA, third in last year's Panama Open and winner
in 1955, gets his prize money from tournament chairman Dick
Dehlinger. That's Pico Diaz reaching hopefully.

I

I ro?' laav m ft 'Sen leleW' 'W i

ROBERTO DE VICENZO, the
Gambling Gaucho from Bue Buenos
nos Buenos Aires, who holds the Pan Panama
ama Panama Golf Club course record
with a 10-under-par 62 for 18
holes. One of the longest hit hitters
ters hitters in the game, he teak the
Panama Open in 1953 and
1953. ..,;,.,..

ANIBAL GALINDO, second-placing amateur in the 195? Pan Panama
ama Panama Open, receiving his award from Elton Todd of Pan Amer American
ican American World Airways. The 1958 Panama Open trophies are being
donated by PAA.

TED KROLL, Ryder Cup play player,
er, player, making his first Panama
appearance In this week's
open. An infantry sergeant at
Anxio during World War II,
Kroll was wounded three times.

ARNOLD PALMER, 1956 Pan Panama
ama Panama open champion, who won
over SlammbV Sammy Snead
in a six-hole playoff.

"9HUM Supplement



THE PANAMA AMERICAN

HID AMD PUSIWHCB V TH PANAMA AMBNICAN
miNOtO RY NRJON NOUNrCVBU. M I It
HARMOOIO ARIA. IOITOR
7 H Imilt P O MCX ISA PANAMA. R. P.
tiliphoni 1-0740 Links)
Cash aoohcss. panamsrican. Panama
Cum oric. it.t70 ciNTXAt Avsnui sitwiin 1tm and Htm stricm
FORtiSH RcPRIMNTATIvia. JOSHUA B POWIRO. INC.
S4S Madison Ave New York. U7 n. Y.
LSCAL IT MAM.
Pi Month, m aiw.-. $ t.T S t BO
Pom six months, in S SO is oo
Pos oni vsar :n advancc IS SO M.OO
4
15rh century cannon, un
wieldy ond inaccurate, bat
Light and moWe, guns of
this tvac enoWod Napoleon

t

' PEW I

r i r nmii i f

POETfCORNER
You Were Long Years In leaving
By Christopher La Farge

Greek cotapvfr, cesobit of
spelling doom t tomnod
castles. Rang little more
throwing rocks or metal
to accomplish his romorkaWe
for head rods of yam.
then catapult. -ssv
victories, laaee in miles.

r

You were long years in leaving. In that length
I saw your reluctance, took some for myself
to wear as a warm wrap after you'd truly
gone oh! not that there Isn't departure too
in all the gathering up of odds and ends,
of sorting and deciding, and the dividing
after the anUeipated's finally been announced
though you never quite believe It until it's happened.
Yes, yes, a long while leaving! But it's been thrice
as long since then, almost a full nine years,
by the almanac and the probate and the carving
though longer yet by the more truthful calendar
of myself whereon so very much more s noted
than a decade would suggest.
See, I'd been trying
to use most of the thing that we had made
(Lord! how -ve made it sing!) by giving, just giving.
But you can t give free what yourself once earned;
I had to find that out, it took pain to see
that that was wrong. Then I returned to learning
alone, to the search for wisdom you had helped me
once to acquire. I have the wisdom and some day
I'll learn its use and never again will give it
away line a star-sapphire or a passion.
And you? Ah, the shape of absence has been worn round
by the' abrasive current of my living
which floods and flows in deep mortality;
now, cruel edges gone, its familiar mass
blocks but the void beyond. It doesn't mattei
each Joy is father to henceforward' grief
and nothing's lost except the part of me
I gave when you were ready to receive it
(like-f Ire-opal? and a lasting love).
I'm somewhat stripped down, but there's no regret:
as their first magic's mercifully not recaptured,
such gifts lose luster stored too long unglven.
The part you gave to me (when I was ready)
has suffered transformation, it's rarer too,
and turned translucent. It lets in the warmth,
the sun, the moon, the stars, and the long sour.
of rain's descent to feed the avid river
gravid with the cloud's sending. I am grateful.
You'd want to know how I am getting on.
My days are full of innumerable acts,
some lifted down from the sharp hooks of thought,
some stumbled upon where hap had chanced to put them.
It Is the nisht that post the sentinel:
the thin and solitary number One
who sneaks along his beat with squeaky shoes,
traversing walls and terraces of sleep,
guarding against addition.
Again farewell.

Vf i

I VT.-j I U n i

P'l'd like to speak to the governor about a pardon1"

t I v 1 I Tomorrow His mtercoati- sv I

I nental ballistic missile I

, "Bio Bertho," used by

Germans in 1911 to bom bombard
bard bombard Peris from a distance
mm of 80 miles. j '.'

y-r rochet, launched
. I A lAi A

ogoinsr Lonoon in i7 rrom i
sires 200 miles away. W

(ICIM), capable of spanning
distances of 5,000 miles.

. nAiii ii in tiiiitci ti mirA wluo th Srcf ngiun ni-kt! un a rock to throw at

' anu rauvY i nc ulhiraici w-.......... -- r -
his enemy animal or human. Since then the history of warfare has shown a constant search for
! moons of hurling destruction at greater and g7eatV ranie and with more sotaracy. Drawings
iabov highlight the.most important iiwovati'ms in this history, 7 i fc

The Washington Merry -Go-Round
ly DREW PIARSOH

WASHINGTON When ex Sec Secretary
retary Secretary of Defense Charlie Wilson
complained that someone was try-to-make
a "goat out of me" on
our missile snafu, undoubtedly he
had learned what this column pub published
lished published Nov. 25 that Eisenhower
officials had decided Charlie was
to take the rap.
Whether he deserves the rap
is both interesting and important.
A review of official statements
by both Wilson and the President,
plus scrutiny of backstage develop

ments, indicates that Charlie is
not exactly the protesting martyr
he makes himself out to be.
Yet he was no more to blame
than Ike himself.
It is true, as Wilson says, that
he urged a larger de ense appro appropriation
priation appropriation last summer than Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower wanted.
It is also true that, while the
Armed Services budget was under
consideration by the House and
Senate Conference Committee last
summer, Wilson sent a confidential
letter to GOP Senate leader Know Know-land
land Know-land that the Defease Department
would accept the House economy
cut of $2,200,000,000.
This letter, though signed by
Wilson, was sent at the direction
of the President, -even though on
May 14 Ike had gone rn a nation national
al national radio-TV hookup to warn of the
"terrible consequences" of cutting
the defense budget, that this
would be 'taking a fear.ul gamble,'
that the USA must not go down
"that foolhardy road again."
Thus the President was official officially
ly officially ior heavyUefense spending, un unofficially
officially unofficially for the $2,200,000,000 de defense
fense defense cut.
5MUGNIKS VS. WARNINGS
If you look at the public state statements
ments statements of both the President and
his Secretary of Defense, they tell
a story which needs no interpre interpretation.
tation. interpretation. Some observers have call called
ed called their statements "smugniks."
Here is the record of warnings
and smugniks during the past
three years:
WARNING "I felt that we
were not making enough progress
relative to our possible enemies,
and further I felt that the" level of
support for air power and missiles
was not adequate." Trevor Gard Gardner,
ner, Gardner, missile executive of the Air
Force, who resigned from the Ei Eisenhower
senhower Eisenhower administration in protest
over the missile lag.
SMUNIK-"I think over-all we
have no reason to believe that we
are not doing everything that hu human
man human science and brains and re resources
sources resources can do to keep our posi position
tion position in .proper posture." Presi President
dent President Eisenhower at a press confer conference
ence conference Feb. 8, 1956, following Gard Gardner's
ner's Gardner's resignation.
WARNING "Only 7 percent of
the government's research and
development funds are al'ocated
to basic research." M.I.T. pres president
ident president James Killian, the man Ike

has now made missile
warned Congress in 1955.

'czar,'

WILSON SMUGNIK- "I am not
much interested as a military pro
ject in why potatoes turn brown
when they are fried," said Char Charlie
lie Charlie Wilson in 1955, in opposing de defense
fense defense research.
IKE SMUGNIK "With the shift
in emphasis to the full exploita exploitation
tion exploitation of air power and modern wea weapons,
pons, weapons, we are in a position to su su-port
port su-port strong national security pro programs
grams programs over an indefinite period
with less of a drain on oar man manpower,
power, manpower, material and financial re resources."
sources." resources." Eiseshower in his
budget message Jan. 21, 1954.
WILSON SMUGNIK "More
bang for a buck" was the way Wil Wilson
son Wilson described the new look in de defense
fense defense policy, Oct. 17, 1955, af'er vi visiting
siting visiting Eisenhower in Co'orado. The
Eisenhower administration, he de declared,
clared, declared, was cutting down on mil military
itary military numerical strength by put putting
ting putting more emphasis on technolog technolog-cal
cal technolog-cal warfare.
EISENHOWER SMUGNIK-'We
have improved the effectiveness
and combat readiness of our -forces
by developing and making o o-perational
perational o-perational new weapons and by
integrating the latest scientific dev
e'.opments into our military plans.
We continue to push the produc production
tion production of the most modern military
aircraft. The development of long long-range
range long-range missiles has been on an ac
celerated basis for some time."
!-Eisenhower, Jan. 6, 1956, State
of the Union message.
Thus the soothing syrup given
the public by the President and his
Secretary of Defense was about
even-Stephen.
BARRAGE OF SMUGNIKS
After the Russians launched
their Sputnik Oct. 4, a who'e bar barrage
rage barrage of reassuring smugniks came
from administration leadersHere
they are:
EX SECRETARY Of THE
TREASURY HUMPHREY, Oct.17:
"The real, danger of the Sputnik
is that some too-eager people may
now demand hasty and sensation sensational
al sensational action, regardless of cost and
relative merit, in an attempt to
surpass what they have done."
Americans "must never iose our
sense of balance and proportion."
SENATOR GOLDWATER, i Oct.
17: "We are 10 years away from a
truly intercontinental ballistics
missile, and I am sure we will
have it before the Russians do."
SHERMAN ADAMS, Oct. 16 in
San Francisco: The administration
is not interested in a "high score
in an outer space basketball
game."
JIM HAGERTY: "We never
thought of our program as one
which was in a race with the Soviet's."

SECRETARY O" DEFENSE
WILSON: "Of course, the De Defense
fense Defense Department was interested
in the nroiect but basically it was

Dot the De ense Department's busi- ;

ness ... jno one close to the project

as far as I know has said there.

was a lack of money ... Nobodj

is coins! to dron anvthinr down

VOU from a satellite nihil vnu irs

asleep, so don't worry about it"

BUDGET DIRECTOR BRUNO.
AGE, Oct. 15: conversing with
Perle Mesta, predicted that in six
months the Sputnik would be for forgotten.
gotten. forgotten. "And in six months we
may all be dead," retorted Perle.
MAXWELL RAIB, WHITE
HOUSE CABINET SECRETARY,
Oct. 17: "The superiority of the
free world is not materially af affected"
fected" affected" by Sputnik, which is a
"scientLic achievement" rather
than a military one.

"COLLABORATOR" JAILED
BERLIN (UP)- An East Ger German
man German court in Dresden Wednesday
sentenced Reiner Wagner to eight eight-and
and eight-and one-half years in prison for
"collaboration with the American
Secret Service," the East Ger Germany
many Germany news agency reported. It
said Wagner sold secret economic
and military information from the
Sachsen works in Niedersedlitz to
the Americans.

The first successful balloon
was invented by two brothers,
Joseph and Jacques Montgol Montgol-fier,
fier, Montgol-fier, of Annonay, France.
Watching smoke from their
kitchen fire, they saw it always
went straight up, so they con concluded
cluded concluded it had a property they
called "levity," which nobody
understood. They decided to
catch some smoke la a paper
bag to see what would happen.
The heat of the fire caused the
bag to rise to the kitchen ceil ceiling.
ing. ceiling. J Brltnnnlca Jr. Encycioptdia

Hon

"H, S M I I



dp

i. Ti

Walter Winche
York

in IpW

What Dn Ym Read?

The life of Jesus Christ has been
a supreme challenge to biograph biographers
ers biographers ior 20 centuries. No one bdbk
has ever seemed adequate to cov cover
er cover the subject. Even the earliest
Christians found it necesary to
preserve four separate accounes
fo. posterity.
In each generation since the
Gospels of Matthew, Mark, Luke
asd John were canonized as Scrip1
to re, writers, have undertaken the
task of retelling their story in
fresh and vivid language,
j They Knew Jesus, by George W.
Cornell (Morrow) is a reverent re reconstruction
construction reconstruction of-the life of Christ
in terms of its impact on 24 men
and women- who were contem contemporaries
poraries contemporaries o4he Master. Each chap chapter
ter chapter is a brief biography of one in individual
dividual individual who came into contact
with Jesus, as friend or foe, at
tome point in His 33 years on
earth.
The chapters are arranged as
a chrocological narrative of the
major episodes in Christ's own
life.
Thus the opening chapter is at
once an intimate portrayal of the
Virgin Mary and an account 'of
Christ's birth in a stable. The
teachings of Jesus, always taken
verbatim from the King James
I Version of the Bible, are skillfully
sprinkled through stories about
Nicodemus, Philip, Zaccheus and
the Samaritan Woman. The Last
Supper is seen through the eyes of
Judas Iscariot, the trial through
tye eyes of Pontius Pilate. In per perhaps
haps perhaps the most moving chapter of
the book, the crucifixion is de-
scribed as it was witnessed by the
Roman centurion, Pretonius.
They Knew Jesus is already being
acc'aimed by church leaders as
major contribution to Christian
terature. The author is religion
editor of the Associated Press.
Louis Cassels
"Ethical? Ethical, he says. We
Want votes, not ethical."
That is George speaking, in Let
George Do Itl (Harcourt, Brace).
And that is just what he means as
a politician a minor politician,
but who obviously is going places.
It seems that George and young
NEW YORK (UP) r- Director
Tyrone Guthrie has turned in a
good job of staging "The Makrop
oulos Secret" by the late Karel
Capek for the Phoenix Theater.
This play stands up fairly well
as a frankly theatrical piece af after
ter after some 30 years, and Guthrie has
managed to turn its slightly an antique
tique antique air to advantage in .he way
of charm.
He and the play are aided tre tremendously
mendously tremendously by. a captivating per performance
formance performance by Eileen Herlie, who
not only has a charm of ner own
but is as skilled an actress as you
find anywhere.
The play represents Capek's
views on extenaea or eternal uie,
and some scholars regard it as a
sort of answer to Bernard Shaw's
opinions in favor of same as ex expressed
pressed expressed in "Back to Methuselah."
Capek's heroine is a woman who
has lived three and a half cen centuries,
turies, centuries, thanks to a secret formula
concocted in the 16th century by
her physician father.
TOO MUCH
At the time of the play she is a
hotel opera singer of 1911 who gets
involved in a legal fight over a
European estate. She knows things
about the case that no living per persons
sons persons should know.
Her secret finally is exposed
through a series of involvements
with lovers out of the past, her
own descendants, etc. It is essen essential
tial essential that she recover the formula,
which she once gave to a lover, in
order to continue living. But when
she gets it, she decides that liv living
ing living beyond the normal span is a
bore and that nothing new can be
experienced by going on and on.
The more important roles are n
the good hands of Karl Stepanek,
Conrad Bain. Whitfield Connor,
Eric House, Richard Morse, Nancy

Live Shows On Broadway

Peter Martin who isn't very bright

are sitting on the porch when
the neighborhood bookie arrives.
George and the bookie discuss the
entries for a horse race. Ihe entry
quoted at the highest odds is
named Candidate. Why not back
Candidate if he pays more tnan
the ethers, Petes wants to knaw.
George scoffs. But he looks at the
fisst page of the newspaper and
sees a headline aboueight can candidates
didates candidates running for the state house
of representatives. A hunch! He
and Peter risk SO cents on Canti-
date, and Candidate wins.
That is how George happened to
decide that Peter, a long shot, was
going to be an added candidate
'for o fice.
The rest of the book is a rollick
ing story of how George led Peter
to victory of the adventures, the
finagling, the near calamity that
Peter goes through under George's
expert 'guidance.
Tfie disquieting thing about Let
George Do HI is that everything
the book relates could happen in a
small-time election.
The author of this work is "John
Foster." It just haoDentd to leak
out, before publication, that John
r osier is a pen name for Gov. Fos Foster
ter Foster Furcoio of Massachusetts. The
governor ends his sprightly book
on a high moral note in a brief ni-
logue. But that will not spoil a well-
ioia story.
A birdseye view of world history
is made handily available in a
book of maps with brief historical
texts Rand McNaMy Atlas of
World History, edited by R. R.
Palmer, Starting with the earliest
civilizations, colored maps cont
aining dates, names of political,
military and social movements in indicate
dicate indicate the ebb and flow of history
through the centuries with accom accompanying
panying accompanying changes in territorial
boundaries.
Here are shown the rise and fall
of empires, waves of discovery
and enlightenment and the emer emergence
gence emergence of the modern era with its
new boundaries and problems.
This is an outstanding achieve achievement
ment achievement in coordinating geography
with history.
The settings by Norris Houghton
and the costumes by Patton Camp Campbell
bell Campbell are excellent period recre recreations.
ations. recreations. (Compi ed by Publishers' Weekly)
Fiction
BY LOVE POSSESED James
Gould Cozzens.
RALLY ROUND THE FiAG,
BOYS! Max Shulman.
ON THE BEACIi Nevil Shute.
PEYTON PLACE Grace Metal Metal-ious
ious Metal-ious THE WORLD OF StJZIE WONG WONG-Richard
Richard WONG-Richard Mason
BELOW THE SALT Thomas B.
Costa in
ATLAS SHRUGGED Ayn Rand
Non-Fiction
BARUCH: MY OWN, SOfcY
Bernard M. Baruch
THE HIDDEN PERSUADERS
Vance Packard
THE NEW CLASS-Milovan Djilas
WHERE DID YOUP GO? OUT.
WHAT DID YOU DO? NOTHING
Robert Paul Smith
THE REFORMATION -Will Dur Dur-ant
ant Dur-ant EXCHANGE STATE VISITS
BELGRADE (UP) President
Tito and Hungarian Premier Jan Jan-os
os Jan-os Kadar will exchange state vis visits,
its, visits, reliable sources said hurs hurs-dav.
dav. hurs-dav. They said the exchange was
arranged through diplomatic
channels in Budapest and here,
bat that no date for the visits ha,

(Best Seilen

THE r.RFAT HAMS

4

They call it conceit, fanny or
egomania. Basically, it Is a wild
illusion comp icated by spailed
child emotions. The consequence
of hamminess is frequently gro grotesque
tesque grotesque as well as irrational. Oc Occasionally,
casionally, Occasionally, it is amusing but not
for those directly involved. The
outstanding contemporary exam example
ple example of hamminess is Mme. Callas,
o' course. She has engaged in back backstage
stage backstage brawls with fellow perform performers
ers performers both verbal and physical.
At one time she was forcibly prev prevented
ented prevented by another performer irom
swiping a bow. Callas is a prima
donna caricature. She is a sort o
armed island, firing on One and
All. She once confessed: "I un understand
derstand understand hate. I respect revenge.
You have to defend yourself. You
have to be strong, very, very
strong. That s what makes you
have lights.
Much of La Callas' ferocity is
derived irom an unhappy child
hood. She is the classic case of
the miserable child who grows up
to take revenge against the world
She makes no secret of her bitter
ness toward her mother. Callus
to d a reporter last year: "I I nev never
er never forgive my mother for taking
my childhood away. During all the
years I should have been playing
and growing up. I was singing or
making money. Everything 1 did
for them was mostlv rood
everything they did for me
mostly bad.
was
Several years ago Mme. Callas'
mother wrote to her daughter and
requested a $100 loan. She replied
to her mother: "Don't come to us
with your troubles. I had to work
for my money and you are young
enough to work, too. If you can't
make enough money to live on,
you can jump out of the window or
drown yourself!"
Art In Review
NEW YORK (UP)- Karl Knaths
has entered a new, excitin- phase
of his artistic development.
One of the highlights of his re recent
cent recent magnificent show is a eraua
of five paintings, variation on
Rembrandt's "Slaughtered Ox."
But these Villiant canvases are
more than "vari-ions on a theme"
They are, in fact, five extraordi
nary interpretations of Rembrandt
from the vantage point of the
Cezanneian conception of painting.
Of all American painters,
Knaths stands closet to the Pro Provencal
vencal Provencal master.
Cezanne said once that his ar artistic
tistic artistic aim was to re-do Poussin
after nature. Going one step far farther,
ther, farther, Knaths has tried to re-do
Cezanne after his own vision of
nature ana nis immediate sur
roundings. It is thus that he has
brought the American reality into
th orbit of the Pa is school. It is
thus that, paying homage to Rem Rembrandt,
brandt, Rembrandt, he has tried to re-do Ce
zanne after a masterpiece by the
great Dutchman.
"It was Ceianro't sincerity,
Integrity and uncompromising
effort that inspired ma through throughout
out throughout my career," Knaths said in
n interview.
"My aim has alway been to
translate the experiences of my
daily life intu the pictoral lan language
guage language of the Paris school. The
artist does not int what he ties
Even the most beautiful sunset is
a mixture of various impressions
it. which the esthetic components
play a relatively minor role.
"In order to make a work of art,
the artist has fo translate ris visu
al experiences into a language in
which expression is achieved by
an interplay of colors, lines ind
shapes.
The lanetiaee of art is abstr ct.
but it gives to those who under
stand it a height' d, poetic sense
of reahtv.
It is through abstraction that the
artist succeeds in discarding the
accidental in a sisu. l experience
If he is successful, his work
will capture the essence that lies
behind the appear nee. Then he
will bav- created something last
ing because it is not tied to the
everchanging surface of ings but

to theur enduring core.
Paul Mactanyi

All of us, in

me decree or an

other, are the
. In hams
ated and becomesBrwn-right
... The ultimate In hammi
ness-in-action was displayed (our
ina the nickelodeon era) by Char
lie Chaplin and Fola Negri. Miss
Negri was then Chaplin's pulse pulse-hoDDer.
hoDDer. pulse-hoDDer. They frequently engaged
j i -t-i i eu.
in iiery lemperaiueuuu uuuis. one
once tainted on the set while in indulging
dulging indulging in oral fireworks with
Chaplin. However, Charlie made
certain the scene would not be
swiped. He also swooned. That fin
ished their romance.
'When'vanity is carried to an ex
treme it becomes pompous. It
takes numerous shapes and forms
... Nancy 0 dtield, one of Brit Britain's
ain's Britain's fabulous sparklers, was al always
ways always carried to the playhouse in a
chair by two footmen. She never
spoke to other members of the
company offstage ... Eleanor Duse
would arrive at the theatre S hours
before curtain-time, in order to
immerse herself in the role she
was playing ... When Sarah Sid-
dons, another acting great, appear
ed in poetic classics, she frequent
ly startled dinner companions by
spouting double-talk in blank verse
... Edwin Forrest, another star,
was convinced that the public was
his sole iriend. He de ivered curt
aL. speeches detailing his person
al marital problems.
Strangely, stories about temper
amenta! (tars are remembered
long after their performances are
forgotten. One of the classics con
cerns Nora Bayes. She once wir
ed E. F. Albee, th vaudeville czar:
"Beginning next week my salary
must be $10,000 per week" ... He
responded: "Your salary will re
mam $1000 per week."
Miss Bayes opened as schedul
ed. However, after singing eight
bars of her first song she stopped
the music and announced' Thai s
$1000 worth of my act" and va k
ed off.
Another tempestuous vaudeville
star was Eva Tanguay. When she
was a two-a-day queen a manag manager
er manager fined her $100 for missing a
performance. She paid it without
protest. Then she went on stage stage-removed
removed stage-removed a knife Irom her hand
bag and slashed the curtain.
Hams fall ir. love with themselves
early in life and it remains a li e-
long romance. The more artistic
hambos iind conceit a bright or
nament and wear it proudly on ev
ery occasion ... Joseph Je ierson
(who starred in "Rip Van Winkle"
for 40 years) was once approach approached
ed approached by a man in a hotel lobby who
inquired whether he was an ac actor.
tor. actor. Annoyed by the non-recogni
tion, Jefferson departed in a huff.
Later he asked a belboy: "Who
was that nincompoop who failed
to recognize mef ... He was
m-
formed "General Grant.
John Barrymore was undoubted

vioHMVae-

tbe oHVrs ex-

tusiwn
agger

mzaxrc

v

Hertwith find solution to Sunday Crossword Puz Puzzle
zle Puzzle No. 724, published today.

IIluelclTBRlAlNgMElVv1ElRMClAlRIEITl

Answer for Sunday, Dec. 8, Cryptooulpt: SEN SENSATIONAL
SATIONAL SENSATIONAL PIONEER IN MUTTNIK KICKS UP
TRUE CANINE ALARM.

one of the greatest and grand

est haras. He scored his greatest
success as Hamlet. Barrympre
n.ade no bones about his delight
with the ecstatic response his play playing
ing playing inspired. When a producer told
him: "You played Hamlet perfectr
ly." John exclaimed: "I have playv
ed many roles. I am Hamlet!"
Incidentally, Barry more had a
logical perspective about acclaim.
pi once observed: "I am rarely
ngbved by public criticism or
praise. It is important not to be believe
lieve believe the good things written a a-bout
bout a-bout you. A swelled head is much
more dangerous and even more
painful than a bruised backside."
Thespians are generally caprici
ous and selfish. Their sell-love
frequently deprives them of the
capacity to admire anyone else...
Mrs. Patrick Campbell once oreez-
ed into another star's dressing
room who was appearing in a
drama titled: "Dishonored Lady"
Mrs. Campbell spotted Alec Wooll Wooll-cott
cott Wooll-cott and fang'd: "Ah, you're a
famous critic. Tell me who should
have played 'Dishonored Lady'?"
The same Mrs. Campbell was
once introduced to another great
actress named Mrs. Leslie Carter.'
Mrs. Campbell extended her hand
and boomed: 'Honored! Honored!'
Still grasping the paw of Mrs. Car Carter,
ter, Carter, she turned to a friend and
proclaimed in a whisper that could
be heard for miles: "I thought she
was dead!"
Asjfiomeone once said: "Enmity
is the friendship that one actress
has ior another."
One of our favoriteiiambo yarns
concerns John Gilbert, the silent
screen Casanova. He -literally lived
each role intensely. Unfortunately,
there was little difference in his
mind between reality and shadows
on the screen. If he portrayed a
Russian, he hired Russian serv servants,
ants, servants, entertained guests with a
L balalaika orchestra and served ca
viar. When he received a publici publicity
ty publicity buildup as a "great lover"
Gilbert darned near killed himself
in an effort to fulfil! public expec expectations
tations expectations of his rom-ntic prowess.
Edmund Kean, one of Britain's
top troupers, once provoked inter international
national international headlines with his tantrum-tossing.
He walked out before
his opening in Boston "because the
theatre wasn't tilled." A riot re resulted.
sulted. resulted. Subsequently, there was an
editorial barrage on both sides of
the ocean ... Boston playgoers nev never
er never forgot the "insult." When Kean
returned some years later he was
hooted off the stage. Not even a
puh'ic apology could soothe the
aroused New Englanders.
The Ca'las incident recalls
James M. Barrie's observation:
"There has been in the history of
the world only one man who could
manage the sun and the moon.
But even he had enough tense to
keep his hands off the stars."

been set.
tie
M
.Sfj'NMY, JASSUAEY 19, 1958
PA$E FIVE
I:
li..Aiil li

Ma lone and William Hutt.



I

H Wm lit i mi

DOW FINSTERWALD, Duke University grad from Athens, Ohio,
placed second in the Panama Open last year and here he is
geltin? his check. Left to right: George Fox, Finstenvald, tour tournament
nament tournament chairman Dick Dehlinger and Pico Diaz.
Panama Golf Open Tees Off Wednesday

sterwalJ 18, Palmer 16, Fidel De
Luca from the Argentine 16, Doug
Saunders 16, Bayer 16, and Cer Cer-da
da Cer-da only 11.
As you can see by the above bir birdie
die birdie figrras, it's not only the num number
ber number cf birdies that counts, but al also
so also -the consistency of play on the
remaining holes.
Fore example, De Vicenzo had
the seco id greatest number of bir birdies
dies birdies with 20, yet he finished in a
tie fcr fourth place. Fmsterwald
had two birdies less than De Vi Vicenzo,
cenzo, Vicenzo, but he was second. Cerda
had nine birdies less than De Vi Vicenzo,
cenzo, Vicenzo, but he beat De Vicenzo by
one stro'.:e.
Billy Watts, a fine youn ama amateur
teur amateur pbyer from Miami, Flori Florida,
da, Florida, copped the 1957 Panama 0-'
pen amatuer champsionship and
ha is expected to return to de defend
fend defend his crown.

The tattle for the amateur
crown was a thriller-diller all the
way. Anibal Galindo, who hails

from Colon, was second, a lone

"stroke behind. And just one blast

behind him came. Dr. Herb Mit

ten, the Balboa dentist. Fourth
position -went to Jimmy de la

Guardia of Panama City,
In winning, Watts carded a 296,
ahigh score to win the amateur di

strokes aver par may seem to be
high score to win the amateur di division.
vision. division. However, when you realize
that only nine professionals -either
matched or broke par, you will
realize that the winning amateur
score was highey respectable, and
only further proves the contention
that the Panama course is a
roughie.
Th IMS amateur. entry list
will be augmented by the influx
of opproximately 48 of the fin finest
est finest amateur olfers in Central
Amsrka. The amateurs will be
here for the 1958 Central Amer American
ican American Inter-Club matches, to be
played immediately after the o-pen.

I The Central American Inter-Club

ERNIE VOSSLER, of Ft. Worth,
who won 24 Texas open ama amateur
teur amateur contest before turning
professional two years ago.

matches feature eight-man teams

irom six countries playing in suF
somes. The point-per-hole system

oi scoring is. used, and teams from

uuatemaia, Nicaragua, Honduras

aaivaaor ana costa Hica, in addi
tion to Panama, will participate.

Who started the Panama Onen

A group of Panama businessmen

headed by Dick Dehlinger who are

members of the Panama Golf Club

where does the money come
from to stage a $10,000 tournament
in Panama? From business firms

in the Republic of Panama who

contribute toward the affair, from

the Manama Tourist Commission

and the members of the Panama

Golf Club.

The object of the tournament
is to bring to Panama the finest
professional and amateur golfers
in the world ... and the objective

has always been net in the past

And January 1958 will faturp

a bigger and better Open for your

gomng pleasure.

I DON JANUARY, a pro for on on-;
; on-; ly two years, is i liking his
I first Panama Open appear appear-I
I appear-I Vice but has won many titles
i In and around his native
Texas.

ART WALL, Jr., who captur captured
ed captured the Tournament of Cham Champions
pions Champions and $10,000 in 1955. A A-mong
mong A-mong his achievements: a
300-yard hole-ln-one at the
Hillandale Golf Club, Durham,
N.C.

Premhkjkndty fsHWoM Puzzle
724 - : 1
14 1 5 life 7 I 8 I
W r 7Y$ 3cT" T I Iff aT i 7tt ?
.. :p
zzzwzzzwzzzwzzzzwzzz
34 35, 37
77s ss 7? 5 57 777 59
ZZZWJZlZWZlZZZZZZfZZZ
wsssswzwzzzzzm
75 76 77 78 7? 6 81
ZZZWlZZZZZZWZZZZWZZZ
88 S9 77? 90 777 91 92 7793
-- --m -r-n--
94 95 77? 94. 77 97 77 90
mwzz:iwzzzzzwzzzm
io4 105 to 107 77a ios 141 "z
zzzwzzwzzzwzzzpwzzz
119 120 77 m 12a 123 124 125
iZZZZZilZZZM-ZZZiZZl-Z
;H 1 I 1 w 1 wA 1 I vM 1 1 1

L

1 Ground Groundwork
work Groundwork 6 Rebuff
10 Wild
cat
14 Of the
moon
19 Orna Orna-men'tal
men'tal Orna-men'tal palm
20 Beverag

,21 Knots
of

wool
22 Only
23 CaroUM
24 Usher
in
26 Tin
and
lead
alloy
27 Gnaw..
28 Stint
30 Connect
31 Gaelic
- 33 Gloomy
34 Moslem
cant
I friar
36 Garden
shrub
38 Suc Succinctly
cinctly Succinctly 40 Writing
fluid
41 Inorganic
43 Boer
dialect
44 Inspiring
i with
reverent
. tial
wonder
47 Impute
48 Connect Connecting
ing Connecting pipe
50 Slip

HORIZONTAL

54 Window
section
55 Razor
clam
56 Inflictei
58 Humus
59 Thus
(L.)
60 Color
61 Grateful
64 Support
65 Blanches
68 Absent
69 Brilliant
meteor
71 Inclined
72 European
74 Indian
cloth
75 Well- f,
wisher
77 Small
mountain
lake
78 Rivaling
82 Caustic
83 Embel Embel-k
k Embel-k lish
86 I-Of
the
mouth
87 Dove's Dove's-note
note Dove's-note 88 Ages
90 State
bird
of
Michigan
91 Mediter Mediterranean
ranean Mediterranean shrub
93 Ruined
town
of
Galilee
94 Mining
refuse

VERTICAL

96 River
97 Gentler
98 Bottom
facet
of
brilliant
99 Mischiev Mischievous
ous Mischievous child
101 Taught
103 Texture
104 Leading
108 Glossy
fabric
109 Confec Confection
tion Confection 113 Of
that
girl
114 FasUn
116 God
of
flocks
117 Too
118 Lobes in
leaves
of
mosses
119 Book Bookbinder's
binder's Bookbinder's burnisher
121 Caution
124 Having
purpose
126 Indian
antelope
127 Emerald
Isle
128 Indian
weight
129 Decree
of
Sultan
130 Choose
131 Pealed
132 Pitcher
133 Mark
of
omission

1 Unit of
pressure
2 Mountai
crest
3 Cut
4 posting
5 Seasoning
6 Sound of
rustling
silk
7 Join
8 Indus Industrious
trious Industrious insect
9 Apropos
10 Make
beloved
11 Person
addressed
12 Bobo Bobolink's
link's Bobolink's food
13 Vigilant
14 Of the side
15 Rubber
tree
16 European
language
17 Record of
single
event
18 Full of
marsh
grasses
25 Lubri Lubricator
cator Lubricator 29 Questio,.
32 Clique
35 Climbing
plant
36 Anima Animation
tion Animation 37 Link
39 Bang
41 Affray
42 Permit Permitting
ting Permitting flui
In or out
44 Part of
church

63

45 Stay
46 Initial
47 Course
49 Mytholo Mythological
gical Mythological being
51 Of the
conduct of
52 Snow
vehicle
53 Sidle
55 Defame
56 Break
of day
57 Like a
Pipe
66-Llght-
colored
62 Frequent
as a

specter
Of space

between
eye and
bill of
birds

66 Mineral Mineralized
ized Mineralized rock
67 Thin in
texture, as
bract
(Bot.)
70 Buddhisl
pillar
73 Algerian
seaport
74 More
reliable
75 Wingless
insect
pest
76 Indian
peasant
77 A book of
the
Apocrypha
79 Was
dejected

80 No one
81 Ruminant v
mammal
84 Heart
85 Without a
keel
(Bot.) ;
89-Slight
92 Word of
assent
93 Island of
Caribbean"
95 Famous ;
97 Complete i
98 Of an ack
found in
beeswa 1
100 Legumi-
nous plant'
102 Binding
with
narrow
strips
103 Lived
104 Aspect
1031-Imperial
106 Expunge
107 Copious
flow
109 Free from

obstruc- 1
tion
110 Cheek Cheekbone
bone Cheekbone 111 Ignore
112 Designat Designat-ing
ing Designat-ing a braid
115 Turkish
coin
117 Asiatic
tree
120 Convul Convulsive
sive Convulsive twitching
122 Cotton Cotton-cleaning
cleaning Cotton-cleaning machine
123 Present
125 Period

CRYPTOQVIP
HLSHWCVDSWR ZVDSLLG VS YBCCSVE EVKEH BZ
CGBL KWSVSL W R W G Y.

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

ixmi

id, i



Review 0 The Week

SPORTS
ISTHMIAN

4 THE LOS ANGELES Dodgers will play their home
games this season in what Commissioner Ford
Prick was referred to as "a cow pasture.'
President Walter OMalley of the former Brook Brooklyn
lyn Brooklyn team said the Dodgers will be forced to call
Wrigley Field home for 1958 The park, formerly
used by the Los Angeles Angels seats only 224)00
but OMalky thinks it can be enlarged to 28,000.
The Dodgers suffered three setbacks since decid deciding
ing deciding to pull up' stakes and head West. j
First, the Los Angeles voters petitioned to uphpld
a mote to build a stadium in Chavez Ravine. That
will be put up for voting at the June Third election.
The Dodgers then were unsuccessful in getting the
Los Angeles Coliseum.
Negotiations were started to obtain the Rose Bowl
in nearby Pasadena but it finally was decided it
would cost too much money to convert it tor base baseball.
ball. baseball. O'Malley said the price would be about $750,-000.

Willie Toweel, the South African who holds the
British Emoire lightweight chanvoionshio, was a a-.
. a-. warded a decision over Cuba's Orlando Zulueta in
their 10-round fight Tuesday night at the Emprers
Hall.
Toweel weighed 1S5 pounds and Zulueta scaled
135V4.
It was a close fight- but the capacity crowd of
10,000 greeted Ike Powell's decision with cheers.
Zulueta, who carried the fight to Toweel and
brought streams of blood pouring from his nose,
wore a half-smile but shook his head, in disbelief
when the 'South African was named "the winner.

vtnn

"Tn

Lightweight Frankie Ryff who gave Kid Cenella
a lopsided licking Monday night in their TV fight,
today attributed his comeback prowess partially to

trie tact tnat "i gave away my cat."

ce he transferred Ms Mack ana whue tomcat

y" to his mother-in-law t Brewster, N. Y..

three months ago. New Yorker Frankie registered
two comeback victories, the more imoressive being

last night's win over Nicaraguan Centella at St.
Nicholas Arena.
Blondish Frankie beat awkward Centella so thor thoroughly
oughly thoroughly with left jabs and left-right combinations
that the rounds scoring for the unanimous decision
was 10-0, 10-0, 0-1. Onlv Jrire Artie Aldala gave a
round to Centella the fourth.
Centella, makine his New York debut, had his
right eye practically closed as he suffered his sixth
straight defeat.

ONE OF PANAMA'S worst fires in two decades
swept through three crowded city blocks of the San
Miguel borough of Panama City leaving in its wake
2000 homeless.
A populace shocked by the tragedy rallied quickly

to the aid of the stricken families, many of them left
with only the clothes on their backs.
Both the Canal Zone and Panama responded whole wholeheartedly
heartedly wholeheartedly to the national emergency by a spontaneous,
all-out drive.
So far, losses have been set at about $350,000, al although
though although all estimates have not been yet taken. Twenty Twenty-one
one Twenty-one houses were razed in the fife, which swept through
the tinder-box houses in two hours before being
brought under control.
The U.S. Army rolled oat complete field kit kitchens,
chens, kitchens, set up tents and brought cots for the des destitute.
titute. destitute. The Panama Canal commissary division
sent fire tons Of food and other necessities, and
social and. welfare organisations all chipped in
with food, money and clothing. Both sides of the
border were kept busy round the clock aiding the
victims.
Relief center was the National Stadium where med medical
ical medical treatment was also being, given those who were
hurt in the disaster.
Many of the homeless were reported taking refuge
with family or friends, but it was exoected that thev
would ask Red Cross assistance to get rehabilitated.
Investigation bv lire rnartment officials continues
as to the cause of the fire.
Early An the week members of the Panama Canal's
board of directors converged on the Zone for their
annua) Canal Zone meeting At the conclusion of their
parley, they issued a statement that they believed
the short-range improvement program to increase the

canal's capacity may be "to conservative." They di

rected Gov. Potter to expedite further studies to meet
the needs of world shipping. ihlp"
The board is convinced that "all steps possible
must be taken by the Canal administration to assure
Seiufhest possible capacity to transit ships of com commerce
merce commerce which can get through the locks.
They reviewed the program for the coming fiscal
year for which $1,000,000 has been requested in the
PraridenU 159 budget submitted to Congress this
week.
Press Washington came word that President
Eisenhower had requested an appropriation of
$17,597,m for the operation of the T
nal Zone government during the fiscal year wbich
begins next July 1. r.n
In addition, he also asked Congress for lr -000
with which to make the annual paymc; m
the Panamanian government, which he no 3
out was provided for Ja the revised Panama-U v -ed
States Treaty.
A third generation Canal Zone resident. R Hi
Strooo. IU. won the distinction of being the fjrrt P n n-ama
ama n-ama Canal employe to move into the new Comwny
quarters at Coco. Solo.
It was a double occasion for rejoicing for wr-M?
Stroop, who had lust been married a dav b?tore. The The-Stroops
Stroops The-Stroops were assigned a three-bedroom house.
At the annual meeting of the Canal Zone Bar As Association.
sociation. Association. Antonio A. de Leon. a district attorney in

Panama City was elected president.
He has served as vice-president of the organization
dUNew vtee-presidrot is Rowlahd K. Hazard, Canal

Zone district attorney.

Veteran football mentor Lou Little says the new
role for points after touchdown should have in in-eluded
eluded in-eluded a provision that goal posts be moved back
up to the goal line, giving teams a better shot at
the field goal.
The former Columbia University coach, now -chairman
of the National Football Coaches Assn., said
Monday' the new rule came as a com Die te surprise
to him. He left the meeting of the National Col Col-legiate
legiate Col-legiate Athletic Assn. at Fort Lauderdale, Fla., be before
fore before the group voted to allow teams two points for
running or passing the ball across the goal after
a score. Conversions still will be worth a single
point.
"Had I gone along with that, I certainly would
have fous-ht for the goal posts to be moved to he
goal line." he commented.
Little said such a provision should have been
written into the rule. But he added that the new
extra point measure should make the game more
Interesting because "teams cannot concentrate on
Just trying to stop the kick
Former baseball executive Larrv MaoPhall vss
warned baseball that Its status as the national pas pastime
time pastime mav fie in danger and said it was a mistake
lor the National Leasee to leave New York
MacPbail also predicted that the Los Angeles
Dodgers will never piav in the Chavez Ravine area
of Los Angeles. He added that baseball made its
first, mistake In 1947 when it failed to give the
league Leaue recognition as a third major
MacPhail a former president of the Brooklyn
Dodgers and the New York Yankees said, "I think
the greatest mistake the National League made was
when it gave the Giants and Dodgers permission
to go to the West coast. I made a bet with Bavasl
(Buzzy Bavasl of the- BrooWyn Dodgers) that the
Dodger would never play in the Coliseum or the
Rose Bowl. Now I'll bet they'll never play in the
Chavez Ravine."
MacFhail said baseball's position as the national
pastime was in danger because H has failed to keep
race with the times. He said, "The country ig grow growing
ing growing and all other sports figures are going up but
baseball is the same."

V
-T Jjj
". a 5
.4 3rv Kmmw
.... zJMA mi X
mumr" ISH if
. -mWmSmWM ft

THE -ROYAL CANADIAN NAVE cruiser Ontario arrlvec1 in Balboa yterdiy for a lo. y
vi3it to the Canal Zone. The Ontario Is a 8700 ton light cruiser, commanded by Capt. J. U
Littler On board are 60 officers, 90 cadets, an i 500 enlisted men. Various recreational and
social functions have been scheduled for the visiting sailors while they are in the canal
Zone. Included among was is a barbecue lun :heon today Jor Littler and 20 other officers of
tne Ontario, given by Rear Adm. George H. W vles, commandant of the Fifteenth aval District.
The Ontario Is scheduled sail from Balboa Tu ;sday. (Official U.3. Navy Photograph)

I bbbbv al

SUNDAY, JANUARY 19, 1558

TAKING A PEEK at the big Army teats are a few curious youngsters.

paujb;8EVun

Sunday American Supplement
ii ifl-jifiCi.'r 7A.-mMT ytimx-f



PORKY OLIVER, one of the greatest short iron specialists in the professional golf business, prepares fo
holler either "Fore!" or "Timber!"
(See $tory and pictures, Pages 2 & 3)
. .'
,i i



77 SUNDAY

American

Comic supplement



, yg AM A l SHE 5AY5 I'M GETTING ) 1 KNOW MABEL S
I HI, HERB -WHAT w FEED ME 19 COTTAGE I FAT, BUT THAT'S V GIVING ME THE
"
l l
T YE GODS AMD AUNT pS? Sj I W SOMETHINGS I NONE OF OUR Ttt,- J 1
Iminerva' teacup m7 Mg got to be clothes will fit yLODierZ J
I jVE GAINED AO J I TOO I this is Bkl Ne us ANV MOK XBSbLl I
HCl POUNDS JjyBfc I AWFUL J BfiMriBfl! j. P A I j
THAT'LL, TEACH VEAH I'LL BETJ W WE DECIUbU WE BOUGHT F pI1NJKJV, HIT ME
'EM TO CALL THEV WORRY OFF L NOT TO DIET JB COMPLETE NEW I jV H HARDER. IM J
W FAT rrT TEN POUNDS BEFORE 1 .MS WARDROBES w m m STILL I
THEY GET WISE f WUAl WKWBY NgrgAD BREATHING J
jB bbW B Br Js LH Bay- 1 I JEM
K BYju!x9BsflYZ bs bs bYbYb-SbbYbkwiJ Bfl fts BHBflHBkwfl H
BB BsBHvl BB Ka BBS



UHHHHHHHHB can wesobac
flVHAT I CAM po wsr arap ftttfffjl
L ABOUT 6QIN6 OME WO MAKES M WmM 11 E
j ifl yy
SB IVE BEEN, HB?E ALL ) S 1 PONT KNOW
I THAT NONSENSE j I NJSMT. NO 6fN OF WHAT ID PO, THAT
I tLf'X MAMPRAKE, 6REEN THIN SEEMSTIEP )
WMAYEVeR IT I LOTMAR-OR V UP, SOMEHOW, WITH WW j
ll 1

HEBC I MADE YOU A P3f WILL YOU EVEQ GOW
VISN -YOU'LL. NEED IT jrs FOfe A GOOD CAUSa.w' 1
rTf VEPY CJ3 M J jJ' okay irfe fob
0 UNN STILL DONT
I t tiS I
i wonder how "w wny dojt vou ta I how's ABouralilll ok:av.' 1
MUCH We SMOULDM HAVE TWO PQCES FIFry CENrSB b I'LL GO
j M
om vvingey not I you f-cMARiry begins at hqmpJ
MERE WAIT TILL 7 .1 1 I KNOW ) fcl I IMI
TON G HT JKSflk I THE II r



F

H NOW, TO THE BUSINESS f PRECISELY, PEAR JASON.' 1 I WOULPN'T
V AT HANPi THIS THEN, PEAR I ANf EVEN AS YOU HE USEP &E GETTING
Bf USA, IS THE UNP6RWATER FROGMEN FOR THE PURPOSE... 1 ANY IPEAS
IV ENTRANCE TO THE "LOST GROTTO I HOWEVER tttPKMpSEP OP LIKE THAT
WSmm&MfZM m mM m where your erstwhile hussanp 1 them after the loot i a8outus,
nliyM SECRETED HIS ILL- GOTTEN 1 WAS HIPPEN.' ONLY X KNEW MR. jasohII W
WmM ft. ftftiiii TREASURE, EH? Tiff SECRET,.,. IP 1 IM
KMBnjV BBrBBHBBBM-dBw
bVabbmHbMHbbbI km TTWHdM
' BBBBBI BwHiBk i BBk vanBKiM mshHHoH H3B
HEXT MPRNJHjS R MWtu I R f I HAVE RENTED THAT HO05E V I TACT'S ALL f I'LL GO Itf
I tmmT LOORS LIKE THE BJ I IFy THE POCK FOR OUR UARTERS P-'M TWiHS HW5EHOW f LOOK FOR If
0 AH THERE 15 OUR If WHOLE TOWN BJ B PURIMd THE TESTING.' THE if ARTICLES STREWN I SOMEONE,
f PESTtNATlOW BELOW, Bj 1 IS SLEEPING... NOT Bfi LJM' W-HQUSE WILt BB ABOUfT-r NO SMOKE 1 JOHNNY,,,.
l SIGNORE HAIARP... THE I K A StGN OP UPC IftJ PRDPAPLY HAVE PREAKFAST Ijjl FROM THE CHIMNEYS.., i
ML FISHING VILLAGE OP Ov. I WMTIM6..., POORS OPEN,,, THIS JBI At ft
TESOROy jt PLACJLOOKS (H
-I I 'WmM KgjH : El BrflBBxl
bm mIbbbbw ia' I -bbbI Cbbwiib1 bm '. BtVbbjbI IH!p&flu
IF NO ONE HfRE.-fTTER I PVitW Y-YOU SURE H Sfe" 1
BjjggL W THE KITCHEN... wll M V STARTLEP ME, LITTLE OLP
Bm Vhhper UiMM I B tAi7Y-' Mrscoz fmm
COUNT PI GUARPlU H OFTHENOUSB. X I 1- SEEMS WATEPW.. J L! J TOSTScf SoL Z
POESNT UNERSTAMPijM MER,. gfl HVA bEBlH I BilH CURSE OF THE feV
Y ENGLISH. AS C H MONSTER OF THE LAKE,,, mk B
JmVT K8B Prlrv LA5T NNT 'jsfl 1

wjM "jl bb5 d
bIpIpViVRbVV bbSbBBSpBIpBBbIBBbMBBK PPrffKEFJflHii hunoox
lAAAIairBi'H BB1 w slesp... usp wur SM 1
r AlAPfKl' USSLPS T-Q
lH fcj lBBBH
bbMbbIbI 'iiiibISh



FZERO MUST GARRY A

LTTLE CLOCK IN HIS

HEAP, BECAUSE HE'S

ALWAYS WATTlIsi' FOR

YOU WHEN SCHOOL.

is our,

yeau-i pont know

'HOW poss cam tell

TlMEBUtHe'S nA

NEVER LATE FOR'

MY MAMA

SAYS WE CANT

HAVE APO0CAUSE

WE HAVE CATS.

PONT YOU KIPS

WANNA COME INTO

MYYARP FOR

M IN v LfK.fc IHU. If. AYJ s I

A MINUTE ? VMSS PINE'S WE WOULWTJf fflNE P0ESNT

SEE, ZERO-1 GUESS
I SHOULPkl'TYE
ASKED THEM IN
LOOKS LIKE ALL THE
FOLKS IN TOWN ARE

KmVA 9CAKJ OF-

MISS PINE.'

IFVOU WAIT HERE. ZERO. WHKE I PUT MY

ONtr I ME ICWjIN liAO 7

IN BY THE wATB

WELL, WELL, YOUNS LAPyr-WHO ARE

YOU,ANP WHAT ARE YOU POINS

jil HMPUP WHAT ARE YOU

' lVLjHXB B ajUJi I mum kH Hi JBt mL
R IM 9h Bill ai tJi 111 ini'il u 4 Br I

r YOU DO? WELL.' I

I THOUGHT I WOULD BE

1 THE SURPRISE, BUT IN

TURN I AM BEIMS
I SURPRISED VERY

Pleasantly soa

OH- I BETCHA I KNOW WHO YOU

ARE YOU'RE JEWEL'S FATHER J I
KNOW OH ACCOLDJT OF BECAUSE

yOU'RE WARIN' A SEA CAPTAINS

SUm AN' HE- I.MEAn YOU-.

A SEiA CAPTAIN J

TVH6 IS A nmY SHIP iS IN" PRY POCK FOR

SURPRISE JASON. REPAIRS SO- I TOOK A

WE WECEU'T rr- HOUDWY.' J

EXPECTING YOV

ify

1

I

LISTEN. YOU

HE'S NOT DU5

. FATHER, SO
GETUOSX

ORPHAN

MB



B fl daswooo. Mi B m pfap that mmmmms&muximz ,-r w
BF I'M GOING TO B B FV WOULD CAUSE 4Hfl B? I WANT
V DEMAND THAT B B H TROUBLE.AND WiWBMr My
MRS DITHERS .B I DON'T WANT J I UMBRELLA
RETURN MY B LW ANY TROUBLE r4i yBuJ fet aCK
fl H II EwVvPffl l yB I B(iji i flflfl
I Ilk. ljfl maj 1 j4
TnOW, JUST LET ME 1 IHsSBMMBBRJyOO'RE BBS fHd357l!B gf Rrrzr JUST PAVINS A IBj
HANDLE THIS IN A IHBSO SWEET B fl L DAGWOOO JB ;J)fik ( FRIENDLY LITTLE
HKr DEFT DIPLOMATIC ) I HEHi ftlllflll H K COME 0"f.lN vBH BflflT PSW V SOCIAL. CALL, flfl fl
fflflB manner soas fpr lr TllBBra H BtedftMBSBBBBFIlS rW MR- others H
flL NOT TO CAUSE ANY yfl HHTHkB 1 V fcN--
raMr" fricon ith jS 4 VI Bx3 !L&I I
: IjjM (Jj j. An B B I
k , '..MAKE SOE )"" A THESES T",-iv j i I ILL STUFF iT DOWN )" yr vtlji! I
I- coffee r mm- our BBBeI 1 1 I I v my pant s leg geg& x. VI" 1
! flflflflfli ( umbrella leJBflfc i WBBk- immM while hesin .SBBBBBBEflfl
I 1 it- HH
I I V si BBpVJbBb Hfll
Bfc 1 .; HEUK fl
L B B se.

f WHY DON'T YOU nfe4lfl ( I ALWAYS STAND ) I J JULIUS-WHERE'S THE fc2nja
Vs dotbe; ljlrL Dof coffee -J ( shonZnD PINT rTX. Bjlffi
Bl BBk il H mhri jBI BBBBBBf' H
BjHBBT' vtxi dip taxp iTlBHBBBBBBBBBBK i f here's the umbrella, y 1
BBh p;,. 9 MRSTHeRSy ( hand rr 1
OH, MY GOODNESS-J I BBHERES YOUR "MH BBBBBbBI i
V. THIS IS BLONDIE'S T BBBBBM UMBRELLA. DEAR. JL BiBflBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBl
umbrella "- 4 W H BB and i got it vBBBBbBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBB1
I DAG WOOD, TAKE 29 i 'HBBBBBT WITHOUT CAUSIN4S

V

ii
i
1
1