The Panama American


Material Information

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


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


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

Record Information

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

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"le X people know the truth and the country u tafe" Abraham Lincoln.







33rd YEAR

Queen Of Cops
THE BALL? Thes." lovlis
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stowed bestowed on the flirl chosen as
Queen to reign over the 20th An An-nuai
nuai An-nuai Canal Zone Police Ball to be
held Friday, March 7, the Un Union
ion Union Club. Reservations may bo
made by Calling, Balboa 1277.
Tickets are SI each. Each ticket
sfub emiitles the hoWer to a
chanco-ot free prim which will
be given out.


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Army Bids Strong
To Stay In Space
Race With 'Family

The Army pitched atrongly to today
day today to stay in the space business
with a "family" of satellites to
pursue its world communications
and mapping mission.
Defense officials at the Penta Pentagon
gon Pentagon said the Army plan put be
fore tne House Armea services
Committee is under study.
High Court Upholds
Right 01 College
To Exclude Negroes
state Supreme Court today upheld
a lower court ruling which re removed
moved removed Girard College from ad administration
ministration administration by a city agency and
in effect denied admission of Ne
groes to the school for orphaned
The board of city trusts was re removed
moved removed as administrators of the
school by the Philadelphia Or Orphans
phans Orphans Court last Sept. 11. The
lower court ordered a group of
private citizens appointed as trus trustees
tees trustees of the school to administer
itvjn the "manner prescribed" by
the will of StephenGirard.
Tne early American nnancler
had set up the school and stipu stipulated
lated stipulated that attendance be limited
to "poor, white, male orphaiis."
The U.S. Supreme Court re
versed early decisions by a. lower-
court denying admission of Ne Negroes
groes Negroes to the school. The high tri tribunal
bunal tribunal ruled in April 1957 that
since the school was currently ad administered
ministered administered by the board of city
trusts, an asencv of the state, en
Agreement of discrimination was
a -violation of the 14th Amend
The ounlrins c nnrt thn
moved the schnnl frnm the hanria
of the board. Sr.
The state court todav nnheln
the lower court ruling by a 1 4-1
margin .Judge Michael Musman Musman-no
no Musman-no filed a dissenting opinion.
Judges John C. Arnold and Her Herbert
bert Herbert B. Cohen did not take part.
The majority ..opinion, written
by Chief Justice Charles A. Jones,
criticized attorneys for the two
Negro boys seeking admission,
the city and the state for their
efforts to make a "segregation"
issue of Stephen Girardrs charity.
Jones said their efforts "serves
only to confuse and obscure the
real issue involved as to the right
of a private individual to bequeath
his property for a lawful charit charitable
able charitable use."
Farm Bureau Urges
Price Help Fixed
On Open US Market
American Farm Rurean Foriera.
tion has urged that farm price
supports oe nxea on the open
market instead of in a government
The federation has proposed a
plan setting government price sup supports
ports supports at 10 per cent below aver average
age average market prices. This would re retrace
trace retrace the present 25-year-old
method of setting supports at a
percentage of the "fair earning
power" parity price.
Like the administration's new
farm program, the Farm Bureau
plan is aimed at giving farmers
wider markets and more freedom
from federal control by repealing
existing price support Poors.
The Farm Bureau, the nation's
biggest farm organization, said
Thursday it will ask Congress to
adopt the new system for cotton
and feed Brains including mm he.
Lginning in 1959. It urged its state
units to consider the plan for other
At the same time the bureau and
other 'farm organizations called a
national good conference here Feb.
24 to impress upon consumers the
idea that "food comes first."
Charles B. Shuman, president of
the Farm Bureau Federation and
chairman of the on day con conference,
ference, conference, said some 42 organizations
will join in an effort to promote
a better diet for Americans. He
said he believe Yit will make
quite a dent in public thinking.'
President Eisenhower is sched scheduled
uled scheduled to deliver the keynote ad address
dress address at a breakfast meeting;
NEW -YORK (UPSally Quinn,
25, a 98-pound inmate at the Wom Women's
en's Women's House of Detention escaped
from her fourth floor -cell to
day by knotting eight bedsheets
together and soueezng through a
window 18 inches high by 5 3-4
wide. Her 250-nniinri collmata
- -- I y .. "u ii. oniu
she refused to participate in the

At the same time hoth the Ar Army
my Army Jupiter C and Navy van vanguard
guard vanguard satellite-launching rock rockets
ets rockets were in position at Cape Ca Canaveral,
naveral, Canaveral, Fla., indicating another
try at shooting a U.S. satellite

into orbit was imminent.
U. Gen. James M. Gavin, the
Army's retiring research and
development chief, and Army
Secretary Wilber M. Brucker
gave the Army's apace case be behind
hind behind closed doors to the Hons
Armed Services Committee.
Gavin appeared yesterday.
In a brief opening statement
that was made public Gavin said
the Army had proven its rocket
prowess. He said "we are con convinced"
vinced" convinced" the Army's mission could
be best accomplished "through" a
family of satellites." He said they
would be used for carrying out
the Army's role in worldwide
communications, mapping and
He did not go into details con concerning
cerning concerning specific satellites nor
did he mention the Pentagon
frustrations which made him de decide
cide decide to quit as of March 31.
The Air Force already has
advanced a "Pied Piper" satel satellite
lite satellite reconnaissance project lb
addition to space platforms
and flights to the moon.
Up to now the Army's role In
the space age has not been spell spell-out
out spell-out at any great length. Defense
Secretary Neil H. McElroy on
Nov. 9 gave it the job of back back-stoppintt
stoppintt back-stoppintt the Vanguard Drolect
which failed Dec. 6 in its first
attempt. But there has beenjio
other mission designated beyond
1 1 i" 1
Juvenile Hoodlums
Terrorize School
In New York City
NEW YORK (UP) The police
department announced today that
patrolmen have been assigned to
"fixed posts" outside a number of
city schools which have been ter terrorized
rorized terrorized by juvenile hoodlums.
The department spokesman said
patrolmen also are assigned to in inside
side inside posts in about six schools
where, serious crimes have taken
. The department declined to say
exactly now many scnoois are in
volved os to identify them. Pa Patrolmen
trolmen Patrolmen stationed outside schools
wilj be on duty from 7 a.m. to
5 p.m. and will make periodic
trips into the buildings to confer
with principals, the department
The announcement was made
after a series of incidents this
week in a junior high school in
Brooklyn, where a grand jury is
presently investigating school -house
The jury had demanded police
i . . i i
assignment 10 every scnooi in tne
city pending further recommenda recommendations
tions recommendations to solve the problem. The
demand was turned down by both
the police department and the
board of education.
A policeman already on school
patrol was punched by a 16-year
old non-student at John Marshall
Junion Hieh School Thursday. Pa
trolman Thomas Flemming said
the assault took place after he
had ordered the bov. Henrv Wash
ington, and five companions to
leave the school yard where they
were loitering. He arrested Wash Washington
ington Washington on a charge of felonious
Inside the building, 20 minutes
later, two youths roughed up the
school's recreation director,
Arthur Goddard, 47, They were
arrested by a police inspector who
was in the school talking to the
principal about the rape of a girl
student two days ago. The youths
arrested were a 15-year-old whose
name was withheld and James
Smith, 18.
Dulles Confers
With Top Iran
Leaders On Aid
TEHRAN, Iran, Jan. 25 (UP)
u.o. secretary of state John fos foster
ter foster Dulles, here en route to the
Baghdad Pact ministerial meeting
opening Monday in Ankara, con-
ierrea toaay witn top Iranian lead leaders.
ers. leaders. Dulles and his party also had a
brief audience with the Shah.
Dulles, economic adviser Selden
Chapin and Mideast expert William
Rountree met -first with Iranian
Foreign Minister Ali ArHeian
Prime Minister Manutscher Kh-
bal and f inance Minister Ali -As-ghar
Nasser then joined the1 dis
Sources said attention focnsseH
on economic matters inchidinc
U.S. Aid to Iran. 8





How some Panamanians whoi OUts for smnll ., ,

are educated in the states come
back to help the development of
their own country Ls ffra.rjhira.llv
illustrated by the case of an at
tractive Druneue, Fnyllis A.
The 25-year-old Panamanian
girl flow baa ttie distinction of
being the only industrial engi engineer
neer engineer of the opposite sex in Pan Panama,
ama, Panama, and Derhans in Latin a-
A graduate of the University
of California at Berkley where
she won her BS degree two
years ago, the young engineer
applied for a job at IFE (Pan (Panama's
ama's (Panama's Institute of Economic
Development), little dreaming
that her application would cre create
ate create an uproar in the govern government
ment government office.
Her energetic boss, Ramon de
la Guardia savs todav h can
smile over it now, but his first
reaction to the annlication which
included a photo of the attrac
tive gin, was not a smuing mat matter.
ter. matter.
"When T saw hpr nature Vie
recalls today, "I was sure it was
an part oi a joke. Who ever
heard of a woman industrial en
gineer here?"
He saw Miss Fong was called
in for an interview "nurelv as a
formality" with no serious
tnougnt given to her as a true
Within a short. Limn nft.i ho
was hired "on a test basis," she
proved ner value to the organi organization.
zation. organization. When a request for help comes
in from a local plant, she is sent
out" to look over the possibilities
and feasibility of expansion. Part
of her work Consists Of drawing
engineering designs of new lay-


After sprviriP a 19.vear hiteh
the Canal 'ft a, r' u
hean's Pvt narrh ' 'h..Hh.-
for an indefinite retirement.
.- I--. ui.iuu6
The Darraoh left rviitnhol on
Thursday, Jan. 16, at 4 p.m. by
sea for Charlestnn S C anH is ex
pected to reach the Carolina port
1 A 1 l 1 A
oy o o ciock tomorrow morning.
The Darraeh. an 85-fnnt. 9"n nnn
tugboat departed this command on
the tailend of a 1200 foot towline.
Escprted into the harbor by its tow
ship, the U.S.S. Salish (TA-1871
and a Pan Canal lug, it will be at
sea nine days before being placed
in "mothballs" at the .Transpor .Transportation
tation .Transportation Corps suddIv deoot in
Having served u jer numerous
captains in this command the die-
sel-driven ship was the last Army
tug to pe used nere. It was initial initially
ly initially assigned to USARCARIB on
Feb. 6. 1946 and since then WAS
used extensively in transporting
material inroungh the Canal -from
the Miraflores Lake, to Fort
Sherman, to Pier 20 in Balboa ahd
sometimes as far up as Rio Hato.
wnen tne Darragh was termed
as excess its last captain, Elton J.
Dixon, also retired frnm the serv
ices of the government.- The re
mainder of the ship's 12-man crew
received Other assignments with
the Transportation Corps.
ine towing party also consists of

- Made Red

have come to iff-, n if. fn,cn
sistance ter for as"
miu the most important
Wi?M ,of. iop-besides
ASJEifSi MW' De la
neeTKi"' ST.M
WAvo. V 11 ucc? intne ob ob-eeC
eeC ob-eeC Mh0.0!" and to
full of
whVX r"Jr e Projects
tp-r rVh Tfi ?ause tne cen center
ter center IS the first, nf itc tuj i it.;.
rnnntTO T i" mis
SrSXJ" ?0"vinced that it
9p maustrres in Panama
exDand onn in, u'i "r1"
tialities. wie,r p0Mn"
adapting new methods and
PS8e8 she dalnis, "and
that's what the center is for."
isrst became interested in eniri eniri-neering
neering eniri-neering when she spent her sum sum-mers
mers sum-mers working with the Civil En-
student" 8n Hcno01
tv. uAu doin ating work
then,'-she says with f fond iu
LkJ,JoiK to. get
it m much"' M Decause 1 Mlwd
mHtn s5e rcturned to Panama
with her degree, she had no spe special
cial special nlan tn j K
. i t 'iu, uui leiirsne
her bi?th n th C0Untry of
Now her boss says her future ls
"un imited." He's only hoping
at she doesn't get taarried for
cc years,
"Is that too much to ask?"
ne grins, and Phyllis Fong
seems inclined to complyal complyalthough
though complyalthough she says she's making
no promises.
In. m t j .
7 1 whlCh is in
"PProxImaieiy 6(W feet be-
umu me lub. narradh It u;,ll K
turned over to Naval .uth
.ww huviiiuhho


f Pa?2S ranalSnIirlm 5? Darragh, SSfoot tugboat, get. an assist from
foncfin frnm PaSSti," 18 tow to tha U S.S1 Salish for th
wag trip irom Panm to South carn. (UA Tlmy Photo).

Life Al Hard Labor
For Priest, Guilty
Of Killing Mistress
NANCV, France, Ja. 25-(UP1

A seven-man jury today convict
ed a 58-year-old Bomaa 'Catholic
priest of the double murder of his
19year-old mistress and her unborn
The Driest. Guv Deannver. cnn.
fessed the crime and the jury de-
nnerated onlyjso minute. They a a-greed
greed a-greed the murders were premedi-
f..J V.. 1-41.. :
voicu uui me majority consiaereo
mitigating circumstances.
Prosecutor Lucian Rnrel had He.
manded the death sentence.
.lust hefnro th inrv nt ju,t
- i. juij nuu vui,
Desnoyer made a final statement
at tne invitation of the court.
'"I admit all the f anil c hM
gainst me. I repeat, I am not able
to explain how I committed the
crime. I sincerely ask forgiveness
oi una ana tne hnrph w t eh c
livine traffir hours hees use nf mo
I ask forgiveness from society."
Defense atlnrnov Hnlurf r1
. ...u.hvj lllfUtl L VIAOac
. -1 1 11 J
aneii me jury not to impose the
death sentence. He said Desnoyer
came from a broken family and
was sexually unbalance He said
Desnoyer was not mentally sane
UlltJtH La '.II 1 A 1 t
wiir 1 1 r" ill ill in 1 1 1 on i rim pti a
The prosecutor had held out for
US Envoy To Russia
Files To Washington
For 'Routine' Talks
ed State Ambassador Llewellyn
E. Thompson left by p)a'
wasmngton tooay ior wnat tne
EmbassV dlftacrthed a. "rnnHne
His two-week trip was arrang arranged
ed arranged several months ago, before,
Soviet Premier Miltolai RiiWanin
started deluginf the Western
powers wnn letters caning ior a
summit conference. But in view
of developments in the past few
weeks the nnssihiltt.v nf ton-level
talks will loom large on Thomp
son s agenaa.
There nas been a growing feel feeling
ing feeling In diplomatic circles here
mat some Kind of high-level con conversations
versations conversations are virtuallv unavoid
able in 1958. But they are likely
to oe preceded by cautious, se secret
cret secret dlDlomatic talks In mrhleh
Thompson is expected to play a
Key roie.
Youth Association
To Hold Meeting
Tomorrow Evening
The Pacific Vnuth AiincWmn
will hold a ffenernl meeting f It,.
mvvuug hi
Board Room of the Administration
uuiiaing, Balboa Heights tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow at 7:30 p.m.
Permanent officers and a board
of officers will be elected.
All interested persons are Invit Invited.
ed. Invited. WINDS UP
at Jacksonville, Fla.
atB.auvme, ria.
. tfB . inaus
at a speed of seven knots due to
exiting weather conditions.

Scientists Hint
Soviet Matching
Feat Of Britain

LONDON. Jan. 25 (UP)

ed today that Russia may already have matched this coun country's
try's country's feat of producing a "man-made sun" capable of
producing unlimited electric power from the cvtom.
d .: i i i 1 1 ... i

iussm nppea its nana
hailing Britain's success in

ful use, but claiming part of the credit.
It said the British "ZETA" reactor that we disclosed
officially yesterday to have produced more than five mil

lion degrees centigrade at
establishment was based on
in 1950.
Sir John Cockcrnft. Harwell's Hi-
rector, said "I think we might well
find that when the Russians de
cide to publish, they will have-a
large torus oi mis sort." A vtorus"
is doughhut-shaped tube in
which British scientists orndueeH a
third of the temperature at the cen-
ter or tne sun.
Cockcroft told a P.Bf!-TV news
conference last night that, the sue.
cessor to ZETA would cost British
taxpayers three milbon pounds
(dollars 8.4 million). But he indi indicated
cated indicated that scientis ts fieured it was
worth it.
The new and bieeer ZET will he
aimed at achieving at least 100
million degree- centigrade, he

Britain Low On A-BombFueh
Shakes Up Research Program

LONDON. Jan. 21U.fTTP1A.
thoritative sources said today that
last Fall's fire at the British plu plu-tonium
tonium plu-tonium nlanf in Windscale cut off
this country's chief source of A-
oomo iuei ana caused a drastic
reorganization of its Atomic Ener
gy Authority. )
Plutonium production It Wind Wind-scale
scale Wind-scale is still cut off. The plant's
No. t reactor is VnnsirfereH a tntal
loss, and its twin No. 2 pile is shut
aown ior satety modifications.
The accident hannened Oct. 10.
while technicians were carrying
outa maintenance procedure which
involved heating the No. 1 pile to
unusual temperatures.
Some of the elements caught
fire. Radioactive iodine was re released
leased released over the countryside, and
cattle and milk were contaminat contaminated.
ed. contaminated. S:r,
The pile had to be flooded with
water to quell the fire.
This destroyed the pile, which
cannot be repaired because of
deadly internal radiation. With the
remaining pile shut down for mod-
ah Army towing requirements in
uic ianai one win now oe coor-
dinated with the Pan Canal and
'the Navy,


British rinrUr

in a Moscow radio broadcast
tamina tire H-bomh for msu.

this country's Harwell atomic
a discovery by Soviet scientist!
Ultimately, the British
hope to use the successors to the
doughnut-shaped ZETA to heat
homes for a fraction of the cost of
coal or fuel oil, supplies of which
are gradually growing shorter
throughout the world.
They expect to do it by Oilntt
mi water.
Cockcroft and his team of youth youthful
ful youthful aides told reporters at Harwell
they can obtaintone gram of deu deuterium
terium deuterium gas from every --five gal gallons
lons gallons of sea water. They believe
they will be able to convert that
gram into power that would do the
work of 10 tons of eoa If or few
ification, plutonlum production has
halted except in the much-smaller
reactors of the Calder Hall Elec Electric
tric Electric Power Plant,
This is believed to have drasti drastically
cally drastically affected British defense
plans because the A-bomb fuel is
needed for H-bomb triggers.
Informed sources said the Wind Wind-scale
scale Wind-scale incident caused the reor reorganization
ganization reorganization of the Atomic, Eairgy
Authority which was announced
Britain's two senior nuclear re researchers
searchers researchers were retired from- ac active
tive active management of th Harwell
and Aldermaston research Hta
Deacon Faces Jail
For Tapping Phone
To Trap Minister
HOUSTON, Tex., Jan. 25 (uft (uft-A
A (uft-A Baptist deacon today faces pos possible
sible possible sentence of a year in jail and
a $10,000 fine tor tapping hie pas pastor's
tor's pastor's telephone to find out what ha
talked about to the church pianist.
The deacon, Henry Buesche2,
an insurance man, found out and
the pastor, O. W. Coburn, sow has
a job in a department stare after
spending 17 years in the ministry,
U.S. Dist. Cudge Allan B. Han Han-nay
nay Han-nay announced after Buescher wai
convicted Thursday of tapping Co Co-bum's
bum's Co-bum's phone last May 28 that ha
would pronounce sentence Jan. 80.
Evidence in the trial disclosed a
controversy between members of
Spring Branch Baptist Church,
just outside Houston, over whether
their minister of three months
was using the telephone properly.
Buescher tapped the line and
heard the minister tell the pianist,
Mrs. Inez Caylor, things that Co Co-burn
burn Co-burn himself admitted were, "rot "rotten,
ten, "rotten, horrible,"
"It was something I'm hat
proud of," Coburn testified. "Thara
was no excuse for it."
Judge Hannay asked whether the
conversation was "innocent r sex sexual."
ual." sexual."
'It definitely was hot innocent,'
Coburn replied.
Buescher, after making a ra-4
cording of Coburn s conversation,
demanded the reaicmatinn nf in
pastor, who has five children.
xooura resigned then com
plained to the FBI about heat
Buescher had gotten the cvidencp
on him, M


JANUARY 21, 1951


HAffMODrO AftlAS, cdito
9t. H OTMCT r O BO '34 a or P.
OMiCtj IB If 9 Ccntkm Avenue irn m nb iStn ffraccr


SAB MAOttoM Ave. nw Vemc II7 N V.
local a it

SO 13 OO

"WM rtJm in OVA NCt ; IS SO 14 GO



Ths Mail Boi i an open forum tor reader o Tha Panama American
Utter ars received gratefully and are handled in a wholly confidential

ft yes contribute a letter don't be Impatient if ff doesn't appear the
aext day. Letters are published in the order received.
Please try re keep the letters limited to one paee length
Identity of letter writers is held in strictest confidence
This newspaper assumes no responsibility tor statements or opinions
expressed is letters from readers.



a tern
an M

'Maybe vour American readers who doubted that their sisters

were paying their maids $20 and $25 monthly will believe us now.
We've got the $20-$25 employers cornered. So now they're trying
to make comparisons with maids' wages in Ecuador, Chile and
all the way back to Bella Vista.
"Disgusted" and his generous wife (Mail Box, Jan. 22) ac acquainted
quainted acquainted us with the conditions prevailing in Bella Vista. Others
have put up with their help so long that they're forced to talk
now "She's a thief. She scorches all the clo-hesvShe puts the
washing machine and the vacuum cleaner out 61 order. She
brings her family to work. She takes all day to clean. She comes
late." Sgems they have to spend a tidy sum, on replacing what
is stolen, scorched arid wrecked.

low come nobody wrote ine Man box Deiure, or organized

ement to keep these disastrous maaas oil me posiv
guess the cheapskates have learned by now that doing
oh the cheap can be the most expensive way. By hiring
Icient maid who had worked for other Americans, and

her a justifiable wage, they would have saved uiemseives
Sfi reDlacement costs.

Tltoev are miehtv brassy eettlne away with paying $20 or $25

a ngfflth when the rate of pay in Panama is-$2 a day plus bus
fareTor 40 a month for a fulltime maid. Yet these $20-$25 em employers,
ployers, employers, Who require their maids to work around the clock for
this miserable sum, are barefaced enough to get annoyed If a
girl go home early Sundays, and have the gall to want her to
wash the breakfast dishes.
We ask no Stateside salary or Stafeside methods st hiring
us. Stick to the Panama scale I have quoted. That is all we ask.
Why is it that certain housewives cannot keep a good maid?
Some of them have -had as many as six in a month., The maids
quit, but the housewife's story to the gossip club is "J fired her."
There should be an end to this talk of us biting the hand
that feeds us, and how far some employers dig down into their
pockets to help us. None of those $20-$25 employers is a deep
digger anywhere. They leave that to the do-gooders. I am tired
of hearing and reading the counterfeiters out-talking the real
McCoys. W,e maids have had enough experience- to know the gen genuine
uine genuine from the phony.
I am against maids not giving good'service, but lots of them
have been spoiled by the attitude of superficial 'employers. I know
there is a goodly number of American employers who can read
this without squirming, but the rats will squirm they can't
stand anything hot.
Rat Detective.


8:00 a.m. to 12 midnight
TEL. 3-7674
Calle ''55" El Cangrejo
Across from. Hotel El Panama


"-My Rocket Can Lick You .Rocket"

Now your choice of first class
or tourist service to

" SBBt

$ flights weekly

Choose the type of service you prefer;
First cjass '"President" service, roomy,
two-abreast seating, complimentary
, cocktails, gourmet meals with vintage

Economical "Rainbow" tourist service,
S courtesy meats, bar service at reason reasonable
able reasonable prices.
New combined first class and tourist
service in Super 6 radar equipped Clip Clippers,
pers, Clippers, by the airline that offers the
finest equipment and the most experi experienced
enced experienced flight crews throughout the world
See your travel agent or

Colon: Solos Bldg. Tel. 1097
Panama: 22-B Street No. 12-83 Tel. 2-0670
(Facing Polacio Legislative)


I am sorry that 1 do not
have tb courage to go back
to New Orleans any mor. It
was a town I loved more dear dearly
ly dearly than any other in the world,
but death has made it impos

sible. Nearly everybody I ipved
is dead, ana this is a sort or re

quiem for the city that gave
me more than any other.
The New Orleans 1 knew
was not the New Or.eans of
the Mardi Gras or of tourist
attraction. It was when I
lived on Royal Street, brief briefly,
ly, briefly, as a Naval officer, when
I lived in a flat later on
Bourbon Street, over the Old
Absinthe House, that I got
into the towiNmd the town
got heavily into me.
A couple er three are left:

Jimmy Moran still shoots ducks

in the fall, and unless some

thing's happened, Seymour

Weiss, is still running the Roo

sevelt. (Not that I would ever

stay in the Roosevelt, despite

friendship. It was on the wrong
side of canal Street. I am a
Vieux Carre man.)

But Blackie and Milton Weiss

ore trnnp rlpafl in a Diane

crash, and Johnny Weiss gone,

as well, and Owen Brennan,

whom I loved (ne nan tne

vieux r.arre restaurant and tne

Old Absinthe House, arid never

failed to meet me at tne air airport,
port, airport, and owned tme red-headed
rikter who treated me as

the child I was.)

And Tommv Cavmnsrer is

dead, of a broken heart, after

he lost La Fitte's, where tne

double sided fireplace o r e a
warmth of body and soul and

where all the lonelles came

late at night, very late, to

find some sort of respite from
And Bob Tallant, a very line
writer of New Qrleansiana, is
irnnfi and finallv. lust recent

ly, Gaspar, the mayor of Rour-

bon Street, is gone. Ana, oi
r.plestin has taken

iJ Ulv t "rw w
his trumpet off to help the an angels
gels angels work, and it just aint my

town no more.
But I thought Gaspar was
Indestructible, as I think HP
Guinle unless he's dead, too
was indestructible, as I
thought Papa Celestln was
Indestructible. Gaspar he
was a Sicilian and his last
name was Gulotta was a
little, round, smiling man
who always managed to greet
me in the middle of Bour Bourbon
bon Bourbon Street when I was in
the process of playing Pied
Piner and closing up, every-.

thing behind me
He was,; kind of Immortal.
Ah, New Orleans was a town
for lonesome people, and the
npnnle all tr it, togeth

er late at night and marched

unsaintly down the street un until
til until we eventually wound up
with Tommy Caplinser at La La-Pitte's
Pitte's La-Pitte's Anrl when von finallv

staggered back to you; nest,

you could hear the sounds or
a weeping woman and a wist wistful
ful wistful piano and a tomcat who
lacked audience. The fogs
swept in and covered you
from the loneliness of the


There was always my Uncle

Pats Picbon playing the piano,

and all the waiters and bar bartenders
tenders bartenders who made you? soul
Blow with an evident joy that
their lost sheep was back a a-gain.
gain. a-gain. And there were always
the people of whom Tallant
wrote so well the slightly
crazy ones, but With an .air Of

sufficient craziness to make the
ordinary sane ones seem ab abnormal,
normal, abnormal, i

Of course, there was the food

the fine Italian food at Jim

my's, the magnificent French

food at Brennan's and Gala-

tolre's. the doughnuts square
and thickly powdered with su

gar, in the market with scald

ing chicory, coffee. in the morn

ingand even the onion rings

and steaks at Commanders

Paradise on the wrong side of

Mv oath, but that was a

town, a town of Jean LaFit

te's descendants, a town run

bv Irish poor bovs. anrl Sicl

Hans, and lews, and Neeroes

and, in a; way, by me when I

was tnere.

It was the most illeiral town

r ever knew, with crapshooting

sums on m derrerson Parish,
but nobody ever seemed to get
hurt bv what the xnuarea rail

corruption, and nobedv ever

seemed to be mad at each oth other
er other except in a very friendly


Ella Brennan and Jimmv
Moran and quite a few sur survivors
vivors survivors will understand when
T say I'm not coming back.
They knew it the wav It was,
and I do not wish to break
the only heart I bave,

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sal LssBBBaV I '" SbB Law
I Bi
m'tmmtw 1 i'i 'WyWBllBEjljlpHjl BJSJBSSSJjSBjjffJfffjPJ

Half a Column More or Less Now and Then


; ?

history, what all this talk 1 hear from you about giving
the country back to the Indian?
Check around a bit, fools, You'll find that the Indians
have rut yet given you'' the country.
I speak with the authority of an explorer recently
tossed out of an Indian village but one day' travel from
the s&iuorious suburbs of tfiat metropolis called Chepo.
This pueblo is distinguished not only for being the present
end of 4he PanAmertcan Highway, but also tor being the
Jnd of anything else you can think of. the absolute end,
that's Chepo.
There is a singular similarity in the responses of" the
recipients of these multi-lingual favors: "Ouch."
The dauntless Dr. Reverte recently checked over
his equipment for a medical trip up the Bayano River.
For those of you net altogether familiar with the local
layout, the Bayano is a little on the Other side of the
Jua" D,:z River, and a little on this side of La Plata River
which c,)ties into the ocean at Buenos Aires.
Reverie's equipment checked out as follows: Hypo Hypodermic
dermic Hypodermic needle; one red beard, with an unaccountable
Sleigt-of-cmh trickster by name of John Mann in charge
of same; many ampules of penicillin; Otis Imboden, who
carried a camera to excuse himself from paddling the
outboard-motored craft; a whole lot more ampules of
terramyacin; the lovely and learned Keina Torres de
lannello, professor of .anthropology at the University of
Panama; a heap of Darien subcommittee hammocks in
which the most interesting subcommittee meetings 'are
e.L : you.r jung'e-wlse correspondent; one red cayuco:
Alberto Matthews and ugenio Avila, of the booming river
port of El Llano, to ensure that said craft did not' proceed
downstream inverted, minus contents; several Crfcde Cal Calhoun
houn Calhoun type sun helmets; one son without sun helmet; two
bottles of highly-medicinal Fundador to ward off mos mosquitoes,
quitoes, mosquitoes, agues, gout and whatever.
It was the greatest thing in medicine since they put
Pasteur out to pasture. Or since Ceritol bewlderized the
good ana valid and frequent antipodean salutation: Bloody
Tired. Only things missing from the expedition was the
New Yorker's Our Man Stanley and Livingston.

While watching the bomberos
fight the recent fire in San Miguel
I was talking to an employe of the
Panama Canal. We were discuss discussing
ing discussing the high morale in the Pana Panama
ma Panama Fire Department and that led
to the morale of the force of the
Panama Canal.
"There has been a wonderful
improvement in the morale under
Governor Potter," I said.
"Yes," said the employe,' but
they will never get it back to the
point it had reached when its
systematic destruction began."
I have some background for
discussing the morale of the Pa Panama
nama Panama Canal as I have known eve every
ry every Governor since the Canal was
One of the thines th linvirrmrs

always stressed wa the high mor

ale oi ine i,anai employes. Every
one of these Governors had lived
with the employes and worked
with them as Encineer nf Maint

enance before taking charge of the
It was only when the present ad administration,
ministration, administration, the so-called business
administration, took over in Wash Washington
ington Washington that the policy, was chang changed
ed changed with the appointment of Gen General
eral General Seybold as Governor.
There was an attempt to change
it when Warren G. Harding, be

came rresiaeni, Dut the change
was blocked by Dwight Morrow,
whose brother Gen. J. J. Morrow,
Engineer of Maintenance, was
made Governor. President Harding
Was Coiner tn annninr a .,

W rjrV4..V U VlUUtJ, a
former municipal foreman in Ma Manila,
nila, Manila, "Col." Forbes, who later, did

a Dang up jod of wrecking the

veterans Bureau.
The new administration appar apparently
ently apparently based its nolirv far admini

stration of the Panama Canal on

ine premise that everything that
had been done up to that time had
been wrong.
Naturally it fallnworl tht t,

people who did theseMiings were

wiung ana not to De trusted. The
first job was to gat rid of them
and replace them with people
who-had neVer seen the Canal.

Thp lalp PpW

- vie; woo SCIH
nere as head hnrphot man ri ,.,

a job he appeared to' enjoy very


I remember hnw hi h-,rA lit

tle blue eves twinkled when t ..t.

-T- ".ivii a .in-
ed him what they were trying to

uv iu iub ianai employes. He

made a twisting motion with his

hands, and said: We re going to
put the screws on them."
Peter's figure of speech well
described what followed.
They started at the top and
worked down, but they never got
very far with the rank and file of
the Canal Force. That was only
because of organized labor, and
the newly-organized United States
Citizens Association, backed by
the Canal Pilots' organization tak taking
ing taking their case to Congress.
It was at this point that Canai
morale, was the lowest in history.
Later the Assistant Secretary of
Defense in charge of Canal affairs
was forced to concede at l press
conference that not everything
that had gone before was wrong.
This was prompted by wonder
as to how the Canal had been built

and operated by so many wrong-


7 I
' Tel. 2-2244

One of the now-fortunate victims
of the purge was Lewis Moore,
head of the so-called Supply De Department.
partment. Department. Of course, Lewis be belonged
longed belonged to the most despised cate-
Pnrv nf pmnlnvoa Ua ImXn

o" ,r.vjw,. .v. was uuiu
here. His father was a trusted
Canal employe and his mother a

memDer oi one ot Panama s dis distinguished
tinguished distinguished families.
Alter eettine a Deerpo in Engi

neering, Lewis worked in various

positions xa tne tanal organiza organization,
tion, organization, always with an excellent rec record.
ord. record. But he wasn't irnnrl onnnoh

for the new administration.

I know personally what lunrmn.

Pfl tn him It nrsc nnt nnlilrn th

brain-washing the 'Communist Chi Chinese
nese Chinese give to their prisoners in its

attitude and effects. i

He was browbeaten fnr months

and hounded out o. the organiza organization
tion organization he had served honorably and
efficiently for many years.
Some of the nennle whn hslnoH

on the job done on Lewis Moore

may suu De witn tne (Janai, but
they will not get far with Govern

or roiier.

I referred to Lewis Mnnro as a

"now fortunate" victim and now

i ll explain that.

After he recovered from the

brain washing and brow-beating,
Lewis got a job with the United
Nations Korean Rehabilitation A A-gency,
gency, A-gency, in devastated South Korea.

ine man wno was not good c c-nough
nough c-nough to boss the commissaries
and clubhouses anrl Minrli rtairv

ended up last year as Chiet of En

gineers. He was honored for his

work by the Korean government.
Leslie Hertz, also a Canal engi engineer,
neer, engineer, who had left he.'ore the ar arrival
rival arrival of the new business admini administration,
stration, administration, will carry on the job Lew Lewis
is Lewis started in Korea.
There were many small pro projects
jects projects that had not been completed,
like schools, houses, clinics, and a
laboratory not big tasks like dU
recting operation of The Tivoli
Guest House.
Some of the larger projects com completed
pleted completed by Lewis included a flat
glass plant, a huge cement plant
and a National Medical Center at
Pusan. The main building of the
medical center is seven stories
It would take more space than
this column rates to tell of all the
projects carried out by Lewis and
his engineers in Korea.
Now the Old Timer, who wasn't
good enough for the new admini administration
stration administration of the Panama Canal. hs

already taken over another "small

job" as technical end- engineering
adviser of the government of Bitf Bitf-ma.
ma. Bitf-ma. It would be remiss to end this

piece without complimenting Gov

ernor Potter on the good work he

has done and is doing to improve

the morale on the Panama Canal.

It is always easier to destroy
something, especially something as

intangible as morale, than it is to.

reDuiia vt.



Just because a woman lives in
a roncfi house doesn't meon she's
at Home on the range,

COATS, N.C. (UP)-, Two offi officials
cials officials disclosed today that Po Police
lice Police Chief Joseph H. (Buddy) Col Collins
lins Collins had been fired for siphoning
gasoline from a fire truck for use
in his prowl car.

(National Brewery Inc.)
. vV :2
' We wish to remind you that the regular
General Assembly of Stockholders will he
held in our New Plant in Pasadena, Trans Trans-isthmian
isthmian Trans-isthmian Highway, on Monday, January 27,
1958, at 7 p.m.
In accordance with the By-Laws of our
Company this meeting can not be held un unless
less unless one-half plus one of the total number
of stockholders are present or represented
by proxy, and at least one-half of the capital
stock is represented. ( v
Stockholders who are unable to attend
IES.,in PROX-IES.,in due time to Apartado 536, Panama

Prof. Reina Torres de lannello working with Kuna Indians.
(Photo: Otis Imboden)
Many natives, lining the shores of the lower reaches
of the ffayano, mistoo kthe operation for the second com coming,
ing, coming, Th second coming, that would be, of the Humphrey
Bogart-ixatnerine Hepburn movie "African. Queen." We
took their money accordingly.
You have no doubt read much about the Impenetrable
tangled underbrush of that untamed jungle down that that-&way.
&way. that-&way. Don't believe everything you read. I can vouch that
Mann curries hie beard novf and then. The pathetic grati gratitude
tude gratitude of insect-eating birds on such occasions would melt
the heart of the Audubon Society.
If I were interested in enlightening you dim, asphalt asphalt-bound
bound asphalt-bound iot on the details of peeling, I would inform you
regarding the chicha-rich swimming party in progress at
a village on the Aguas Claras or Acanti river, when we
arrived there forxthe evening. There are, issues of finesse
that Emily Post never thought of. Without swooning,
that is.
But the remainder of this squalid space had best be
devoted to the works pf Dr. Reverte and Sra. de lannello.
There is nothing in itfor these dedicated characters
to go tending the faraway Indians. Nothing in it, that is,
the clii v Dr. Rivera held following the chichafest which
we don l find lurking around the congresses of the sheep sheep-ikinnsd
ikinnsd sheep-ikinnsd curanderos too often in Latin America these days.
There is nothing much any doctor can do about the
chronic illnesses of the Indians in one night's visit. As it
would happen, my ignorant amateur opinion concerning
the clinjc Dr. Rivera held following the chickafest which
coincided with bur arrival is that If he had brought more
Alka-Seltzer and less terramyacin, he would have been
more revered in the village thereafter.
But this kee rfdoctor, not too long away from the en encompassing
compassing encompassing civilization of Europe, finds it in his heart to
set out unrewarded to ease the ailments of the least-attended
people of his adopted land. This is a concept of a
doctor's duties which doesn't much penetrate to the head-

3hrinkers' couches on, Park Lane, or the striped-trousered
denizens of Harley Street.
Matter of fact, it doesn't seem to penetrate too-much
to a whole iot of Panamanian doctors who haven't been
beyond the city limits'' of Panama City on professional
duties in living memory.
An acKnowledgment of admiration and esteem, there there-tore,
tore, there-tore, from this neck of the newspaper, to "Long Way to
Tipperary" Reverte, and his love of hi calling.
PERCY'S PEERLEsT PORTENT this week could
hardly be other than the 69 which the Caftal Zone's
kid Sandy Hinkle shot in first round of the Panama Open
golf tournament along with the 80 of fellow, who played
n the same threesome. A political fellow by the name of
Ernestito: I'm informed that on the golf course he has
no other name nor title. So
looks mighty fine for the Canal Zone and the Re

public Dotn.

Senate Probers Seek Decisive Action
On 17 Space-Age Military Programs


WASHINGTON, Jan. 25 (UP)ICmmand and present naval

Senate investigators demanded rorces, a stepped up nu suo

today that the adminisiratiou take

Written for NEA Service

"decisive action on 17 sp ice age
military programs to make cer certain
tain certain this country could wreat
"almost total destruction" on any
ine demands were made by the
seven-member Senate Prepared

ness subcommittee in a unani unanimous
mous unanimous interim report. Th report
marked the etad of the current
series of hearings in a sleeping
investigation of the nation's mis missile
sile missile and satellite programs. v
From 7.000 pages of testimony
by about 70 witnesses, the sub subcommittee
committee subcommittee concluded that Russia
leads the United States in ballistic
missiles and in nnmbers of scien scientists,
tists, scientists, and soon may surpass it in
manned airplanes.
The subcommittee, headed by
Senate Democratic Leader Lyn Lyndon
don Lyndon B. Johnson, called ior speed speed-ups
ups speed-ups in missile, anti-missile and
manned missile programs. It spe specifically
cifically specifically demanded greater efforts
on the Atlas, Thor, Jupiter, Titan
and Polaris missile programs.
Bill Goes To Senate
Its call for action came as the
II 4 I

nouse voiea sbh to u to give

rresraent rasenflower everv Den

ny of the $1,260,000,000 he re requested
quested requested to speed up missile and
ofher urgent defense programs.
The bill now goes to the Senate
where efforts may be made to
raise the tota'.
The measure would earmark
$333,400,000 lor the Atlas, Thor
and Jupiter programs, and $350, $350,-000,000
000,000 $350,-000,000 for the Polaris. Another
$218,600,000 would be used to
disperse Strategic Air Command
bases, and $358,000,000 to build
missile detection and air defense

The Johnson subcommittee said
Soviet Military and scientific
gains were no cause for com ort
but neither did it consider them
a cause of despair and hopeless hopelessness.
ness. hopelessness. Instead it viewed them as
a challenge to all America."
It said the large number of
Russian submarines posed the
possibility of attack with modern
weapons or missiles, although
the indications are we are
ahead in production of atomic
The subcommittee put' no over overall
all overall price tag on its proposed
Anti -Sub marina Pranram

It 'called for modernization and

strengthening of the Strategic Air

marine program, an adequate London Jan. 25 (81

airliner ground troops, ana in-, h responded more warmly
creased incentives to keep' trained jt0 .. to BfiUm ..j

men in me armea xarces. .n H 1 vo mn mMrwas

guests who were welcomed to the

It ureed taster work on an early

warning detection system for bal ballistic
listic ballistic missiles and improvements
in the present warning system

gainst manned bombers. It

plugged or reorganization of the

De ense Department and expan
sion of muitary research and
development programs.
The subcommittee recommenc recommenced
ed recommenced that research and development
projects be given more money on
a long-term basis. It said their
administration within the Defense
Department either should be im improved
proved improved or an independent re research
search research and development agency
be established.
It said "serious attention"
should be given to the question

of shelters and stockpiles for
civilian de ense.


That's all there is to it, says
Dr. Roman Ostaja, of Holly Hollywood,
wood, Hollywood, Calif., as he demon demonstrates
strates demonstrates his powers with' a hat
pin thrust through his tongue.
The 67 year old world re renowned
nowned renowned Yoga authority is cur currently
rently currently putting on a series of
demonstrations in Chicago to
spread the gospel of "mind
iover master."

60c. I todoy b Tomorrow 3oc.


7:00 9:00"








United Kingdom last year than
a ast and unexpected army of
migratory birds.

The British Trust tor Ornitho

logy reports a bigger invasion
then ever before, expecially great
tits and blue tits.
And if the popularity of our is islands
lands islands was ever m doubt, it has
now had a further boost with the
arrival this month of big shoals
of tlying fish oil our east coasts
visitors who usually postpone
their trip until June or Julyi
Who would not envy thse wing

ed creatures' at the start' of the

holiUav-Dlanning season vaca

tions may still De some weeks or
months away, but the spate of

holiday literature and advertise advertisements
ments advertisements this winter beats all re records.
cords. records. "Oh, for the wings of a dove.

wet. sigh or even the wjngs
oi a tit or flying fish as tne
multi-coloured touring brochures
pour in.
' It is better to travel than to
arrive, wrote R. L. Stevenson,
Scottisn author of that world-ia-mous
classic, "Treasure Island.
He might have had a word too,
ior the joys of pianning even be be-lore
lore be-lore the travel begins.

Ho where the annual festival is be

ing staged.

Nothing, though, would distract

me from a flying visit to London
June 12 for that Ceremony of Ce

remonies, Trooping the Colour on

Horse Guards Parade, with Queen

EJizabetn II inspecting the troops
at her birthday review.
A magnet for visitor's from all
over the world, this fairyland e e-vent
vent e-vent in the open air typifies a
nation's love for the great out outdoors,
doors, outdoors, wet or fine. June, one of
our sunniest months, rarely plays
us false.


i Msg. a m m. i

Even in dull January one can

feel the sun and smell the brine

in the seaside advertisements

"Lively Llandudno,' "Shermg-

ham 'itwixt sea and Dine. 'Love

ly Looe," Jersey the Sunshine
Isle' and 'Dive into the Sun at
But these, after all, only touch
the fringe of our island delights
this summer.
One would need the wings of
a swallow to cover even a quarter
of the Important Events of 1958
listed by the British Travel and
Holidays Association in the bro brochure
chure brochure that is always pushed
through my letter box at tmVtime
of year.
They credit me, obviously, with
the fleetness of a jet aircraft,

the energy of a bulldozer and the

multifarious interests or a sports sportsman,
man, sportsman, historian, outdoor man, stu students
dents students of pageantry and drama,
musician, and lover-of-holiday-fun
all rolled into one.
Disinteeratine this split perso

nality into component parts, I
would take my first flights as a
lover of Britain for its arts, festiv festival
al festival and Daeeants.

And where better to start than
the heart of England. Shakes

peare's birthplace at Stratford-on-Avon?
From the first week of
April, right through to November,
the stately Memorial Theatre on
Avon's banks gives a panorama
of the dramatist's works enacted
only a stone's throw from where

he was born.


Under the open sky my flights
in 1958 would take in a whole
realm of sport.
First to Aintree, near Liverpool

in March for the world's greatest
steeple-chase, the Grand Nation National.
al. National. Then back to London's River

Thames on April 5 for the world's
greatest free show, the Oxford
and Cambridge University Boat


On May 3 I would hover over

the 100,000 spectators at Wemb

ley Stadium, London, for the long long-awaited
awaited long-awaited Football Association Cup
A month later it would be Der Derby
by Derby Day at Epsom, with the chance
to follow the world's most famous
horse race.
Within 24 hours I would be a
hundred miles to the north at
Birmingham for the first of the

summer's five cricket Test Match

es between England and New Zealand.

International lawn tennis at

Wimbledon, the Royal Rowing Re

gatta at Henley, Commonwealth
Games in Wales, the rifle cham

pionships at Bisley, yachting at

Cowes and Scottish Highland

Games at Braemer the bill is
so full that only wings could vov vov-er
er vov-er it all.

a A8S5
AQ2 A K J 7 3
J 10974 V82
A54 10 983
9.6 2 ali A 7 3
K J 108
Both vulnerable
South Wast North East
1 V Pass 2 Pass
2 V Pass 2 4 Pass
2N.T Pass 3N.T. Pass
Pass Pass
Opening lead- 2

And I have left no space for
the great faming shows, the sheep

dog trials, the military tattoos,
the Farnborough Air Display, and
a hundred other excitments a a-waiting
waiting a-waiting those who "Come to (Britain".

Four Officers
Get Promotions
Lost Week

With Stratford as a trystmg intervals throughout the

season, I coum ring tne cnanges

on Pitlochry in tne acouisn nign nign-lands,
lands, nign-lands, where, again, the drama
season continues in full spate un

til October.
Swallows' wings would take me
in May southwest to Cornwall,
where the map of England dips
its toe in the Atlantic for the bat battle
tle battle of flowers in the little town
of Helston; other floral contests
would beckon to the Channel Is Islands
lands Islands of Jersey and Guersey later

in the summer.

For more luxurious and formal

displays, London notices with the
famous Chelsea Flower Show m
May, and Windsor, in July, with
the most beautifully staged floral
feast of all, the annual Rose Show
in the Royal Castle grounds just
below the battlements.
If music and drama were my
quarry I could flit all summer
over the hills and valleys of Wales
where festivals are sprouting in
towns, and villages from May un until
til until October.
Or I could skim along England's

south coast to Hastings for its
Music Week in May, to the an

cient Roman city of Bath for
more music a fortnight later; to

Aldeburgh, on the east coast, for

music and drama combined in

June, when daylight lingers until
nearly midnight.

On the way I would pause to

watch cricket at. Canterbury, a-

lon aside the noble cathedral

Foar officers from U.S. Army
Caribbean received promotions
last week, according to Head Headquarters,
quarters, Headquarters, USARCARJB.
Mai. Jenis C. McMillan of the

Quartermaster Service, Fort Clay

ton was promoted to lieutenant
colonel and First Lt. Raymond H.

Hubbard, post adjutant and de detachment
tachment detachment commander of the U. S.
Army Garrison, Quarry Heights,
was made captain.
Capt. Richard P. Taffe, execu executive
tive executive officer of the Information Sec Section,
tion, Section, USARCARIB, was promoted
to major and First Lt. Robert C.
George of the 937th Engineer Com Company
pany Company (Aviation), IAGS was promot promoted
ed promoted to captain.

George's duty station is Sail Jo

se, costs Rics.

Q The bidding has been:
North East South West
1 4 Pass ?
You, South, hold:
417 VKJt Q109IS 4AQ.
What do you bid?

A Two no-trump. You nav
13 points, no-trump distributio.
and two or mora probable stop
pen In each auit except spade.
Your partner continues by bid
ding three spades. What do yo
Answer Tomorrow

Double in ChinemaScope!
Pat Boone in
Jayne Mansfield i

Sal Mineo in
Tyrone Power in


i ... i

35 c. i 20c.
Action of the Tiger
In Cinemascope!
- Also: -THE
with G. Sanders



Prohibited for Minors
of 16 Years Old!
- Also: -FERIA




with Virginia Mayo

25c. m 15e.
with Jeff Chandler
- Also: -WAR
with Lex Barker


announces that In order to enlarge its list of
shareholders, and to epread participation as
widely as possible, it has made available a limit limited
ed limited number of Preferred Class "A" Stock at
$10.00 per share, with 7 accumulative in interest
terest interest per annum.

We welcome the small investor.

Each share of Class "A" Preferred entitles
you to purchase five shares of Common Stock
at one cent (0.01 ) per share.

The -Steel Mill, now under construction on
the road to Tocumen (3 miles from the Roose Roosevelt
velt Roosevelt statue) will shortly manufacture reinforc reinforcing
ing reinforcing steel and other small steel shapes, accord according
ing according to A.S.T.M. and the American Society of
Civil Engineers standards. Scrap, melted in a
3-ton arc furnace, will provide metal for the
rolling mill, considered the most modern of its

President I. Roberto Eisenmann
1st Vice President George Cullen
2nd Vice President Eugene Salinger
Treasurer Henry Burrell


ON TRIAL An attentive juror stares at Elaine Soule, 20, of Freeport, N.Y., as she testifies
at her murder trial at Redwood City, Calif. Miss soule is -charged with the slaying of her
roommate, Catherine Marie Elvins, 19, of Seattle, Wash.

The correlation between mathe mathematics
matics mathematics and bridge is really appar

ent when one looks at the crop of

new bridge experts. Today s hand

is a defensive eem and South is

still trying to figure out why he did
not make his three no-trump con contract.
tract. contract. The answer is that he


Mathematician Windy Schapirol
of New York, sitting West, opened!
the deuce of clubs and dummy

played low as did Dick Sears, Bos

ton actuary, sitting East. He saw

no reason to use up his ace of

clubs on that first club lead

South led a diamond toward
dummy and Windy ducked with
his ace. Dummy's jack won the

trick and the king of diamonds
was played next. South discarded a

heart and Windy took his ace.

Now, Windy played the jack of

nearts and South had no more

chance to make his contract. If he

happened to play a club Dick would
simply duck. As it was South led

the nine of spades.

winuy went up witn the queen
and this play completed SoUth's
downfall. His actual play was to go
up with the ace and lead a low
club. Dick was ready for that one.

He grabbed his ace this time, cash

ed his two good spades and led

back a club.

This gave South his choice of
death by shooting or hanging. He
could win in his own hand and give
Windy the setting trick in hearts
or he could win in dummy and give
Dick the setting trick in diamonds.


Assistant Treasurer k
Assistant Secretary

Eduardo Alfaro
Roberto M. Heurtematte
Eugene C. McGrath
Antonio J. Alfaro

For further information, phone Ismael Champsaur
(2-5392), Mrs. Mary Coleman (3-0136), or stock brokers
Mendez It Zubieta (3-3339), Panama Broker (3-4719),
Maduro, Moses Si Rlmmington (3-0053).
Panama Steel Co. 3-4871.

1 ii

mm M jv;

(Colombian Islands)


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Friday and back oh Wenesday and Sunday with luxury ser ser-'ce.
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Consult yout lnvel Aganci ot call our OHices Id. 2 29




"1 ii a t

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Social and KJtk




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sbassador of Colombia in Panama, Or. Raw II. uar-

iuid Mrs. Conchita Villarreal de Barrios, wttrbe guests
i nor today at a champagne cup despedidVat 12 o'clock.
the affair will be held in the club rooms of the Colombian
CTvte Society in Panama.
Irs. Barrios also will be the guest of honor tomorrow
a luncheon in the Union Club to be given by Miss Beatrix

Sponsors for the dance are Mr.
and Mrs. Abraham Heller, Mr.
and Mrs. Martin Berger, dir.
Mrs. Saul Farbman of Panama
City and Mr. and Mrs. Solomon
Kaplan of Balboa.
Members of the Armed Forces
and their dependents are coadial-

ly invited to share in the enjoy enjoyment
ment enjoyment of the monthly popular danc


Mrs. Ernst Farley
visiting Mrs. Elmore
Mrs. Enst faney of Richmond,

Foreign Virginia, is visiting here at the

Robert Elmore oi

Honduran Ambassador
To Bt Honored Guest
At Union Club Tomorrow
Panama's Minister of

Relations Aquilino Boyd is giving; home of Mrs

a luncheon at 1 p.m. tomorrow La Cresta.

in honor of the Ambassador of
Honduras in Panama, Angel G.
Hernandez. Ambassador Hernan Hernan-deami
deami Hernan-deami Mrs. Hernandez are leav leaving)
ing) leaving) the Isthumus soon to return
to) Honduras,
t i

Mr it Hattie Laird

E&tbrtains Vsitor

Airs. Hattie Laird of Curundu
eitttfrtained with a coffee at her
quarters recently in honor of Mrs.
Shirley Wjnslow of New York who
is) visiting Mrs. .Agnes Ruxicka oi
Curundu Heights. Mrs. Ruxicka,
who is Mrs. Laird's sister, is a
newcomer to the Canal Zone.

The Loon Craenos
Entertain Visitors
Mr. and Mis. M. W. Hendricks
of Philadelphia, Pa., who arrived
on the Isthmus aborad the An
eon recently, are the house guests
of Mr. and Mrs. Leon Greene ol
Crest u
Mr. and Mrs. Hendricks plan
to return to the United States by
plane, stopping off in Mexico en

Mrs. Caroline Cobb served cot

fee,, at the beautifully arranged

table. Invited guests included the
Meidames: Mary Robertson, Mu

riel O'Rourke, Caroline AuBuchon
Coifnie Reichart, Jean Wilson,
Maj. Britt Holcroft, Melida M.
Beihbenek, fanny Kaplan, Betty
Sheffield, Gloria Brown.
Sizabeth Benson, Cecilia Met Met-Sofia
Sofia Met-Sofia Bauchman, Thelma
Buijafert, Caroline Brown, Mary
Lou Donnely, Polly Hamilton, Lu Lucy
cy Lucy Sacton, Lily Blumber, Ann Man Man-er,
er, Man-er, i Ann iBates, CeneVieve Curb,
Barbara Marohl, Ruby Harpe,
Frances Smith, Lorrzine Zent,
Etljel Sener, Annaberta Leap, Mar
jorie Johnson, Marjoire Redding,
Evi Stephen, Vi Woiltlrsky, Thel Thel-mat
mat Thel-mat Valentine and Naomi Frangio Frangio-ni.
ni. Frangio-ni. I
MrsAnn Bates was the winner
of 3hr-)or prize.
William Wymors
Welcome Son
Mr.s and Mrs. William Wymer
of the'15th Naval District announce
the brth of a son, William Earl,
born at Gorgas Hospital Jan. 12.

Thomas E. Oglotby
Leaves For New Orlenas
Thomas E. Oelesbv. vicepresra

nt and general manager of the

Fuerza v Luz. left by plane Fir

day for New Orleans to take part
in the inauguration of the,Panama the,Panama-nian
nian the,Panama-nian exhibit. "Asi Es Panama,

which onens tomorrow at the In

wnatinnul Trade Mart for a two-

month showing.

Lucho Azcarrga and his Conjun Conjun-to
to Conjun-to also left Friday night to at attend
tend attend the affair to bring typical,
colorful Panamanian music to the
F. F. Purdy, director of the E E-conomic
conomic E-conomic Development Department
of Fueraavy Luz, accompanied Vi Vice
ce Vice minister of Treasury Jaime
de la Guardia and his wife, left
Tursday, also bound for the inau inauguration.
guration. inauguration. Earlier in the week
Mrs. Oglesby and Mrs. Purdy de departed
parted departed on the United Fruit vessel
Yaque for New Orleans.
Dinee At USO-JWB
T Held Toniflh

An excellent orchestra will pro

viso music for the eno-onne

month dance at the USO JWB

Armed Forces Service Center in

Balboa from 8 to 11 tonight.

Mrs. Clara Holienbaugh
Gives Frewerf Coffee
For Mrs. Louise Sanderson
A farewell coffee was given for
Mrs. Louise Sanderson by Mrs.
Clara Jillenbaugh recently in the
Bamboo Room of the Ft. Gulick
NCO Club. The Sandersons will

return to the United States reD.

28 Where they will be staioned
at Ft. Benning, Ceorgia.
Mrs. Sanderson wis presented
with two table cloths, a tapestry
rug and an alligator purse from
her Ft. Gulick friends. Guests at
the coffee included. the Mesdames,
Viola Hirn, Rita Gomez, Gilberts
Brown, Irmagard Morrison, Elea Eleanor
nor Eleanor Webster. "Audrey, Barsi, Hert-

er Harley, Irene Place, Gatherine
Schillings Barbara Krieger, Ruth
Criss, Ethel Brown, Irene Scho Scho-field,
field, Scho-field, Junia Jlores, Nancy Sei Sei-bert;
bert; Sei-bert; Alice Chaphe, Clara Blasingame
Alice Dube, Kay Nold, Lorraine
Dustin, Mary Siegfried, Nancy

Williams, Nora Perry, Margaret
Mize, Betty Towisend, Virginia
Stadelman, Sylvia Brittle, Delta
Vmas, Lilia Velez, Edith Conary,
Doris May, Ellen Jan Wilson,
Pearl Rest, Barbara Corrone, Lois
Allen, and Terry Malburg.

iH mm s tfs-wf .mf mi


Eyes Have It in New Spring

Make-up Balance Clothes

By MARY PRIME Foundations range from light
land bright to pale with a dash
NEW YORK (UP) The eyes! mauve. Rouse will be used, but

Jiave it in new m-le-up for Spring. sparingly, tt should be' applied del-

uosmeucs nrms say our laces icaiei) men on we cneeKDone

must be dramatic to balance the, to create contours and subtle)

AT A UNION CLUB LUNCHEON hald recently members of the Naval Officers' Wive.; Club
are shown with Capt. Luis Tovar and Miss Tilsia Tunon of Panama City who performed the
native dances which will be feature:! during the coming Carnival festivities. From left to
rhrht they are: Mrs. W. S. Sherman, Mrs. W. Landis, Mrs. R. T. French, Mrs. H. T. Harrison,
Mrs. D. M. Greathouse, Mrs. A. Mekhe? Mrs. J. Van Cott and Mrs. R. M. Anderson.
(U.S. Navy Photograph)

severe lines o. the chemise and

to hold their own with the. vivid
colors of spring clothes.

Look for greater emphasis on
the eyes: more mascara than ever
before, more colonul eye shadow,
added interest to eyebrows.
Top colors o". eye shadow will
be blue and green, ranging from
china blue to turquoise and blue blue-gray.
gray. blue-gray. Color on-color is the rule at
Charles Of The Ritz. Silvery eye
shadow is app ied to the lids like
a foundation. Then a top coat of
blue is added to the edge of the
upper lid. Lashes get a dark, lus

trous base coat, then regular mas

cara, usuauy matching the eye
"Eyebrows will match-the un uneven
even uneven cut of hair," said Helena
Rubinstein. "They should be
drawn in a sliahtrv broken line in

stead of rounded or straight. This
; adds interest."

'With the loose jackets and sack
dresses, we also need strong em emphasis
phasis emphasis on contours of the iace,"
she said. This is achieved by
middle-of-the road foundations.
Very white or very dark make makeup
up makeup will hide contours.


"All hint of a made-up effect is

oanisnea mis' spring except in new
slant-curved outlining of the eyes
and, new colors of the lips," said
Lilly Daehe.
Look for a "dewy" effect in all
Toundations and powders. Corothy
Gray 'emphasizes the "peaches
ano cream" look, stemming from
Paris fruit shades, such as peach,
grape, p urn and orange. $ v e n
suntanned skin must have a freak,
delicate, clean look.
Look for vivid accent on the
mouth. Lipstick will be bright.

lrom pink to coral. Orange reds

will be especially popular
with splashy blue and
prints, gold and orange,
brown aid black.

to go

'Nail polish generally wiU match
lipstick. Coral tones will lead.
"Above all, we must watci pos posture
ture posture and skin car-," said Helena
Rubinstein. "With light m axe up,
skin must be clear and wealthy.
And the way a woman holds her her-self
self her-self will determine whether she
!ooksxgood ih htt new clothes and
new make-up."

, .LA 11- -X -X--

Gather your frieds
and come by road to

A : I

imk fi fii TinTnti


for exciting excursions
in the cool and bealuiful
Coffee Highlands


(Continued Horn rage 3)


Each notice for inclusion In this
column should be tubmiHtd M
lypc-writtea form and mailtd to
Htm box number listed daily in 'So 'Social
cial 'Social and Otherwise," or delivered
by hind to the office. Notices ol
meetings cannot ho accepted by

IAWC Colon Unit
Will Hold Board
Mooting Tomorrow
There will be a meeting of the
Board of the Inter-American Wo Women's
men's Women's Club, Colon Unit, tomorrow
at 4 p.m. at club headquarters,
Fifth ahd Melendez.
All board members are urged
to attend as there are important
matters to be discussed.

St. Jotnph's Credit
Union Slates Meeting
The St. Joseph's Credit Union
will hold its first annual meeting

at at. Joseph's School, Colon, this
evening at 7 o'clock.

hex 'ipB BR
W fl BltSM mm Hi
B P yBtP HB Is H 4 wkm-.
m i a '"MB M mB Ji sH

The Administrative Council, the

MEMBERS OF THE DIPLOMATIC CORPS were among- the guests at a dinner given by Maj.
Qen. Thomas L. HarroM, commanding genera;, U. S. Army Caribbean, at the Fort Amador
Officers' Open Mess during the Mllitar Mission and Military Assistance Advisory Oroup
Conference. Shown, left to right, are Dr. Mao-Lan Tuan, Chinese ambassador; Col. A. A
Oreene, chief of Military Mission Section, U. S. Army Caribbean, Dr. Federico Gabaldon
Sapnish ambassador; Dr. Raul H. Barrios, Colombian-ambassador; Dr. Mario Majoll, Italian
ambasasdor, Francisco de Miranda- Agramonto, charge d'affaires of Cuba; and Col Clark
Lynn, Jr.r chief, U. S. Atmy Mission to Cuba. (U.S. Army Photo)

House Report Asks FCC Probe;
Says Members Accepted Favors

item of business will be having
the post incorporated. All mem members
bers members are urged to attend this im important
portant important business meeting. Refresh Refreshments
ments Refreshments will be served after the
meeting. .7

Rebekah Card Group
To Meet Tomorrow

The regular Rebekah Card
Group meeting will he held tompr-
am i ii.on i. nr::.j.

credit committee and the super- 1, .:,s.V. T..Jwir.,f,

onnrt- joamua nuau. tu

members are cordially invited.

vising committee will give reports

01 their work during the past

Moumblow Memorial
Pott No. 3876
Meoti Tomorrow 1
Lt. Garvyn H. Moumblow Me Memorial
morial Memorial Post No. 3876, Veterans of
Foreign Wars of the U. S.., will
hold its regular business meeting
tomorrow night at 7f30 at the
Post Home in Cristobal. The main





CAIRO (UP) The Egyptian
government has agreed to re reopen
open reopen discussion on compensation
for shareholders in the Suez Ca Canal
nal Canal Co., it was announced today.
World Banlc Vice President
W.A.B. Tiff made the announce announcement
ment announcement after two days of negotia negotiations
tions negotiations with the Egyptian govern government.
ment. government. He said the talks will re reopen
open reopen in Rome late February. The
Egyptian Suez Canal Authority
took qontrol of the waterway
when the canal was nationalized
18 months ago.

Renewed nronf of th t,ranpins nf truth

over fiction is the theme of 20th Centurv
Pox's CinemaScope production of "THE
THREE FACES OF EVE," which stars screen
newcomer Joanne Woodward ( David Wayne
and Lee J. Cobb. The film opens on Thurs Thursday
day Thursday at the Bella Vista Theatre.
Taken from the true account of a case of
multiple personality treated by two Georgia
psychiatrists, the never-before-filmed story,
produced directed and" written by Nunnaly
Johnson, concerns a housewife who had
three personalities at once: a drab, mousey
Introvert, a wanton woman and a mature,
normal young lady.
Joanne Woodward, who will carry most of

the picture herself as the troubled woman,
will use as her main "prop" only a simple
jersey dress of almost severe design and
marvelotiNly plastic face capable of potray potray-ing
ing potray-ing the entire gamut of emotions. This
"transition dress" was designed by Rennie,
Hollywood stylist.
Supporting her in starring roles will be
Mr. Wayne, as her dull, unseeking husband,
and Lee J. Cobb of "Death of A Sales Salesman"
man" Salesman" fame as the doctor who watches
her chamelon-ljke personalities and tries to
help her to a normal life.
EVE," which opens on Thursday at the air air-condftloned
condftloned air-condftloned Bella Vista Theatre,

Mode by ROUX


viirm 11




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pop Sham-pop you make your coloring
mixture in the bottle, apply
from, the pottle, and in minutes
every visible strand of your hair
glows with lasting, younger younger-looking
looking younger-looking color Roux color, the
I finest of all! Use ac according
cording according to directions.

Don't Accept Substitutes
Demand ROUX Trade Mark
Distributors in Panama
Secohd Diagonal (Old "A" Street) No. 7-27'
Box No. 29? Tel. 2-2971

Picasso, LeCorbusier
Join Group For Air
To Unknown Artists

An., explosive House report today
proposed an Investigation of the
Federal Communications Commis Commission
sion Commission on charges its members had
accepted improper and illegal fav favors
ors favors from the broadcasting indus industry.
try. industry.
Investigators who prepared the
report for a subcommittee claim claimed
ed claimed evidence showed FCC members
allowed the radio awi television
industry to pay anything from
their travel and bar bills to giving
them color television sets.
The members warn not nam named
ed named nor did the report say hew
many accepted the favors.
Staff experts made the charges

m a secret report to subcommit subcommittee
tee subcommittee chairman Morgan M. Moulder
(D-Mo.) dated Jan. 4. A copy of
the report was made available to
the United Press.
The document, proposing that
the subcommittee hein its probe
with 12 days of hearings on the
FCC alone, has thrown the sub subcommittee
committee subcommittee also is looking into five
other government regulatory agen

Lovely discussions were held
behind closed doors by the group
twice earlier this month, it was

On a 6 to 2 vote it finally was
decided to proceed with hear

ings en a general basis rather
than tingling out the FCC.
But there were signs the matter
may be thrashed out later when
subcommittee members get a
chance to cross examine FCC
The memorandum said that the
committee staff had uncovered
eviidehce indicating FCC members
allowed the broadcasting industry
to pay bills for them and their
wives while1 attending industry
These expenses included travel,
room, board, cafe bills, valet
service and golf fees, the report

It said these commissioners -claimed
v and received payment
from the government for travel
and hotel expenses in attending
the same conventions.
The report said the evidence
indicated commissioners also:
Received color television sets'
and other communication equip equipment
ment equipment "for their personal, use."
Engaged in "constant fraterni fraterni-xatlen"
xatlen" fraterni-xatlen" with people who appear
before the commission as litig litigants.
ants. litigants. Used FCC telephones to make
".purely personal" calls "at the
government- expense."
Discussed the merits of pending
cases in off-record conversations
with individuals involved.

CHICAGO (UP) Ari organ!
zation of art lovers has been form

ed to promote internationar under understanding
standing understanding and appreciation of con con-tem.
tem. con-tem. rary arts throughout the

tree world.

Formation of the organization

was announced Dy ttsaraet Hodes,

attorney and art collector who is
serving as secretary treasurer!
The group, -chartered in Illinois as

a not-for-profit, is the Jnternatlo-1
nal Institute of ContemDorarv I

Among its primary purposes
will be a search1 for unknown
artists, writers and composers
who need help in establishing
ilThe recognized artists really
don't need our assitance", Hodes
"It is the upcoming young man
and woman, whom we have so
aptly termed the 'struggling artist'
that we want to encourage
through scholarships, grants and
in providing a platform on which
they can be heard and seen."
Hodes said details Of the orga organization
nization organization were developed in Pa Paris,
ris, Paris, where he was visiting a client.
An informal group of art lead leaders
ers leaders from Britain,. France, Be Belgium
lgium Belgium and America asked him to
undertake formation of the inter international
national international group.
Among those who have agreed
to serve as advisors are Picasso;
Le Corbusier, world-renowned ar architect;
chitect; architect; Sir Herbert Read, art his historian;
torian; historian; Lord Harewood; Man .Ray
photographer and artist; Darius
Milhaud, composer; Jean Arp,
sculptor; Max Ernst, painter and
Michel Leiris, poet.

Specially designed lor
dome -Jlliv (jra$

in four beautiful jewel-Inspired iridescent colors, makes
gray hair BEAUTIFULLY gray.
e WHITE SAPPHIRE is the lightest. It is normally
used to make white hair whiter.
SILVER DIAMOND is the medium shade. Adds a silver
tone to white, gray, or salt and pepper hair
LACK PEARL is a deep shade. Adds a smoky gray
tone to gray or salt and pepper hair.
MIDNIGHT OPAL is the deepest shade. It adds
a rich, deep smoky black tone to gray hair.
Distributors: in the Republic of Panama
Telephone 2-1388

Ft. Gulick Talent

Contest Scheduled

Wednesday P.M.
A talent contest for all military
personnel stationed on the Atlan Atlantic
tic Atlantic side of the Isthmus will be
held at the Ft. Gulick Service

Club on Wednesday, Jan. 29, be-

ginning at 7:30 p.m.
Winner and ruhner-up of the
contest will be awarded cash
0 take part in the affair or for
further information contact the
Sercie Club director at Fort Gu Gulick
lick Gulick 522.

VALDOSTA, Ga. (UP)A horse
collided head-on with a truck
owned by Glenn O'Neal today.
Damage to the truck: a smashed
front end and a shattered wind windshield.
shield. windshield. To the horse: none whatsoever.

Constellatiori Service &o



Connections in Mexico for all of North America

Consult Your Travel Agent

Tell. 3-1 057 and 3-1698

tiMmw mil 1


f Gromnq Oid
aa Me jj 1 tlSfl


Eigru Coimc.
Plans Initiation
inatajation ceremonies for the
elected oftieers of the Experania

Council No. 56. I.B.P.O. Elks of

the World will be held Sunday,
Feb. 2. The ceremonies will be-

at 4 D.m. and Grand District

puty Michael N. Lazarus will

Oulick NCO Wivit
Held Hail-Farewell

Coffee At Club
The Ft. Guliek NCO Wives' CHib
held a welcome and farewell cof coffee
fee coffee recnetly in the Bamboo Room
of the club at which Mrs. Louise
Sanderson was presented with a

sident. Guillermo Una; treasurer,

Kam Kun Tai; secretary, Chant

nn ieant; aireeiors: uarwio

Chen, Jorge Federico Lee and Lau Pons.

3i Jn Jlrt

A toast and the traditional Chi

aese banquet followed the cere


win T. bLJi-S v The term Sro1" 8r,ce"
tL r ,w w v fully" has nothing to do with com
The Anniversary Cookbook was inB rt phvsically. It means an

completely som out snoruy after inner nace. a warmth that stems

MRS YVONNE BENNETT and Mrs. Mirgartt T. Arises, of the Parents, Association of th? Ja-,
vier School, visited Rear Adm. Geurfri H. Wales and Lt. Herbert K. Dawson of the ljth Na Naval
val Naval District Headquarters, to request their couneration in the Fair and Industrial Exposition
wnich will take place at the Javier School Feb. 2 and 3. Wales and Dawson, promised full
lootieration towards the suocess of the Exposition.

Red Mayor Rules Okinawa 's Biggest City;
American Way Of Life App ears Unpopular

it was published last month. To

meet the popular demand the 288 288-page
page 288-page book containing recipes of
some of the finest cooks in Pa Panama
nama Panama is now being reprinted.
Many of the cooks who con-

farewell gift from the NCO wives. I trlbuted recipes are preparing

Si.SU at the affair indluded the dishes for sale at the Sisterhood's
esdesmes: Bake Sale Wednesday, Jan. 29

irom 10 a.m. to z p.m. at the
Community Hall 'of the Temole

Kol Shearith Israeli, Avenida Cu

ba and 36th Street. A business
man's luncheon will also be served.

TOKYO (UP) Uneasy is the
mantle of a democratic conqueror.
That, oversimplilied perhaps, is
the story of Okinawa today.
Twelve years ago, Okinawa
was conquered. It cost the United
States 30,000 young men killed or
wounded. Since then, America
Poured billions of dol ars into

Virtually doubled the gross
national product.
Raised sharp y the per capita
national income.
It how has modern primary
and secondary schools and its
first university, a modem series
o; hilltop buildings still going up.
TV antennas poke up over shack shack-settlements.
settlements. shack-settlements. There are four-lane
highway and there are rutted,
muddy roads that would swallow
small car and make even oxen
m cement tough. It is not unusual
to see a wizened, stooped clean cleaning
ing cleaning woman take a taxi to work.
fRe girls are pretty and well well-dressed.
dressed. well-dressed. Don't Like Americans
Yet, the Okinawans don't like
Americans. They showed last
week how they felt b putting in in-to
to in-to the Naha mayor's office a
lick little political go-getter, Sai Sai-lm
lm Sai-lm fcaheshiTwho had heavy Com

munist backing

for 10 days covering the election. I got to go the other way and run

My ear is still bent to tne snoe- a real auuioritanan operation
a i C-.;A- .ik m. W Ih thin moh'e Anin i n th

Edith Conrary, Lorraine Blan Blan-ehette,
ehette, Blan-ehette, Lettie Dotson, Emma Mar Mar-ioral
ioral Mar-ioral Margaret Caldwell, Helen
Murdoch, Dottie Foster, Florence
Latham, Bridie Shepherd and An Anne
ne Anne Wilson, Members present were
the Mesdames: Gilberta Brown,
Viola Hfh, Virginia Stadeiman,
Audrey Barsi, Louise Wilcox, Cla Clara
ra Clara Hollenbaugh, Lee Hunter, Nan Nancy
cy Nancy Williams, Nora Perry, Hester
Harley, Louise Sanderson, Sylvia
Rita Gomez. Frances Better, I-

sabella Santos, Marvi Rodriguez,
Florence Banning, Betty Town Town-send,
send, Town-send, Catherine Schilling, Barba Barbara
ra Barbara Krieger, Lorraine Dustht, Ruth
Criss and Irene Place. Miss Au Audrey
drey Audrey Raul also was a guests and

as director of the Ft. tiuuck ser service
vice service Club gave a short talk to the
group. Refreshments were serv served
ed served and a social hour '"llowed.

from xnerierice. a realistic ac

ceptance of things as they are. H
does not mean that the body in
which you dwell must add 30 use useless
less useless pounds, become bulgy or
shapeless, lt does not mean a de
featist attitude about your person personal
al personal appearance.

Watch your weigtn and count
your caloriea'buf don't talk about
them. Bon't discuss your age and

never ask others their age. Don't

start off a conversation by saying,
"When I was a girl ..." i


REAR ADM. GEORGE H. WALES, commandant, Fifteenth,
Naval District, congratulates his official driver, Cpl Wilha
Shlrlng,, following Shiring's reenllstment In the Marine Corp
for sir years todav. Shlring was sworn in for his second
enlistment in the Marine Corps in ceremonies held at the,
Marine barracks, Rodman, by Capt. D- A. Meyers, Fifteeritfi ;
Naval District Marine barracks adjutant. He Is assigned to
the Marine Barracks, Fifteenth Naval District headiiuaiterj
annex, Fort Amador. (Official U.S, Navy Photograph)

too bv various factions who want

ed me to know "what is really
wrong." They included Okinawari
politicians and businessmen, Oki Oki-nawans
nawans Oki-nawans in general and Americans
in general.
There are many specific rea reasons
sons reasons why the Okinawans voted
against an America that helped
them, and voted .or the return of
a Japan which exploited them.
But, though logic has no place, it
boil down to:
The Okinawans want to kick
the Americans out because they
are there.
Knew Japanese Ways
Theyi want the Japanese back
because that is what they knew.

Everyone lee s the United
States has' made mistakes. Each
has' some point. For instance,
When milHary-licensed taxis driv driven
en driven and occupied by Okinawans
eome to a military police gate,
the driver is stopped, questioned
and often his auto is searched.
But if an auto is driven by Amer American
ican American citizen or the passenger in
the ear is obviously American,
the car is waved through. Mili Militarily,
tarily, Militarily, It's sensible. But to Oki Okinawans,
nawans, Okinawans, it's discrimination.
However, as one hard headed
American told me: "You can't
tnnl tniietfl with Hnmnnranv Vnu

. This reporter was in Okinawa either got to go all the way or you

Jury Holds Baptist Deacon Tapped
Pastor's Phone Talks With Pianist

In this man's opinion, the U.S.

military would be advised to bob bob-tie
tie bob-tie up talk of democracy so long
as Okinawa is considered a base
whose military potential must ab
soutely be protected.
Take the case of U.S. high com com-missioner
missioner com-missioner Lt. Gen. James Moore
in getting rid of former Mayor
Kamejiro S e n a g a, an outright
Communist. Moore was under
pressure to get Senaga out. The

Communist had slipped in with

w per cent of the popular vote.
By some slick maneuvering, Se Senaga
naga Senaga was voted out of office bv

the city council when a dumber
of his supporters were absent.
No one would de end the action

as really democratic. But it was-

u i ciear cut ana autocratic ei

ther. And because it was pretty
much a slipshod compromise, it
Okinawans I talked to weren't
for the new Mayor Kaneshi. They
were agafnit the way the United
States wis "doings thmgs."

Chinese Society
Installs Officer
At a, special ceremony held Sun Sunday,
day, Sunday, Jan. 19, the new board of
directors for the Chung Wah Kung
Soo Coeiety of Colon were sworn
in for th period 1058-1958 Attend Attending
ing Attending as special guest was the Am Ambassador
bassador Ambassador in Panama of the Repub Republic
lic Republic of China; Mao Lan Tuan, ac accompanied
companied accompanied by other dignitaries
of his staff.
Other distinguished guests in
eluded Mr. Ng Yut Min, presid-

ent, representing the Panama Chi

nese Society and Mr. Apia Chung,

president oi the youth section oi

the colon Chinese colony.

The new officers are: President

Ricardo Humberte Feng; Vrcepre

Almost everybody dees. But don't let the futare worry yon. Prepare yourself for the years that Ue ahead by
learning more about your job or your hobby, Study at home during your leisure hours. International Corre Correspondence
spondence Correspondence Schools offers over 200 courses by correspondence. Write today for Information by fiUlng out the een een-pon
pon een-pon below and mailing it to: 1
7 Intern atTonal corr es P7 d e nc e S CH b 6 LS
Box 1471, Scranton, Pa., U.S.A.
WITHOUT COST OR OBLIGATION, please send mc "How To Succeed," one sample lesson, and the opportunity
booklet about the courses which I have checked belo'v:
(partial list of 277 courses) G4PPA



O Air Conditioning Refrigeration
O Architecture
O Building Contractor
O Carpenter and Mill Work
Q Commercial Art
O Automobile Mechanic
O Bookkeeping and Accounting
O Buiinaaa Administration
O Creative Salesmanship
O Profoseional Secretary
8 Chemical Engineering
General Chemistry

O Petroleum Engineering
O Civil Engineering
O Construction Engineering
O Highway Engineering
O Eleotrical Drafting
O Mechanical Drafting
O Electrical Appliance Servicing
O Electrical Engineerings
O Electrical Maintenance
OGood English
O High School Subjects

O Mathematics
O Metallurgy
O Industrial Engineering
O Mechanical Engineering
O Refrigeration
O Practical Radio Radio-TV
TV Radio-TV Engineering
O Diesel Locomotive
O Combustion Engineering
O Cotton and Woolen
O Finishing and Dyeing




HOUSTON, Tex., Jan,' (UP)
-A federal jury convicted a
Baptist deacon today of tapping
his T pastor's telephone" to find out
whether ha discussed more than
,.,;u iha pkurfh nianmt.

The pastor, O. W. Coburn, did,
and he now has a- job in a
department store after 17 years
s i the ministry.
But the deacon, Henry Buesch Buesch-ar,
ar, Buesch-ar, 29, an wittance men, faces
g year in jail or a $10,000 fine
or both, for tapping Coburn' s
. , II... no

ICiepnone mm, wy so.
U.$. District Judge Allan B.
Hannay said be will sentence
Buescher on Jan. 30.
Evidence in the trial disclosed
Iiat there had. been a wrangle
mong members of Spring Branch
laptist Church, just outside Hous Houston,
ton, Houston, over whether their minister
el three months used the tele telephone
phone telephone properly.
Sueieher tapped it and heard

PaWii t'l Mrs Tnejr Cavlor. the

pianist, what Cohurn admitted on

the witness stand was "rotten,
"It was something I'm not

proud of," hey said, xnere was

no excuse tor n.
Tiirlrfn Mannnv QuknH whjtthpr

the conversation was "innocent or

"It definitely was not innocent,"
Coburn said.
Tha recording dMhe eonversa-
Sign was not played in court;
efense attorneys said it has
Mrs. Caylor testified that Co Co-burn
burn Co-burn called her and they dis discussed
cussed discussed church music
'Buescher, after recording th
conversation, demanded the resig resignation
nation resignation of. Coburn, who has five

Coburn resigned a n d com

plained to the FBI about how
Buescher had gotten the evidence
on him.



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Viceroy 66 umti


Dr. Raymond W. Runyan Handicap At Track Today


Posiblemente, Horacio,
Towns Wall Michirioa
In Wide Open Mile Race
This week's $1,000 main event is the one mile Dr.
Raymond W. Runyan Handicap for third series
fiported thorouffbreds at the President Remon
The event will honor the memory of the late
surgeon who gave generously of his time and money

tw (f uupivTc uic ojbhi ui mugs luvaiij.

one of hl rare


Dr. Runyan could be seen at his
fafvorite spot at the clubhouse of
the now non-existent Juan Franco
racetrack at every race meet
eicept when the call of duty forc forced
ed forced him to be elsewhere.
He became an owner in the
elrly thuties and was promient
earner up to the time of his death

iff tne late lorties. some ot me

racers owned by the good

kctor ere Query. Vikmg Hals,

ar&emir, Disclaim and Wilmount.

tie latter was unaouDteaiy tne

fsl horse he ever owned.
iWiimount was unbeaten in five

starts and died suddenly

in training for one of the

iggest races on the local calend

er It was probably more than
coincidental that Dr. Runayn,

hteartbroken after many years of
frustration as an owner, died a
few months after his brilliant coal
bjack Irish colt.
Dr. Runayn richly deserves this
posthumous honor being bestowed
oh him today at the racetrack.
The race itself should be worth
seeing. It will lying together
some of the track's, proven rout routers
ers routers and promising future stars.
It is hard to predict a probable
mutuels choice bacuase the well
matched and handicaped event
shanes up on paner as one of
those rare races in which all se seven
ven seven schedu'ed starters rate an
even chance.
j Expensive Posiblemente, which
has failed to live up to expecta expectations
tions expectations thus far, could go postwards
the mutuels choice. He is sure,
however, to have plenty of com competition
petition competition from classy Horacio, a
winner m last time out; ditance
loving Michiripa, sorinter Hosti-Sado-.
consistent Kadir and one
tine toonotcher Town's.Wall. S,ing
Ail, which was trounced bv Hos Hostigador
tigador Hostigador last week, is expected to
go off the rank outsider in the
Eiht other propective thrillers
ire included on the card.
Ye s t e r day, Gouvernant, a
fceavily backed second mutuels
choice, raced to an impressive'
liwo-length victory in the fea featured
tured featured six furlong $600 Skal Club
Handicap for fourth series im imported
ported imported thorougbreds.
Greco was second and disap disappointing
pointing disappointing mutuels favorite Em Em-prujada
prujada Em-prujada finished third three
lengths further back. Manando Manando-agua,
agua, Manando-agua, Sunfair and Crews Hill
trailed in that order,
i The time for the six panels

was a surprisingly fast 1:11 1-5
only one second off the track
record of 1:10 1-5 held by Dou Double
ble Double Four. Gouvernant's time was
even faster than Delta's in the
jsub-feature. Delta defeated Eric
end Gramilla in another sprint
while turning the distance In
I'M. 2-5.
1 Gouvernant, which was rld rld-Idert
Idert rld-Idert by starring Rube"n Vasquez,
.returned $6.30. Vasquez also
scored with Fenix and Thunder Thunder-!sttreak
!sttreak Thunder-!sttreak to be the day's winning winning-est
est winning-est rider. Bias Aguirre won twice

be the runnerup while Brau-

llo Baeza had

wlnless days.

Favorites and second choices
dominated the card. Pichoto's
$11 to win the third race was
the day's best straig1- dividend.

Racetrack Tips

Art Wall Leads By 5 Strokes In Panama Open

1 Guadalcanal

2 Histrion
3 Pangola
4 Rabiblanco
5 Janina (e)
4 Quickie
7 Gormonlo
8 Galisto
9 Hostigador


Affiliation Order

Dr. Bill
Romancero ()
Rutilante ()

The Dividends

First Race
1 The Gipsy. $8.40, $6.20
2 Celestial Fire $5.00
Second. Race
1 Fenix $5.60, $3.20
2 Picudo $2.80
First Double: $44.20
Third Race
1 Plchoto $11.00, $7.20
2 Daniel $3.80
One-Two: $56.60
Fourth Race
1 Radical $4.20, $2.40
2 El Pequefio $2.80
Quiniela: $3.20
Fifth Race
1 Barilu $6.60, $3.00
2 San Cristobal $2.80
Sixth Face
1 Gouvernsrit $6.20, $5.60
2 Greco $8.60
Seventh Race
1 Aguador $2.80, $2.20
2 V Arhet'a $3.60
Second Double: $9.00
F.isrhth Race
i Ortmild $6.00. $3.00
2Ocnla Mis 9.n0
Quiniela: $36.60

Ninth Race
1 Thunderstreak $6.80,
2 ToseHto $7.00
One-Two: $44.00
Tenth Race
1 Delta $3:80
2 (No place betting).




Ogden Nash is the author of one of our favorite poeni:..
"Some primal termite knocked on wood
And tasted it, and found it good,
And that is why your Couisn May
Fell through the parlor floor today."
We who live in the tropics are only too well acquainted
with the strange behavior and destructive activity of the
termite. He damages our homes, our furniture and our
dispositions. Yet surprisingly little is known by the public
about this hidden enemy and how to combat him.
Only two types of termite, among the many species
distributed throughout the world, cause most of the dam damage
age damage to buildings, furniture and textiles In Panama. The
Drywood Termite can be identified by tiny., wood pellets
which drop from infested woodwork and furniture, and
by swarms of "flying ants" as they migrate to form new
colonies in unprotected buildings. The Subterranean Ter Termite
mite Termite travels in mud tunnels, which are constructed with within
in within or uncn the walls of buildings, to reach the food supply
of wood, paper or textiles.
Each type of termite is highly destructive. Each
species requires distinctly different methods of control.
Call "Pronto" Service at Panama 3-7977 and Colon 1777
for further information and assistance.

Hinkle Holds
Safe Margin

Over Amateurs

Art Wall flashprl tun form

gain yesterday and repeated bis

penwmance oi rriaay wiin a
senrchinir 5 tn wrest t.ha lead

ership in the Panama Open from
ru j.

dub vybuoh wno put up a va valiant
liant valiant battle under terrific pres pressure,
sure, pressure, to card a one-under-par

Porky Oliver, apparently suf suffering
fering suffering from the effects of the
V.1 J 4. 1 1 -.

uuuiuig urupicai sun, couia ao
no better than par the course
and as a result dropped from
second to fourth place.

pete cooper retained bis third
nlare nnsir.inn as he wlri AO

for the third round. The best

individual performance for the
dav. beside Wall's, was Osvaldn

De Vicenzo's 67 which moved

him up from seventh to fifth

Wall was terrific. He hlrHierl

the first three holes, narrerl the

fourth, birdied the fifth, parred

six, seven, eigni ana rune for a
total of 32 he then parred No.
ten, birdied 11, and 12, bogied
13. narrerl 14. hlrdieri IS nor.

rea io, oiraiea 17 ana parred
the 18th for a total Qf 33 on the
back nine, and a good day's
work nf AS

This performance gave him a
three-day total of 200, five
strokes under Watann with m

holes left to play. His 200 mark

is a swoices better than his 1957
total and three strokes better
than Doup- Ford's whn vm lenH.

ing at this time lajjt year by

iour siroxes over dow Flnster
wald and ended up the eham
Dion bv a twn-stmke mnroin

If Wall continues his brilliant

play today the Panama Golf

win unaouoieaiy see Slarrunln
Sammv Snead's lOKS rarnril nf

271 shattered. All that Art needs

is a two under par to accomplish
this feat.
Tt would he unfair Wnfc

-. u". ... w yj
Watson to say that he cracked

unaer pressure. His 205 total for
the three days is excellent golf
and but for a hoD-le nn Nn 10

and a double bogle on No. 14 it

mignt nave Been different. Wat

son naa nve Diraies ana u mu
Very much in the fight.
Georm iTlnv) nave hail a

bad day and carded a miserable
79. This is a tough break for
George who had two very bad
days for a 36 hole total of 139.
His 218 total as for today Is nine
strokes behind his 1957 mark of

The three nrnfessfannfa t haaaa

won this championship previously


If life', not worth living
it mar ba voi

fcapal S ymuWn Ula k art flowing h2j
your food may aot diaat . gu bloata an
your tomah ... rea fad aonatipated and
an the fun and aparkle to out ef Ufe. Taafa

Carta Wea-Cerveza Balboa
Game At Colon Park Today
Atlantic Side baseball fans get their last Pro League
game of the season today when the league leading Carta
Vieja Yankees play the second place Cer"" Balboa Beer Beer-men
men Beer-men at 10 o'clock at Colon Stadium.
The Beermen have defeated the Yankees seven times
in their 13 meetings this season.
Today 'k will be the fourth contest at the Colon ball ballpark
park ballpark since the campaign started last Dec. The game

was originally scheduled for the Panama Olympic Stadium

at 3 o clock this afternoon.



Teams CV B C W
Carta Vieja x 6 9 15
Cerveza Balboa 7 x 5 12
Chesterfield 5 7 x 12


Pet. CB
,.480 2

.462 2J

Race Track Graded Entries
P.P. Nam Jockey St. Caaawaa -. Q4

1st Re "Specie!" W Ffl. Purse S50

1 I Forget A. Credidiol05
2 Riotous C. Bovilll2
3 Guadalcaaa' H. Gustines 106
4-Colifato G. Sanchez 115
5ZutpWl ioo
6-f-( Recife R. Cristlaa 115
7- (Colleen's Wish Alvares 108

Peel Closes 1:N

Returns from layoff 10-1
Not ready yet 50-1
Distance salts style 3-2
Mutuels favorite EVEN
Has shown nothing 501
Last doesn't count 3-2
Promising filly S-2

fad Race, "Speebf" Imp. 7 Fes. Purse fe50

1 Sabotage H R. Gomez 115 Unknown quantity
2 Sapor G. Rivera 115 -Ossa Vicuna owned
3 Affiliation Order A. Ycaza 110 -Disappointment thus far
4 Lobo B. Aguirre 108 -Will fight it out
5 Topacio A. Vatuez 115 Ha good rating
6 Histrion G. Alfaro 115 -Reportedly classy

Pool Closet 1 :

2- 1
3- 2
4- 1

3rd Race, "C
1 Linda Susy
2 FriJolito
3 Mimi
4 Dr. BiU
5 Pangola

4th. Reer "D, E'

NiHves f Fgs. Pur so $425

Pool Clem 2:M

, H. Ruiz 103 Improving slowly 10-1
A. Credidio 110 Hard to beat here 2-1
J. Avila 114 Nothing in months 10-1
R. Vasquez 118 Showing improvement 2-1
B. Baeza 118 Usually beats these EVEN

Natives 7 Fgs. Purse $400

Pom Closet J;30

Lost 12 13 14 39 39
At Colon Stadium
Carta Vieja vs. Cerveza Balboa
Game time 10 a.m.

and are again participating are
having their troubles and are far

oemna tne leaders.

Doue Ford, defending eharnnlnn

carded 73 for a three-day total of

.215 and is in tenth place.
Roberto De Vicenzo, unlike his
brother Osvaldo who is reallv on.

ing to town, could only par the
- l ... r i 1 . i

cuursc ami ms a note loiai is lL
for an eighth '" tie-with Ernie

Our selection for thl vear Ar.

nold Palmer the 195 ehamninn af.

iter getting off to a flying start

with 68 lor the first 18 holes, shot
a 73 yesterday and a 71 today for
a third round total of 210 and a
seventh place tie with Dick Metz.

rronoonr rnoste o la ouar-

dU Jr., declared today at the
close of the third round, that ho
was extremely tired and was re retiring
tiring retiring from the tournament.
His. -92 for yesterday's 18 holes.

after scores of 80 and 83 the pre

vious days, is evidence of the phy

sical exnaustion or tne 53-year-old

In the amateur field. Sandv Hin

kle shot a two overpar to maintain

his lead.

He leads Anibal Galinao, who

moved into second place, by six
strokes. Mutter is in third place

with a three-day total of 223. fol

lowed by Nevergall 224, Corstle
225, John McMurray 225, Charlie

MacMurray and DesLondes with
226. W

1 Naranjazo G. Ruiz 108 Distance to liking
2 Brae Val B. Aguirre 115 Promising youngster
3 Bugaba F. Justiniani 97x Nothing recently
Rabiblanco B. Baeza 115 Has strongest finish
5 Dpa Grau G. Sanchez 110 -Should be close up
6 Riqm A. Credidio 106 Nothing in ages
7 Damadura H. Gustines 106 -Strong finish in last
fc-Ctato 115 -Could surprise here


Sth Race, "A, B'
1 Yosikito
2 (Sandokan
3 (Don Brigidd
4 Janina)
5 Romancero)

Natives 7 Fgs. Purso $500

Peel Closes 3:00

A. credidio 106 Enjoying rare form MM

k. vasquez 110 uutciassed here 5

jusumam 97x Not m wmnmg shape 5-1
G. Rivera 118 Seeks 14th straight l-io
B. Baeza 113 May beat entrymate 1-10

4th Race, 4th Series Imp. 4 Fgs. Purso $400


Pool Closos 3:45

1 Cooksmaid A. Ycaza
2 Distingo A. Vasquez
3 English Wonder Gustines
4 Jai AJai II G. Sanchez
5 Destello J. Phillips
6 Quickie B. Baeza
7 Don Dani A. Alfsro
8 (Cervecerd F. Alvarez
8 (Summer Party R. Cris.

112 -Hard-running filly
118 Strong effort in last
108 Blazing speed only
115 Could make it here
ids -Not against these
115 Seems best here
lOOx Early speed only
110 Usually unpredictable
112 Promising colt





b M. La K A A

SCOTCH- Scakh should be


DURAN: Distributor

7th Race, Sth lories Imp. 7 Fgt. Purto 1500 Pool ClesSt 4:ll


I a

1 Golazo
2 King John
3 Germanio
4 Tiziano
5 Oliver
6 Red Label
7 Coral
8 Fieltr-

R. Gomez 115 -Fat as a pig r lO-l
H. Gustines 105 -Gold plated lemon 10-1
A. Vasquez 118 Long overdue s-2
P. Alvarez 110 Better this week 10-1
A. Reyes R. 103 Poor recent races ,SM
R. Cristian 108 -Should be close up j i
G. Sanchez 115 Dangerous contender 5-2
A. Ycaza 115 Usually close up 2-1

th Race, 4th Series Imp. 4 Fgs. Purso 1400

Peel Closes 1:00

1 Amat
2 Dun
3 Bradomin
4 Concrete Pipe
5 Galisto
7 Alminar
8 (Resuelto
9 (Rutilante

E. Ortega
R. Cristian

A. Ycaza
R. Vasquez

B. Aguirre
A. Reyes R.
G. Sanchez

A. Alfaro

105 -Ran well in last
113 Returns frnm IqvaM

110 Poor effort is list
11K WflV rlnwn in elea

115 Should score again
103 No improvemeht seen
110 Could surprise
113 Strnncr effort in Umt

102x Fastest at etaway

2- 1
3- 1
10 1

9th Race, 3rd Series Imp. 8 Fgt. ONE TWO
Purso $1000 Pool Closes 5:45Dr. Raymond w. Runvan u.iu

' -7 JBBJ01

1 Kadir
2 Michiripa
3 Horacio
4 Posiblemente
5 Hostigador
6 Town's Wall
7 Singful

A. Credidio 113
A. Yeaza 110
G. Sanchez 115
F. Alvarez 118
B. Baeza HO
R. Vasquez 113
B. Aguirre 113

Loves this distance
Enjoying best form
Has class plus
Could make it here
May go all the way
Dangerous contender
Last doesn't count


11 J

- - i i


9th Race 3rd Series Imp. 8 Fgs. ONE-TWO Pool Closes: 5:45

PURSE $1,000.00


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

4th and 8th Races

1. KADIR ,..a-... A. Credidio
2. MICHIRIPA ...... . ,Ifl4. . .i.r.-.jw..,-, .-, . ..r. . A. Ycaza

HORACIO ...wax . . ,w. . G. Sanchez 115

5. HOSTIGADOR .... ., ... ... .. . B. Baeza
"""TOWN'S WALL .-.-r. R, Vasquez

l.r-S11NGFUL B. Airuirre




1st, 2nd 6th, 7th RACES
3rd and 9th RACES
0 N E T W 0

Children Are IVol
Allowed At The
Race Track

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NTOranw itsktis m
rne-Martinez Rubber Match Tonight At Gym

M, 1951


Hooker-Douglas Tangle
In 6-Round Semifinal

Sandy H inkle, Golfer
Par Excellence

0 By Waltor d Watson
Former batamweight champion Melvin Bourne ha've Wed t0 write tfnU
and leading 118-pound challenger Claudio Martinez column over a period of years and
were scheduled to weigh-in at 11 o'clock today tm&m)
their big ten-round 123-pound return match at the; on the isthmus are favored to
National Gvm tonight. ;haTve ;"
The Egbert', Reid-promoted program will be-VSS

hirnarirast exclusively DV KacilO ranamericana. impressed py tneir apwty

Bourne, who appeared to be a
light favorite up to late yesterday,
' is expected to tip the scales nt a a-rouad
rouad a-rouad 122 pounds, but there, was
doubt that his lighter rival would
mate more than til pounds.
Bourne made 123 1-2 pounds for
hlsilast bout with Claudio in which
the Colonite at 117 1-4. was stop stopped
ped stopped by TKO in the seventh heat
of a scheduled 15-rounder.
Bourne won the fight but lost
the title he had held for five
years because he failed to make

i Am L
Bfej ''i joBHaSaiaaswffil

'WaBP' wt

addressing him. The nickname San

dy stayed and lits Urn well.

Today bandy stands about six

feet and weighs 165 lbs. He does-f

n t appear to weigh that much as

he is well built and has unusually
well developed muscular power.

Today he is a big name in local

golf and l predict for him a suc successful
cessful successful career in- the profession. I
ranks in the not too distant fu future.
ture. future. But let's go back and find

out about his development through

tne years.

Sandy attended the elementary

CZ schools and later graduated
from Balboa High School. Hit only

sister Lacy is a junior there now

At tne very early age of twelve,


their integrity. Bui, in all the

ye.rrs that' I have carried a press
card, I have never been more im

pressed by the modesty, sincerity.

ability and friendliness ot anybody
as I have, been, in 'he nast two
days, by William (Sandy) Hikle

a local boy of 20 who is the Isth

mian amateur champion and who Jim Hinkle one of YnWjtt Istn,

yesieraay coppea meaaiisi nonun miaa goifers who three

in the first Open tournament in

which he has participated.
This then is the humble tribute

"Srli wTr, aCm,rt!r hi irat to olt.


handicap, decided that it was time

to have Sandy learn something be

side tne s u s and gave the young-


Twenty years ago Sandv be became
came became the pride and joy m Jin
and Corina Hinkle, deliver fd by
the stork at the Parfama Hospital.
They named him William but
please don't call him that as he
probably would not know you were

weights Herbert Douglas and Fen-

the 118-pound limit in a match ley Hooker will swap leather at

that had been billed a champion- a weight limit of 135 pounds.

ship affair. The once promising Douglas


Both of tonight's principals hope

to meet newly crowned champ
Edwin Sykes for the bantam


over Toto Ibarra last Sunday night
and Claudio has already signed
to meet Sykes March.
In their first encounter Claudio

scored a popular ten-round verdict

over the Chorrillo veteran. To

night's rubber match will settle

their feud once and for all.
In the six-round semifinal, light

is making a comeback after

year away from the ring.

In one four-rounder Valentin
Brown takes on Natty Escudero

at 128 pounds and rn the other
Lucho Ibarra engages Ivan Ma Ma-Adoo.
Adoo. Ma-Adoo. also at 128 pounds.
Admission prices are general ad admission,
mission, admission, $1; general ringsside, $2 $2-preferred
preferred $2-preferred ringside, $2.50 and chil childrenand
drenand childrenand boxers, 50 cents.

The doors of the gym will be

Teaching him everything he
knew with patience and skill of

a. professional Jim HlnkU work

t long nera hours with Ms son
and the raswlts are. well known
to alt. His teaching was so good
that Sandy Hinklt has never
boon tutored by any ether

At 15 Sandy entered the JC

Golf tournament at Albuquerque,
N.M., and was crowned champion

in tne men ana l'utt contest
from among hundreds of boys re representing
presenting representing every state and the
Canl Zone. This was a fine start
and Sandy settled down to conti continuous
nuous continuous and diligent practice.

Improving steadi and always
ready to listen to his Dad's advice
he competed all over the Isthmus
and has the honor of being the
present Isthmian amateur cham champion.
pion. champion. Modestly he admits that win

ning this was his greatest thrill

i't Mi i

umii me mg moment when, in

mB it i

. mm HLm

711 m mmm

K -mm

ttfe fU




bothers him at Panama Is tha
No. 2. Not from being rattled,
I enure you, as this youngstor
has tht proverbial ico water in
his veins and the poisa reserv-

td for tho professionals.
Sandy is now majoring in geo geology
logy geology at Duke University.
He pla syon the golf team ,with
Dick Sldereuf, Connecti:ut State
Amateur champion at the age of
16, who now is also a student at
Duke and who is also developing
into a top flight golfer. Sandy's

I grades are average and he hopes
to land a job in South America
after graduation -next year. It is
my honest opinion that South' A-

merica win see sandy as a touring
golfer, working for pay, iong he he-tore
tore he-tore the time when he will be
there to atudv or invuueatc the

i structure of the earth except it
be to line up a putt.'
As of this writing, Sanely leads
the a mateur division in the 1958
i Panama Open., Win, lose or draw
this fine athlete' will give a demon

stration of ability, sports menshis

courage and modesty that wuJl i

tinue to ears for him "he
t admiration of all of his

and the title of "goKer Dar exrel-


CAMDET4, N. J. (NEA1- A re-'
cord 838 two-year-old fillies have
been "nominated for The Gardenia
at Garden State ParV next Oc.
18. I I

open at' 7 o'clock. Curtain timecompany of the President Ernesto

is 8:00 o'clock. da la Guardia Jr., he teed off to

participate in his first open tour

UBIUu,l .... i

The twinkle in President ae ia
nuDrrtia'a pvfls when Sandv comes

thrnuoh in hia usual fine style is

". .- in.

proclamat, he too is one oi uus

young fellow s growing numuer ui

sonHv has beaten dad consistent

ly since 1957 and still proudly says
that hp navpr hflliftved hu WOllld

because "dad is a real fine golf

His drives now average 240
yards and tho hole that usually

Save that Tire Body!
fgffcrr OF THE COST OF A

n 4

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mm hw mm mM





You Get New Tire Performance and Appearance

with. .

Inaugural Trip under personal escort of
Spaceoloyist T. Undo, Medical Stewardesses
iSirii Moreno and Tula Sole- Free Uranium
and Soda- Tours to dark side of the Moon
and Crater Valley

The same Tread Rubber as Ued in New Tires
The same Tread Design as Used in New Tires
The same Tread Depth as in New Tires
The same Tread Width as in New Tires
The same Guarantee as in New Tires,



Panama 2-1661


I L sTfilTittl'aafe'V' al 1
mm ma B8B 1 WaWarBiWjMB KsMMaat itir mmm mW
W In BwflTw
mmm mwJm mSt- mSmJmmkL, .. 1 HMMMH( J
iVMS mm m mmf1 '"'"P,jgjgjgjgJ
ssMssi aaBlM I
mmm PgjngVV: mmmfemfm w&kvi I
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Wniliify laWTaaWfii ,..iJm
M S mm mm ITT iHTIal i loV'M 1
1 1; jjjpppMWWa


it i

P.S We also accept reservations to any place on this earth by air, sea or land.





Telephons: Panama 2-1661

The Firestone Retreading Plant At Your Service


Of course all General Repairs of Tubeless Tires Too!



The World's Safest Tire


Ira Irf
a -

Resorts Apartments

Occniide Cottnes
Clara R. da t Miom Pa-
S-1877 Cristobil 3-1673.
Cottages and Laree
On mile pt the
o. Phona Balboa 1060.
HINT: -Three bedroom,
two baths, living-dining
balcony, kitchen, garage,
maid's Mem with bath, laundry
porch, hat water instillation.
Nea. Santuario Nacieaal, $125.
Information: Apartment No. 2
or Ave. Cuba Na. 25-43 Tal. 2 2-0411.
0411. 2-0411. FOR RENT : Fumiihad heuia,
hrea badroomi, Jiving room, din din-M
M din-M roam, garage, kitchen, gar gar-dan,
dan, gar-dan, completely air-conditioned,
situated in "F" Street No. 10,
El Cangreje Far information call
Tal. 3-0281, affice hours.
FOR RENT: Furnished house
fet I months, from February.
48th street Na. 15. Phone 3 3-J443.
J443. 3-J443. FOR RENT: Furnished house,
ana ar two bedrooms, for thraa
months, San Francisco. Call 3-5M8.



. I
. Houses

Summerfield Warns Of Need
For Higher US Postal Rates

WASHINGTON, Jan. 25 fUP) fUP)-Postmaster
Postmaster fUP)-Postmaster General Arthur E.
Summerfield warned today that
the national debt would jump an another
other another five billion dollars ovsr the
next five years if Congress failed
to raise postal rates.
Ut told the Senate Post Office
Committee that his department's
operating deficits since World War
if will hit a staggering total of six
billion dollars by the end of the
Thirty minutes from Colon via
Smooth Coastal Air Route
Over Portobelo end other Historic
towns In New
For farther information call
Tela, it 41


1949 Buick Sedan
f 4 door ....$295.00
1948 Plymouth Sedan
i 4 door ... 1 00.00
950 Mercury Sedan
I 4 door .... 1 50.00
1950 Oldsmobile
I Coupe 175.00
Sedan 4
1950 Buick Sedan
4 door . .
1952 Oldsmobile
Sedan 4
I door ...


modtm furniitittJ apirtrntittv, 1
2 bad rooms, hot coll
FOR RENT: Furnished one
bedroom, madam apartment.
All conveniences. Garage 161
Via Belisario Poms.
FOR RENT: Large bright fur furnished
nished furnished raom semi-private bath,
independent entrance, near Bel Bella
la Bella Vista Theatre 3-1011.
FOR RENT: Apartment unfur unfurnished
nished unfurnished pleatsant surroundings,
two bedroom, two bathroom, ga garage,
rage, garage, maid' roam, laundry. Be Bella
lla Bella Vista 44th, Street Na. 32.
Phone 3-0815.
FOR RENT: Furnished room,
bath and! entrance independent,
for one person. Phone 3-6046,
2nd Street Perejil (Temistoclai
Dias Street) No. 7-189, up upstairs,
stairs, upstairs, between 6-8 p.m.
current fiscal year on June 30.
bummerneld urged the commit
tee to approve President Eisen
hower's request to raise the cost
of mailing an out-of-town letter
from three to five cents and to
make increases in other postal
He said the mail increase
request was one of the most
urgent" items in Eisenhowers
recent budget message to Con Congress.
gress. Congress. He said it would be "un "unthinkable"
thinkable" "unthinkable" for Congress to fail to
approve It.
Without a rate increase, he said,
the post office's operating deficit
would run about 700 million
dollars in the new 1959 fiscal
The House voted last year to
raise first class letters from three
to four cents and to make similar
boosts in other postal rates. The
President, in a surprise move,
asked the lawmakers earlier this
month to substitute a five cent
Summerfield estimated that the
House-approved measure would
raise postal revenues by about 526
million dollars a year. But he said
this still would leave a deficit of
at hast 175 million dollars.
He said the deficit would be
even larger if Congress goes
through with proposals for grant-
uumiuoiuciu oaitjj a j. vc vein aw-
ter would at least wipe out the
17c imT J.H.. k--
W-StSS" a n.Uon.8l debt in-.
crease would follow any failure to!
totelmifc Summerfidd,in bal-'
. j .j .j t. j
?.n,. 35 Z
fense posture, we must face real-'
istically the task of reducing th
SJI hLt8-1 defidtS n 016
federal budget.
Workers Demands
Build Up Tension
In Polish City
WROCLAW, Poland (UP) -Workers'
demands for more mon money
ey money and improved working ocn'di ocn'di-tions
tions ocn'di-tions began to build up tension in
this southwestern Polish industrial
city today.
There were nothing to support
repprts which reached Warsaw
this week of a strike or serious
But both workers and manage
ment personnel in the city express
serious concern for the pressure
that is building up.
The undercurrent of uneasiness
started last week when half oi the
2,000 workers in the M-5 Locomo Locomotive
tive Locomotive Works gathered in a rally and
demanded more money, a year
end bonus and improved working
They also sharply criticized can candidates
didates candidates out "orward for election
to the Wroclaw city council.
A management dele g a t i o n,
headed by the director of the M-5
plant here, immediately went to
Warsaw to discuss the situation
with the national government.
So far there have been no ap apparent
parent apparent results of the conference,
but factory officials including
members of the workers' council,
the Communist Party organization
and the plant director have
nrnmisprl efforts nn behalf nf the
! workers.
Last Tuesday the workers held
another, smaller, meeting con concerned
cerned concerned primarily with the political
There were rumors that could
not be tracked down immediately
that unrest had spread to at least
two other major factories in this
Wroclaw, Jso known as Breslau
is in Wroclaw Province which
borders on Germany and Czecho-
l . l ml. i I.
siovBKia. ine my ami me pro
vince were German territory be
ore Wor d War II.

BABWV-No nj-r Street O HORBBON 4th ot Ju" r iwtdlXm

VANDE8-JI9 5 Street Na m Farmah n A,,an 'mZZZ7 J'

the Bella TUs Theatre, a) COLON: Central Ave. li.IS

FOR SALE: Ford Station Wagon
1953, 9 passengers, over drive,
radio, good tires, two-tone.
Reasonably priced. Phona 3 3-1736.
1736. 3-1736. TRANSISTOR
temperature of the sun,
only $32.50
International Jewelry
155 Central Ave.
Mail order phone 2-8316
(Across Banco Naclonal)
Permanent Wave
Monday thru Thursday
Balboa. Service Center
Beauty Shop Upstairs
Call 2-2959.
General Agent
Gibraltar Life Ins. Co.,
for rates' and Information
Tel. Panama 2-0552
February 2, 1958
Flflanque Travel Service
Tel. 2-1661
Quote Unquote
CHICAGO-Vice President Rich-
art M. Nixon, in filmed televi
-.-.-. J l il
A ffH2? a 1
American Medical Assn., on our
?., t t,..
observeThowhand oSetched
will can do more to win the af
fection nd support of People than
thp fMfr
1 NASHVILLE, Tenn. Board
i Chairman Rrnext R RrnBfh nf
Ford Motor Co.. in a speech at
tacking the "unbridled" growth o'
union power and United Auto
Workers demands for profit-shar-
ing ana nigner pay:
t "Free industry begins to see its
very existence threatened by that
(union) power, and it will have
no cnoice dm to light as effec
tive a aetense as it can."
DETROIT Henry ,R. Hall,
South Bend, Ind., delegate to the
United Auto Workers bargaining
convention, on the reactions of
Sen. Barry Goldwater (R-Ariz.)
Harlow H. Curtice, General Mo Motors
tors Motors president and L. I. r.nihrt
Chrysler president against the un union's
ion's union's profit-sharing proposal:
"They always did give up the
uiame ior me rain that fell and
iook credit for the sun that
SEOUL, Korea President Svno.
man Rhee of th Republic of Ko Korea
rea Korea on whether his government
will accept American intermedi intermediate
ate intermediate range ballistic, or any other
"It is our position that if Amur.
icans and our own military men
muaiuer missiles lKKMs nr on,,
other type essential to Korean
deiense, we shall be glad to ac-
Pont fham
a mAKA, xurKey Gen. Max Maxwell
well Maxwell Taylor, Army chief of
A Mir
arriving here for Baghdad Pact!
"niuaiy i-ommiuee tawes, on pro proposals
posals proposals for Defense Department re",
"The Army is willing to discuss
any step ti improve American
combat readiness."
Comptometer Operator.
Sears, Roebuck
18-96 Tivoli Avenue


FOR SALE: Complete house household
hold household furniture and house for rent
with maid. Far appointment call
Inventory sale German Stereo
camera coupled range finder
built in Exposure motor. Price
$57.00 (List:- 99.50). Same
without exposure meter $47.00.
Ililt 88.001. First come, first
sale. International Jewerly, op opposite
posite opposite Chase Bask.
FOR $ALI:-"BickiWn" horse;
"Swedish" table and chain; ra-'
dio-phonograph; miscellaneous.
2308-B Balbaa 2-3715.
FOR SALE: Boy English tweed
tayior mads overcoat-winter suit,
both tixa 12, cap with ear
mu-ffs, aH practically new.
Phone Balboa 2-2480.
DUROBLOCK concrete build building
ing building bleckt. Approved for use in
the Canal Zona. No lass through
Seakage. We deliver. Call Mr.
artinax. Tel. 3-6022.
Sealed bids, for opening in pub public,
lic, public, will be received until 10:30
a.m., January 31, 1958, in the
office of Superentendent, Store Storehouse
house Storehouse Branch, Balboa, for vehi vehicles,
cles, vehicles, including sedans, pickup,
canopy express, stake, dump and
semi-trailers. For further infor information
mation information and copy of Invitation
No. 5-57-389 contact office of
Superintendent, Storehouse
Branch, telephone 2-1086.
Boats & Motors
FOR SALE: 15 1l"x76"
Chris-Craft kit boat, fiberglass
botton. 30 h.p. Evinrudo motor
and trailer $900.00 House 148 148-I.
I. 148-I. Gatun.
3 US Jet Trainers
(rash After Takeoff
From Base In Japan
IWAKUNI, Japan, Jan. 26 (UP)
Three U.S. jet trainers crashed
into the sea shortly after takeoff
yesterday from the Marine air fa facility
cility facility here and all three pilots are
presumed dead, an Air Force
spokesman disclosed today.
Rescue attempts were started
immediately after the crash,
which occurred at 7:12 p.m.
No trace of the victims had been
found five hours after the crash,
the Air Force said.
The spokesman said that the
planes '"flamed out" almost im
mediately after takeoff and that
they crashed into the sea about 1,-
000 feet from the end of the run runway.
way. runway. The three aircraft were from the
418th fighter training squadron at
Misawa Air Base in northern Hon
shu and were on a routine training
flight here.
Iwakunl is located about 25 miles
southeast of Hiroshima.
The three planes were identified
as F-84G jet trainers.
"The exact cause of the crash
has not been determined," the an
nouncement added.
The names of the three pilots
were being withheld pending noti
fication of nexl of kin.

We have ample stock of
STENARETTE Dictating Machines
Central 26-109 Calidonia

Bi-lingual, experienced, able to
take dictation in English and
Spanish; good typist; operate
"DITTO" Duplicator.
Mr. SHAW Sears, Roebuck, S. A.
18-96 Tivoli Avenue

. LOM-. n u. t inrn nnur lutin Anmemena Ave and S3 84 a FABMACIA

.aim asaeeaaJA a aat a area, 1 at mwwi 1 aY IM1 1 ati mm II am Ale Rtli I j

- Z. J . u 7 1 1 r u -..
Home Articles
wants to Mil full let of house house-It
It house-It o I d furniture, refrigerator,
stove, etc. Call Panama 3-5087.
FOR SALE: Two single bed
springs $12 each, ana beautiful
flower ruf Ecuadorian 7x10 $40.
Ecuadorian paintings $8 te $20
all perfect condition. Tel. 2 2-1275.
1275. 2-1275. Lea Rios 633).
FOR SALE: Faur burner apart apartment
ment apartment aixa, gat stove $25.00, call
Panama phone 3-6901.
FOR SALE: Solid mahogany
bedroom set by Cowes, other
household effects. Contact
James Graham, Ninth street Rio
Aba jo. 2610.
FOR SALE: Buffet with heating
element, mahogany 6 ft, long
glass doors $40.00. Also mir mirror
ror mirror $10. Call Navy 3150.
FOR SALE: Solid Mahogany
furniture By-Selt or pieces.
Cheap prices. Muebleria Inglesa
7 St. and Bolivar Ave. Colon.
FOR SALE:, Double bed inner inner-springt
springt inner-springt and mattress, vanity
dresser, stool, chest of drawers,
$80. Porcelain kitchen, 2 stools,
$7.50. Portable typewriter, $10.
Washing machine, 60 cycle,
$30. Ironing board, $2.00.
House 2154-C 8th street. Phone
3-4147 Curundu.
FOR SALE: Inner spring mat-'
treat, twin bed also. GE cake
mixer hardly used, one burner
kerosene trove new. Fourth
Street Panama No. 726.
Japan Believed
Stalling On New
Quotas For Cotton
WASHINGTON (UP)- The im im-nrpssinn
nrpssinn im-nrpssinn in official Quarters here
isrthat Japan is stalling negotia negotiation
tion negotiation of a hew agreement on quot quotas
as quotas for her cotton textile ship shipments
ments shipments to the United' States' until
the American Congress acts on
the reciprocal trade program and
Meanwhile, the Japanese are
budgeting their 1958 shipments on
the basis of the 1957 quotas under
which they limited over .all ship shipments
ments shipments to 235 million square yards
in an effort not to arouse opposi
tion of domestic U.S. textile in
Officials said they believed the
Japanese preferred to ship on the
old quota basis and avoid stirring
up American industry and con congressional
gressional congressional reaction until the U.S.
Congress has acted on the renew renewal
al renewal of the .Trade Act, which is the
broad authority under which tar tariff
iff tariff reductions for Japan and other
trading countries have been ne negotiated.
gotiated. negotiated. Japanese American negotia negotiations
tions negotiations to agree on the "voluntary"
quotas Japan would impose for
1958 broke down last month when
the two sides failed to agree.
The Japanese are willing to
keep the over-all ceiling at 235
million square yards during 1958
but wanted to increase the limits
for easy-to-sell categories such as
ginghams and compensate by low lowering
ering lowering the quotas on etxtiles for
which there is not so ready a
The American industry insisted
there should be no alterations in
categories or quotas at all, and
some even wanted a 6 per cent
reduction in the over-all ceiling.

in NOVUtABra ATRtt Beeldr

3 -minute car wash $1. steem
cleaning of motor $5. waxing of
cars $6. Auto-Bale. Trans-Isthmian
Highwav near Sears.
For the boat TV service call
Dick, phono 1479 Colon until
7.00 p.m. Work guaranteed 90
PANAMA 3-7607.
The boat dinner, and drink
are served in our modern air.
conditioned cafeteria grill and
bar Hotel Internacional "Pla "Pla-xa
xa "Pla-xa 5 do Mayo."
Specialiied Small Gasoline En Engine
gine Engine Service. AUTHORIZED
ED. GUARANTEED. No. 7 Ave. Balboa. Same
Building as Salon Bahia Tel. 2 2-4616.
4616. 2-4616. Dogs
Boston Terrier
247 1-A Cocoli.
AKC registered
puppiec. House
We are among those who stout stoutly
ly stoutly believe that unto Caesar should
be rendered the things that are
Caesar's. In effect, the manage management
ment management of the 1 Panama Hilton is
to be congratulated for its rather
humane action in making $100 do
nations, to employes who lost most
if not all of their possession in
the near two-week-old San Miguel
But, that is a far cry from the
sub-standard treatment that em employes
ployes employes on the whole receive.
Something must really be wrong.
Because, by no stretch of the ima
gination could people dedicate
themselves entirely to frabriocting
out of "whole clout" all those sto
ries about "employe jitters," etc.,
at the country's most luxurious
hostelry, ii there was not some
amount of truth in it.
Again, we call attention to the
fact that management-employe re relations
lations relations is an important factor in
any business and consequently a
determined dfort should be made
by the powers that be at the multi-minion
hotel, to ventilate the
several complaints and endeavor
to reconcile differences in the in interest
terest interest of the business, the stock stockholders,
holders, stockholders, the good name of the
Hilton world famous enterprise
and this country's economy, which
ultimately will be affected.
Much praise was heaped on
Canal Zone civilian and military
personel for their aid to the vic victims
tims victims of last week's conflagration
but, unfortunately many employes
of the Ancon Laundry still remem remember
ber remember vividly the almost inhuman at attitude
titude attitude of the' present acting man manager.
ager. manager. It is indeed sad when the gov government
ernment government and many unselfish and
well meaning American citizens
attempt to shoe democracy at
work, that there are those who arc
blinded by false pride or suffering
from just a plain lack of human
decency. Mark well, that this kind
of action bears testimony not for
but against democracy.
Birthday greetings went all the
way to the Atlantic city to popul popular
ar popular Mrs. Melba Samuels as well
as to Electrical Division em employe
ploye employe J a van Smith.
While in the capital city, Sa Sarah
rah Sarah Hogan known to all and sun sundry
dry sundry as "SaHy," Enid Thompson
and Goorgo Grantor raceivod
greetings also on their special
Mrs Victoria McCre Bell had
hers the real way, yes, with a get
together which was attended by
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur a
fwde, Alvin Miller, Clifford Bar
. j in o met I
ter, uonroa uwe and Cyril Tentur Tentur-ler.
ler. Tentur-ler. Llewellyn cloUiffe, Colon ra radio
dio radio announcer and newsman, has
been confined to bed since iast
Wednesday as an out patient of
the Coco Solo Hospital. Hopes are
SerJntertained f0r his eedy
r iM
Ttt,. Lnl Am,dor Guerrero
W ??uby was torn to Mr.
and Mrs. Albert Wynter.
rite popular couple's gift from
rrtf r s a who it is re re-SonV'8
SonV'8 re-SonV'8 low with
Looking, ahead. That' what the
members of Club Altantfn Tare d?
..Come Saturday, Feb. 8 and
"tieS firi?? 'M wUI oa
by this energetic civic Organiza Organiza-i
i Organiza-i Hon is indeed worthy of note, and


It's economical to reconstruct
a tire. "Recenttructora Naeio Naeio-nal"
nal" Naeio-nal" offers guaranteed work.
They cost less and are more dur durable
able durable than new ones. Peru Avenue
No. 7. Phone 2-0460, Pana Panama.
ma. Panama. Domestic Employment
WANTED : English speaking
practical nurse for new born
baby, to live in, experience with
American families necessary,
lecal references. Tel, 3-7755.
Real Estate
$10 down $10 month $795 buy
a lot at Port Charlotte, Florida,
80x125 for your future home.
Nationally advertised. Let an
Ex-Canal Zonar personally select
a lot for YOU. It costs no mora.
Have seen the property and am
in the real estate busines. You
help me, I help you. Margaret
K. Hardy. Alman's Realty, 2541
N. W. 95 St., Miami, Florida.
FOR SALE: Beautiful lot in new
Gorgona, 8.500 sq meters, near
beach. Tel. 3-7790.
it is for that reason that members
of the community should not hesi hesitate
tate hesitate to lend their conneratinn to
the group's various programs.
mis year's pre-Carmval event
is set for the Century Club hall
facing the Legislative Palace, with
the reorganized Angelo Haspe on
tap to take care of the musical
end of things.
It will also be an opportunity to
usher in the carnival spirit.
Condolence was being extend extend-ed
ed extend-ed this week to Mr. and Mrs.
Rupert Thomas of Colon, as well
as to members of the McLean
family over their recent breave breave-ment.
ment. breave-ment. Lvdja Martina Stamp daughter
2 r ,r. Lloyd Stamp
ef tho capital celebrated her 6th
iast Wednesday.
r,..HUr Vma last we dis discussed
cussed discussed at some length the acute
SJC: .-eni. 10 oc-anything ef
which h.. t,rve ms cndition
taken on cons derabkj
propertions over the past few
tion growing popula
viX.rder,.t0 help the fire
ed bv th! SUSfng Priect design-
tJtJll lved Tn 8
O aa SOU U 1 d Z e
Kilt k
Hi. m.rV" no ?uestion that
urgent and defi-
m fK "mm- However, it
of usbe understood that the task
?n hi?ng ng ? at Ie"st improv improv-"g
"g improv-"g the modus vivendi" of a
great spot nn f .."it.. ..
th;.l 'so "P?""1.6 efforts of
ov nuu m-e anected.
D., hi :-.--
r!atP0..nv shown
H. 10 "me mat many La
"u .American countries, h'a v e
through nnn. i ii i
, '- r"aic enterprises. as
sisted the workins man i J..t!
mg his property and house to boot!
u Our memnrv cor, ac- ., Vi
Ia slmilar project was introduc
ncariy a year ago by the "Cia
...vciBiouisia ranamena, S. A."
ui, woum seem mat many per persons
sons persons were not oVtJrly enthusiastic
about the plan.
Our concern anent this condi condi-tion
tion condi-tion is so deep, that a check of
that company's method ot oper oper-ation,
ation, oper-ation, certainly offers a indicat-
eo mat it measure of help in solv solving
ing solving this national headache.
Inmagine, that one may own
mrougn moderate sacrUices a
property and home for as low as
$4,000, Small installments and
ample protection of the money,
we are told work the wonders.
Now that a goodly number1 of
people are appraised of existing
opportunities, if is hoped that im improvements
provements improvements through mutual ef ef-lorts
lorts ef-lorts will be obtained.
Leaving for the bie citv was E
rick Braithwaite, also Mrs. Lilian

Modern 3-bcdroom chalet, maid's quarters,
garage, corner of Ave. Chile, near the Amer
rican Embassy.
Ideal for offices, agency, Souvenir Store,
Refreshment Center
For Information call: 2-1077 3-2209

WANTED: Secretary,

grapher who can take English
and Spanish dictation. Apply
Peikard, Zona Libre, Colon.
American lady desires one hod hod-room
room hod-room furnished apartment on
first floor or with elevator. Tel.
Curundu 83-6141.
tires for retreading. "Recons-
tructora Naclonal". Avenida Pe Peru
ru Peru 7, Tel. 2-0406.
WANTED: Needed water
pump, 2Vi inches, electric, 5
b.p. Tel. 3 -716 1.
American family desires 3 bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment or house in El
Cangrejo or Campo Altera. Call
Position Wanted I
WANTED: Experienced maid
with references seeks employ employment
ment employment at laundress, caretaker or
nursemaid. Call Panama 2-0147.
NORFOLK, Va. (UP) Fire
broke out in one of the two en engines
gines engines of a Navy patrol bomber
living from Bermuda to Norfolk
Thursday but the pilot, Lt. Cmdr.
Kenneth J. Cory of St. Paul,
Minn., flew his crippled craft
safely 250 miles back to Bermu Bermuda.
da. Bermuda. The Navy said the Diane.
wiiu it, persons aooara, maae tne
return flight to Bermuda at an
altitude ot only 700 feet.
miiwu vsa. vvauiu tvutiiri wmi it
ffWlM aaaJ Ia, A r I
? ai in n v unit if ii-ri
v r ii villi luiu uic mi di ,ir r
fVt An Alajj. i LA
aaviv w uvuvh ,a uuutH tr
4uucu lu piace uie reason ior tn
request, asked by the what is
T0 n Onn thA iiAtino t 1.... 1 :
U.i 1 J 1.1 . .
i,uu jviuu iuuuvi i run
new ni-n seta
Tkaiuaskl eaa TaJ.... Xttl .1
is no vision the people perish. iwi itmiT. Tt liri tS LIIK
SATFSVHJ.1T: V r nra
v... iMiouu CYOlUUttY a 1 I. R w
o m a term ior car inert, las
than 24 hours later he was ar
rested for stealing a car from
parking lot a half block from the
police station.
1:90, 3:35, 6:10 8:41
James Stewart
Cary Grant frank Sinatra
Sophia Loren
DIABLO 2:30 A 7:00
Victor Mature
Anita Ekberg
Tyrone Power
Ava Gardner
GATUN 2:30 A 7:00
Henry Fonda
1:30, 6:15, 8:45
Pat Boone

:15 8:05 6:15
Stewart Granger
"Wicked As Rhonda Tlemlng
They Come" "Gun Glory"
PARAISO 6:15 A 7:55
Monday, Feb. 10
Tlcketa on sale at Bex Office.



ll)fucli IfYladaned

d Way



3n Yjew deducing jpic





(Second of Six Articles)
A FRANTIC king once offered
his kingdom lor a horse. A slice
of bread with butter seems equal equally
ly equally important to some men and
women on a diet.
In the first article of his No No-Fad
Fad No-Fad diet series we stated that ev even
en even in a $1,500 calorie reducing pa pa-tern
tern pa-tern here is nothing you like

a which you cannot eat some of the

time. That goes tor Dread, roils
and even coffee cake. But of
course not at every meal.
A diet plan which is psycholog psychologically
ically psychologically upsetting is never a per permanent
manent permanent success. To many people

bread is the gastronomies! sym symbol
bol symbol of security. Emotionally (not
nutritionally) they feel insecure
without it. Therefore, for those
people bread must be included in
their reduction routine.
For example, most soldiers de demand
mand demand bread no matter how much
other food in the meal, according
to Dr. Martha F. Trulson, asso associate
ciate associate professor, Department of
Nutrition, Harvard University.
During World War II, while serv serving
ing serving as dietitian in an Army hospi hospital
tal hospital in the South Pacific, the bread
supply was shut off for several

davs. She rerjorts that although

adequately fed, both nutritional y

and in quantity, the men were
restless without their bread.

such as beef, fish, veal, lamb,
chicken, or cheese or eggs; also
three or four servings )f vege vegetables,
tables, vegetables, including dark green and
yellow ones, fruits, including cit citrus,
rus, citrus, bread and cereals, some but
not much sugar and fat 'butter,
margarine, shortening and oil).
All of these foods are on your
grocer's shelves.
Bread, like charity, taxes ma many
ny many forms. A hard roll weighing
little over an ounce often called
a club roll has about 95 "alories.
But a Parker House roll, .1 little
smaller, has only 80. A iwo-inch
square of corn bread has 140.

Sweet rolls and coifee cake con containing
taining containing fruit, nuts and sometimes
with sugar icing, run from 100 to

over 280 calories a serving.

Many a newcomer crying that the Isthmus is
lacking in culture has' been set back by an introduc introduction
tion introduction to the Canal Zone Library, the shelves cf which
contain an amazing cross-section of literature of
today and yesterday. The seeker of knowledge can
lose himself In almost any subject you can name.
Leading those responsible for this state of af affairs
fairs affairs is Librarian-Curator Mrs. Eleanor Dunn Burn Burn-he.iTi
he.iTi Burn-he.iTi a petite brunette from Louisiana.
Mrs. Burnham is a graduate of Newcomb Col College
lege College in New Orleans, where she majored in History.
She earned her graduate degree in library science
from Columbia University.
She was working at Louisiana State University
in Baton Rouge, La. as an order librarian in 1936,
when she took a year's leave of absence to come to
the Panama Canal Zone. She has been here ever

She was reference librarian for the help given to them in the Can

- An average slice of American
bread has about 63 calories. It

supplies protein and, if enriched,

vitamins and minerals and is
therefore good food on a low -fat

diet such as this. A small (a tea teaspoon)
spoon) teaspoon) pat of butter carries about

45 calories. Therefore, if you can

nnt hp hannv withnnt a slah nf

buttered bread every now and
then, enjoy it in good conscience.
But and this is an important
but you must fit those 108 cal calorie
orie calorie into your 1,500-calorie pat pattern
tern pattern without upsetting its nutri nutritional
tional nutritional balance.
Remember, your reducing diet
must under all circumstances re remain
main remain nutritionally balanced if
you are to maintain your health
while shortening your waistline.
It must contain milk, protein

If you are a dieting bread lov

er, get yourself a reliable calorie

table and compare the count of
ihe various kinds of bread you like.'

Don't guess.
It may make bread lovers hap

pier to know that if they burn up
a few extra calories a day through
exercise above and beyond their
normal activity, another slice of

bread or. a crisp roll won't throw
their diet routine out of kilter. For
example, an hour of extra house housekeeping
keeping housekeeping will burn up calories at
the fate of about 150. A half hour's

brisk walk will burn up the same
Check your calorie arithmetic

daily. Use the b-throom scale at
the same time every morning,
preferab y just before breakfast.
If it tells you that that extra roll
has done more than make you
happy, then either give up the
roll or else cut down on some ol
the other foods in your basic diet.

But don't upset the nutritional
The scientifically based 1,500
(approximate) calorie diet with
this article will keep Joread
n.unchers as content, as lean, not
fat, cows. It includes coffee cake
with nuts and icing and two slices
of bred, and is based on research researches
es researches of Harvard University's De Department
partment Department of Nutrition.

Next: Beef on your plate and
on your waistline.

BREAD EATER a 1,500-Calorie Diet
(With calories from fat limited to 30-35 per cent)

10 years. This is a job that requires

more skill here than in many pub public
lic public libraries, since the Canal Zone
library not only serves the pub

lic, but also furnishes company
library service to of-'icials. and em employes
ployes employes of the Panama Canal Com Com-p
p Com-p a n y Government somewhat
after the sty.e ot the "Desk Set"
crew, although Mrs. Burnham,
who bears a slight resemblence to
Katherine Hepburn, the star of
that show, denies she has the kind
of memory accredited to Miss
Hepburn in her role as chief lib librarian.
rarian. librarian. "We use books instead," she
laughed. i
In 1945 Mrs. Burnham, who was
then Miss Dunn, married Brodie
Burnham, a former editor of the

Panama American and The Nation.

He is now Training Officer of
the Personnel Bureau of the Pa Panama
nama Panama Canal Company,
The following year she became
Librarian Curator, the position
which she still ho'ds. In this capa capacity,
city, capacity, she does all the buying for
the eight libraries controlled by
the CanalZone Library Museum,
as well as the central library at
the Civil Affairs Building in An An-con.
con. An-con. There are three branches in included
cluded included in this group, and five de deposits.
posits. deposits. Modest about herself, Mrs.
Burnham Speaks with great pride
of the library and her efficient
She is particularly proud of the
world famous Panama Collec Collection,
tion, Collection, which has provided a gold
mine of information for writers
who wish to know more of Pana Panama's
ma's Panama's background. Some at the
writers who have acknowledged

al Zone Library are John Easter

Minter, author of "The Lha-gres.
and Dr. John Biesanz author of
"People of Panama."

Of her assistants, she cannot
speak too highly.
Mrs. Emily Johnson Price, who
is married to explorer ..ravel-agent
Jungle Jim Price is her sec second
ond second in command. She his been
with the library since 1950.
Mrs. Beverly Chan Williams is
the rcarence librarian, and Mrs.
Ruth Townsend, Mrs. Alice Tur Turner
ner Turner Mrs. Ruth Miller and Mrs.
Verna Winstead make up the full full-time
time full-time staff.
Part time library assistants are
Mrs. Lucy M. Kelly, Mrs. Frances
Pulliam and Mrs. Rita Kevlin.
The library museum, which be

gan when models of construction,

equipment were moved from the
Administration Building, contains

many historical treasures.

Display showcases are frequent

ly changed, another job Mrs
Burnham likes to supervise per

sonally, and collections belonging
to individual Isthmian residents

are often exhibited there

This is one of the many ways
in which the woman's touch is

felt in the cultural center of the

Canal Zone the library.

florid -v'

1? P-

dence (Jecome5 Career

0$ oneJCiLnaned


BaliaBa mmk JsKIm
H hip jhUHH mi




Those washable nylon scoopneck

blouses woven with glitter are

perfect for holiday wear with a

circular skirt. And, of course, ea-

MRS. ELEANOR BURNHAM around whom the Canal Zone
Library system revolves Mrs. Burnham holds one of the most
important positions held by women in the Panama Canal
Company Government. r

WARREN'S taffy is kept in a
painted china dish on the mante'
One day after ,lunch his mother
was about to giVe, him some when
the phone rang. Telling him to
wait a minute, she went to answer
it. But Warren; didn't wait.
Pulling up a' chair to the fire fireplace,
place, fireplace, he located a precarious bal balance
ance balance on its arm and reached for
the china dish h'mself. He got 4t
but in climbing down, it? cover
fell, o f and smashed on the brick
His mother made an impressive
point of the evil consequences of

sy on the upkeep.

The sequined holiday sheath
with crushed silk chiffon belt will
show up at a good many holiday
parties. It's s'eeveless, o" course,
and will sparkle brightly In red,
emerald or royal sequins.

Grapefruit1! medium
Coffee cakes with nuts and icing, iW diameter
Crisp bacon 1 piece '.
Scrambled egg 1 (cook with 1 tablespoon
milk and 1 tablesspoon fat)
Coffee or tea j
Sugar t teaspoon .'

Chicken noodle soup 1 cup
Bologna sandwich
2 slices bread
2 slices bologna,
Non-fat milk 8 or.

Baked sole 3 oz., baked in milk ....
Carrots: 1 cup
Parsley potato 1 small f
Lettuce, tangerine section 1, cottage
cheese H cup
Fresh fruit gelatin
Coffee or tea

Tomato juice 4 oz.
Non-fat milk 8 oz.











Percentage from Fat


27 per cent




1$ Maue Simple oCi


odet $eliind


Today's fV Program


Chapel of the Air rso
Faiths for Today 8:00
John Hopkins 9:00
fro Football:- San Francisco 9:30.
49' era vs. Detroit Lions 10:00
Air Force Story No. 18 10:30
You Are There 11:05
Burns and Allen

Loretta Young
Chevy Show
Screen Directors' Playhouse
Phil Silvers (repeat 7-10-56)
Conrad Nagel
Voice of Firestone
Goodyear TV Playhouse

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

9 m 1 fe' iitSMlev Ife' m
S r- jpJMjvJH htfKMgflMwMgl
Mm ,ifit:riiifimrTiif- iitswiiii.iiiiiiii)' "$mi
a, HVB

disobedience. Taking Warren on
her lap. she said. "You see what

happened to Mommy's pretty dish
because you disobeyed p If you
love Mommy, you must learn to
do what she says. Now .promise

BY equating love, with obedience-
ih this way," she imagined
herself to be kindly instructive;
As her equation was inaccurate,
she was not instructive, i
Chi dren do not prove their love
for us by doing everything we tell
them to any more than we prove
ours for them by doing every everything
thing everything they tell us to.
We require Warren's obedience,
not because he "loves" us, but
because balancing on the arm of
chair overstrains his four-year-old
muscular coordination. His, disob disobedience
edience disobedience risks a ff.ll and physical
He is taught obedience, not to
display his emotional attachment
to us, but for his own self-protection.
IF we make a habit of demand demanding
ing demanding obedience as evidence ol his
love, we can make any self asser assertion
tion assertion or any opposition to us so guil guilty
ty guilty and anxious that he virtually
loses his power to risk himself in
I once knew a man of geat li literary
terary literary talent who could not tru3t
it enough to put it into disriniin.

eu worn. rvoDOdy could understand
why he was content to live on the

earnings of his dominating wife.
One dav I heard him av "M

dear mother) was years ahead of

NEW YORK (NEA) -Parents
with a teen-ager or two rocking1
around the house may eel they.

are going down for the third time
and are in need of a li.e preserver.
But what would they do wtm
confronted with waves of prob problems
lems problems issuing from 45,000 adoles adolescents
cents adolescents in the' throes of growing
up? If they were Dr. Ruth Fed Fed-der,
der, Fed-der, they would write a book. Or,
perhaps two.
Not that she hides behind a
typewriter in despair. Her books
for teen agers are a result of
questions they ask her about
growing up.
Dr. Fedder has been working
in the 12 high schools of Bucks
County, Pa., for lfi years as a
school psycho ogist and assistant

superintendent of schools.

But she is still smiline and has

no bruises to show alter manv

encounters with this "most ma
ligned group of people today."
,Her look see into the teen-ace

World of welling emotion and

outbursts is by invitation of the

youtns. for this reason, a book
like, "You, the Person You Want
to Be" just published, is a boon
to either warring party.
Her descriptions o.' a teen-ager
in reaction lets parents see that
their children aren't monsters vi.

-sited on them alone. And the teen

agers learn they can talk to their

parents after all, Which is break
Ing a crucial sound barrier.
In her first book about teen-aee
girls, "A Girl Grows Up," Dr.
Fedder's observations were check check-ec
ec check-ec by girls in seven states. Revis Revised
ed Revised recently, it originally was writ written
ten written when publishing firms felt a
woman couldn't write about boys
But her second venture into the
teen-age world is as valuable to
the boys as the girls.
"The question, I guess, they ask
the most, in one way or another,
is how to live oi. good terms with
themselves and others," Dr. Fed Fedder
der Fedder says, "Teenagers want help
in coming to understand them-

" gciiing outers to un-

uersiana tnem.

An M "jay ctrae as a surprise
that their biggest aims aren't for
material things or ptestige. Many
tell me they want to grow up to
be Worth while."
When asked to compare today's
teen-ager with the teen-ager of 16

' "ir.8"' 5ne man 1 Hesitate.
Today' teen-agers are more
honest, more able to see and face
problems and more willing to
talk about them. In fact, they
are more mature in their way
than many adults because they
have had to grow up in, a more
complicated world," she pointed
out. y
"Take datina." she mm

used to revolve around the home.
Now cars whisk them miles away
to a dance, oartv or movie Toon.

"rs have to get there and back,
and handle any situations that

""Km arise along the way.
"They're marrying younger,
men at 22.5 and women al 20.2
years old, and having larger fami families.
lies. families. Teen-agers learn the -cold

facts of budgeting, shopping for

groceries,, and diapering baby
from their ntarried contemporari contemporaries.
es. contemporaries. And it hits home harder than
listening to theh parents.

Hp N 'all,
m W
' I it


Rath Fedder

Parents who hesitate to ret tip
rules to guide a teen-age son or
daughter may be stunned by the
results if they don't.
"Teen agers want to knew
what to do," Dr. Fedder pointed
out. "They want restrictions tfo
matter how much they seem to
fight them. In fact, much, ol their
behavior is to test these limits
"They want guidance and di direction
rection direction in setting limits their
behavior," she exnlained. "la
fact, they learn to know what to
expect of themselves partly as
they understand ...what their par parents
ents parents expect of them."

NEW YORK (NfiA) Clutte
is disappearing from the swimsmt
and high time too. Gone is the era
of ruffles, rhinesfohes and glitter
and in its place is the sleek, fig
ure -mold ing suit whose beauty lies
ih fabric and fit.
The ballgown look for the
beach is a thing of the past.
Actually, there was no good rea reason
son reason ever for transplanting an

evening gown look to sun 'and
This year the sleek new suit
offers inner construction that can
make a beauty out of nearly any
woman. You don't really have to
have a superb figure to look well
in one of the new swimsuits. In Inner
ner Inner bras are elasticized and light light-boned.
boned. light-boned. Spiral honing guarantees
that daring necklines will stay in

"And all this publicity about
steady dating," she laughed. "I
think it is a matter of confused
terminology. Many girls say they
go steady. Then they explain they
go steady by telephone with one

ooy and date another. Or they
have a steady for Saturday night
dates. When I was young, 'going
steady' meant an approaching
marriage. Today it means some someone
one someone to count on for big dates."

her time. She didn't believe in
spanking. One day I disobeyed
her. I can still remember how the
tears came into her beautiful
brown eyes as she said to me,
'Oh, Harry, how you've hurt poor

Mamar inanK uod, I .never
brought tears to her eyes again."
Love and submission had been
equated fohim, too.

Moke yw hip.

tmalltr omening
. al home. No dief ar

weight lost. Use of HOME
while you UST, R.duc.
ilia of HIPS, TUMMY,
Fun I Sensible. Healthful.
WeaMO teyi "Four
inches removed from
abdomen. 3" from
"2i Irom hlp."-M.A.
"Flret time ilnee I've
had my 3 children my
tummy li llt."-E.S.
"Dreni size wan 16,

now 12."- CP.
You may km leaf... or more.

CDCC Write or telephone for free In-;
riCC formation, free booklet. fraC
trill treatment. No obligation. La Cre...

ta, Panama, 3-1899. r
Avallable in 25 SO Cycle
-.' fl;

Volanda C. de Dovo
I P.O. Box 4484 W
I Panama l'



si la SiynoAiLa


from Italy. .

place. And pellon linings make for

permanent shape and fit.

We show here two of the sleek
suits that do things for the figure.
Both are brilliant designs. The
elasticized suit (le.t) is all pure
line with satin binding a neck neckline
line neckline that plunges deep at the
back. Striped suit (right) is also
elasticized, has shoulder straps
held in placer by tiny pearl
buckles. 1

Smart, new models of
Straw Hats
and Bags
Assorted Colors


Play In Colon Today

Carta Vieja
Read story on page 8

Beer men



MjfcLVILLE had said that the
background would be painted out
and another one put in if she
decided to buy. When she told
him she didn't have that much
.money available and that it would
take a while to get it, he was
nhe moistened dry lips. "Chan "Chan-aing
aing "Chan-aing was in the next room. 1.
-didnH know he was there, I thought
he had gone out. When I went
Snto the library he was standing
close to the door. He looked at
me and started to say something,
and then his face changed and
1.- foil

"He 'had had' a stroke?';
iiTr.- fIia iifhicnprpf! I CO i

..a hpp head and looked

McKee directly for the first
2. in'j want anyone to

know about it. We has important
things to do. That's why I bed to
you Inspector. (Wing was very

ill he S luSl uegitimue
t&J aLL. sav he'll recover com

Pjetelv" -thing further j happens.

worried..." Her' look was inplor inplor-"McKee
"McKee inplor-"McKee had Been watching her

'"After your husband was striken
you sent immed lately for Mr Gil Gillespie
lespie Gillespie and told him everything that
$yT& no one else,
and f had to Have help, advice."
"Well, Gillespje?'

woman, jangling, vacuous, beam beaming
ing beaming earnest and well intentioned.

'Inspector ', irom new
York? This is an honor. Inspec

tor. Unless has poor httle me
done something wrong? I hope X
didn't keep you waiting?"

McKee reflected tnat sue was
almost too good to be true. She
had been in New York when

ViiatU meivi'ie uieu. one uau ueeu
on Tenth Street when ita War Warren
ren Warren announced her return to the

city by. calling down, from her
window: she had been here in

Cornwall when Dennert was kill

ed. But so- had a number other
people. Now for miss Dolwin s

whereabouts when the attack on

Miss warren was made the pre

vious Friday:
"Where I Was last Friday, In Inspector?"
spector?" Inspector?" "Yes, Miss Dolwin. You see,
soirle question has arisen about
Dennert, when he actually came
here to Cornwall. There have

been some conflicting statements,

and we want to know the where whereabouts
abouts whereabouts of everyone in the vicinity
on that date."
She thought, finger to her lip,

Drow corrugated, Darting her lash

es. Triumph. "But that was the

day l came up irom New York."

Ducktail Haircuts and Levis Are On Their Way Out

PIXIE Anne Hewitt,, 18, a
Lakewood High iunior is
shown with her pixie haircut.

Sternin, 17, of Lakewood
(Calif.) High School sports
once very popular "ducktail"
haircut. Rumor has it that
it's definitely on the way out.
Dennie is a member of tht
Hermits car club.

ALUMNUS this week con continues
tinues continues his comparison of
Stateside arid Canal Zone
Teenagers with a look at
what they each wear to


thm fihmeeed. "Not mucn use

e Melville that afternoon I in
tended to call his bluff, get the
painting from him, and tell him
that if he approached my uncle s
wie again I'd, gc to the police.
Twas too latev-When I got there
. awri his body was

that picture as .r--"
j t a.a s.1 it that nieht. After

VlaTay safely over Ihe roofs
4 S; a it tn nieces and burned

it in the fireplace in my uncle s
apartment later that evening.
gillespie admitted to breaking
and entering awd theft,, but after
all there wasnft much else he
rnntri do. At the moment the

Scotsman wasn't personajly in interested
terested interested in these p a r 1 1 cular
hrpprhes of th? law. What he was

a'tpr was a killer. "I

What had been surmise
no proven fact. Melville was
firmly established as a blackmail blackmailer.
er. blackmailer. In addition, the killer was there
in Cornwall, or had been until
three o'clock that morping. Check
on anv departures and investigate
the seven other men and women
who had Men in New York when
Melville died. ,
, Uke her husband, Lisa HaU
harin't killed anyone. Channing
WaH was a public figure, a man
witVi hieh reputation for in

tegrity. McKee told her 'that he
could promise nothing, but he
, didn't think, for the present any any-iow,
iow, any-iow, they would have to trouble
'her husband.

Sarah Casement didn't leave
."with McKee. She was staying on
t the cottage. Driving down the
Jiill alone in darkness, McKee
thought about her. She was in
riave with Gillespie. She had been
knocked for a loop when she caught

sigh' of those two in each other's
arrrs. Gillespie had gotten out of
that nnp What didn't seem to

strike Miss Casement as odd and
what seemed to him peculiar, to
say the" least was that Gilles Gillespie
pie Gillespie had done so much not for his
nuncle but for the beautiful lady
who was his uncle's wife...


process of setting a small table
drawn to the hearth when Mc McKee
Kee McKee arrived, and Diana Satterlee

was reading a novel, lying back
in an armchair, her feet on a

"You've come about Grant. In

spector? We only heard last

nignt. I'm afraid we can't be of
any assistance to you. We have
talked it over and we can't think
of a single thine... There teal

ooesn t seem to be any reason
why anyone should kill Grant."

MCKee Stooped him. "I'm afrai.1

that someone had a very good rea-
r.n J 1 1 I'll: f

.ivHi uiueeu ior Kuung your iormtr

nusDana, Mrs. satterlee." With Without
out Without going into detail he told them
about Grant Melville's backmail backmail-ing
ing backmail-ing activities.
Shock, horror, diseust and loath.

ing they were both aghast. It'
....... j:rr: n

was uiuii'un io Denev. Urant, a
blackmailer! 1
McKee didn't waste time. Any
or all of these people he was in interviewing
terviewing interviewing could hive killed Mel Melville
ville Melville and Dennert; it was the pre previous
vious previous Friday and the attack on

iua warren that were important.

micic we were last hrinavv

The Satterlees told him, and he




i The blue jeans and T-shirt The young lads who formerly

days for the boys, and. the wear- showed up for school in halt

ing of sloppy clothing by the
girls has disappeared from the
campuses of southern California
secondary schools.
Los Angeles area schools were
known in the past to allow stu students
dents students to wear clothing that gave
schoolkids a reputation to be the
rowdy type, as well as cast a bad
light upon the schools involved.
Now the youths have realized

that people form an impression

or you oy your appearance. That

doesnt mean everyone should

wear suits and ties or expensive

dresses to class each day far

irom tnat. However a dress or
skirt and blouse for the girls,
and a pair of washable trousers
and a sport shirt for the boys,

proved to be practical as well as


Lakewood High School stu

dents have swung into line with
other Southern Calif ornias chools
and adopted this change in
school clothing.

mast levls, minus the belt loops
and belt, now are wearing dress

slacks or denims.

Students and parents at Lake Lake-wood
wood Lake-wood High School realized it was

time for a change, and change

they did, as the pictures on this
page show.

'rouse and lipstick, added earrings,
fracelets. a necklace, swallowed

in a dry throat, stepped out into
the hall and became a different


1:20, 3:15, 5:09, 7:03, 9:00 p.m.

m -fk wEBm


mm,i ,. fflK. .-..

I lit SBTiw I




te litelas Jose W m Ftanctsco M
fetal Fvm Mil tti mm am ii kiln fella m
ki NatO tubal i, hu Urn U'M i, M; Utf
it (lit'


THE Scotsman's introduction
to the Brown cottage was not
propitious. He narrowly missed
being hit with a cat.
The cat whistle, past the Scots Scotsman's
man's Scotsman's shoulder and landed with
a thump, The door slammed. Mc

Kee liked cats. He called to it
vainly. It was imposible to find it
in the dark, but it probably was
not much hurt, the ground was
soft He walked on. Sobbing came
from behind the door now, and
a woman cried, "You brute. You

nornoie nrute.... Foor Minnie."

She scratched me. Look at
that, look at it"
"Where did you get that mo money,
ney, money, Bob? You tell me you have
none for the milkman, and then
I put my hand in your pocket"
. I won it yesterday on a long

I want some of it k"iv.n 3,i,,

from me. Don't you dare come
near me"


knocked loudly. The silence in-

siae was sudden and complete
then the door opened again, slow slowly.
ly. slowly. I
Foorrie Browns was terrified
when McKee introduced himself himself-so
so himself-so was Robert Brown, in a dif different
ferent different way. There was insolence
and furious temper in his blue

stare, nis rigid stance.
The warfare in which the IBrons

nao oeen engaged before he enter-

en. stopped m the face Of a common
threat. Bob Brown was a tall,

Migm, nanasome highly strung fel
low with an arrogant manner and

raw nerves. He was holding a

uiuuu siainea nandKerchief to
his wrist, evidently where the cat
bad scratched him.
Florrie Brown wore an elabo elaborate
rate elaborate and expensive negligte with
a coffee stain down the ront and
a tear in the sleeve that reveled
some of her charms Shp millprf

it hastily around her. She was a
good looking girl, robust, lustv

and completely unable to conceal
her feelings.
Lying on the floor between them
was a wad of bills, tens and
twenties, that Florrie had snatch snatched
ed snatched irom her husband. Both the
Browns carefully ignored the mo money.
ney. money. So did the Scotsman. That
he should have intruded in the
middle of a quarrel between them
was not fortuitous: from what h.

had been able to gather they were
always quarreling, generally about

They waited tensely for the Scots

man to state his business. McKee
did so. They both relaxed. On the

previous triday, Florrie Brown

had been jn. Boston from 10 in the

morning until 9 at night, and
Brown had been at work at the

ah until 6 p.m

He returned to his car through
blanketing wetness, had to feel

for the fender and rollow it in
the total obscurity. He got in, sat
back, and waited.
Less than five minutes later
Bob Brown came out and got into
his own car, a swashbuckling and

expensive two seater parked near

Another problem that has con confronted
fronted confronted school board officials in
the past is the wearing of exag exaggerated
gerated exaggerated hair cuts by the boys.

The "hairdo's" of which I speak
are the Ducktail, Hollywood or

any one or a number of others
These also are on the way out.

However we did find a few still

present at Lakewood High. When

we asked one young fellow of 16

how much work It was to keep
his ducktail "ducky" so to speak.

he told us that he spent about
two hours a day "working on it"
and that he had to use perma permanent
nent permanent wave sets to keep it stand

ing up.

One look at the photo of this
thing they call a haircut will
show you why it's on the way
out. Three cheers for the major majority,
ity, majority, those who want to make an
impression of belns; the clean clean-cut
cut clean-cut students they should be.

Many girls are now wearing

dresses to class as opposed to the

skirts they formerly wore, which

were so tight they could hardly




B:1B JfnPFBH BT M &fl Bl iv

KlblNG' PRETTY... As Charley Levas starts his motorbike, he gathers an audience 4 That's
Kenny Amado, Charles Latz and Bob Priest at the left. (Photo; BilLfcirkland)


The dress of Balboa High School
students is typical of many State Stateside
side Stateside high school students.
As in the States, levis are not as
popular as they once were.
Local school officials were never
confronted with the serious delin delinquency
quency delinquency problem and the sloppy

dress that goes with it that has
troubled some California towns.
Canal Zone parents are also to

be commended as they are largely
responsible for the neaf appear appearance
ance appearance their sons or daughters pre present.
sent. present. Exaggerated hair cuts are
not popular here as they are in

some plac es in California.

Here's hoping that BHS students
will remain the clean-cut youths
they have been in 'the past.

HERE'S A HAPPY FOCRHOME. .Young Balboa teen-agers all
HERE'S A HAPPY FOURSOME. .Young Balboa teen-agers all

IVY LEAGUE Shown re relaxing
laxing relaxing between classes on the
Lakewood campus is Bob
Gates, 16, a lunior. He's
wearing Ivy league tan
slacks, plaid button down ivy
league shirt, and brown buck


Iilhe sale. His lights punctured the
blackness faintly- faded as he shot

o i m tne direction o trie village.

greasy surface was wet. Brown
was waiting for someone. It was
a woman. She got into the car
with Brown and they drove on.
The woman .who had jned Bob
Brown was Crystabel Dolwin.
There was a telephone booth

on the grocery store porch. Mc

Kee crossed the road and telephon

ed Carnev. Brown and Miss Dol

win were on their way into Pro Pro-vincetown
vincetown Pro-vincetown "I'd, like to know

where tney go, Lieutenant.

Carney said he'd put a man
on it.
THE Tasks were both at home.

The Scotsman stumb'ed up a
bank-and across tussocks of grass,
his hands out, and Carlotta Task
admitted him to a spacious kit kitchen
chen kitchen dinning sitting room. It
was warm and bright. The furni

ture was variegated, well worn,

comfortable and strictly for use;
no evidence of money here. Mrs.

Task wore blue jeans and a man's

white shirt and moccasins with

hds in them. Her husband had

been late at the plant and was

showering. She said smilingly, I
will get him, Inspector."

Steven Task appeared orieny

in the passageway at the far end
of the room, a towel rround his

middle. He grinned, dove for his

bedroom and came out in a robe
and slippers. 1
Bob' Brown was a boy; there was
something unfinished, immature
in Felix Satterlee; Steven Task
was a man. He was solidly bnilt
but his flesh was hard. He had
hrains. force, fireat physical vita

lity, and a combination of tough

ness and warmth that would be
narticularv attractive to women.

Carlotta was his second wife i-and
10 years younger and obviously

adored him.
"I know you're a busy man, In Inspector
spector Inspector what can we do for
The Scotsman was equally di direct,
rect, direct, asked his questions about the
previous Friday. Carlotta Task
was sitting in a child's chair at

a little lame scringing oeans.

your head, lovey. We were i(i

New York when Melville was kill

ed if he was killed and we
were right here when that fellow

was bumped off next door prac practically
tically practically under four noses."
Task had been at the plant from
around nine a.m. until almost mid midnight;
night; midnight; they were running tests on

a new mud that had looked pro

mising, uanotta task had spent
the morning in bed, she had had

a touch of sinus; in the afternoon
she had gone to a Stout meetine

It was all apparently open and
aboveboard, and yet Steven Task

was worried.

IT was the revelation that Grant

Melville had been a blackmailer
that got to him. When McKee said
so Steven Task froze. He sat star staring
ing staring like a man transfixed. Then
he was up and on his feet pacing
the floor, his hand thrust into his
pockets, his mouth a line.
"That dog," he said with con

centrated bitterness. "Now we
know. I never liked' him. Whoever

killed Grant Melville out to be

given a bonus.
McKee said, "The fact that Mel

ville was a blackmailer explains
something to you, Mr. Task, some-

tning important? What is it?"

I know nothing."
"But you suspect something."
"Suspicion' isn't knowledge."
McKee had often given the same
answer himse'f.

HALF an hour later he was

with Carney in Provincetewn. He
had had to drive at a s n a i l's

pace; the fog Was all but impen impenetrable.
etrable. impenetrable. Carney said that Bob

Brown and Miss Dolwin had

sone to the Pink Bonnet, a gamb

ling joint off Front Street, and

were still there. The police knew

all about the Pink Bonnet, hut

their hands were tied, it belong

ed to a prominent citizen. "You


McKee knew. He said of the

pair, "I figured it would be some-

the jotted information in the red red-leather
leather red-leather notebook. "It's got to be
one of these eight, Inspector."
"I think so, yes."
"And with the Warren girl as

a check point, if we can only get
seven of them out of the way"

Carney began to write on a sheet

of paper. "It's too late to do any anything
thing anything with this stuff tonight. I'll

begn digging these alibis for last

The checking didn't take long.
It was completed a shortly after

10 oc'clock the following morning.

Banco in reverse, a washout, a

Icomplete bust not one of the

eight men and women under

scrutiny could have tried to elim eliminate
inate eliminate Zita Warren in an attempt

to cover up the killing Of 'Grant

Melville. They had all told the
truth as to their whejeabouts on
the previous Friday when the at attack
tack attack on Zita Warren took place.

c amy was piungng into gloom.

He didn't want to give up. He

said hesitantly, "You're sure that
whoever killed Melville and Den Dennert
nert Dennert did try to shove the Warren

girl under a truck, that it wasn't

an accident.
"Yes, Lieutenant, I'm sure."
"Then Carney strugged

hopelessly. iThey were back
where they had started ffbm

which was nowhere.

The next day was exquisite,

a day left over from Indian sum

mer, warm and soft and golden.
The fog of the night before had
gone and the faint mist of early

morning had cleared away before
the sun. It shone down benefi

cently on the North Cornwall val valley,
ley, valley, bathing it in gentle light.
The sea was deep blue, the

pond a paler azure; the pines

glistened, the oaks glowed.

Steven Task left for his o'fice

as usual at 8:30 a.m.; the man
stationed unobtrusively inside the

grounds of the stone house saw

him go. He entered the laborato

ry three quarters of a mile to

the south with his usual brisk

stride. Miss Mulray, his secre

tary,1 saw no change in him. He

checked various experiments, die

tated some notes and a couple of

letters, then went into tne labor

atory after an inquiry about Bob

Brown. "See if Mr. Brown is in,

Miss Mulray."

Mr. Brown wasn't in although

it was after 10. "Tell them I

want to see him as soon as be
gets in."

packet of mud. Stir well and let
sit it reminded Miss Mulray for

all the world of her mother pre preparing
paring preparing a new dish, judiciously,
gravely, and with controlled anti

cipation. She knew that out of

one of the jars might come anoth
er wonder drug, another new an

The orderly routine continued.
The culture dishes on which
molds were fermenting were ex examined;
amined; examined; a 'batch of slides were
scrutinized under the microscope,
studied, and discarded or selected

as possibles. Steven Task worked

on abosorbedly until almost 11

men he looked at his watoh with

a, start. He was expecting a vis

itbr, their Mr. Dirkson from


We 11 eat here, Miss Mulray

watever in the cafeteria that
isn't openly poisonous, and cof coffee.
fee. coffee. .Have them 'fix a tray, will

you? Ha went into his own
room then and the door closed.

The only thing Miss Mulray no

ticed at that time was that Mr.

Task hadn't laughed or joked all

LATER Miss Mulray trailed her
boss into the lab, notebook rea ready.
dy. ready. There was a new shipment of

AT a few minutes after 12 Bob
Brown entered Mr. Task's office.

Miss Mulray saw him as he went

past. If there was nothing odd
about the boss, if the boss looked

as usual, Bob Brown didn't.
Handsome as ever, he was the

color of ashes. Humph, tough
night, Miss Mulray thought, and

settled, herself behind her type

writer. Young Brown was on the

carpet for something, all right

ane could hear his rasied voice.
He didn't take direction well, he

was too young and cocky.

lhe sound of something heavy

falling in the next room brought

miss Mulray to her feet, Beyond
the dividing wall Bob Brown

shouted, "Keep away, I tell you,
keep away. A thud of foot footsteps,
steps, footsteps, a sort of threashing around,

and then the shot. Before Miss
Mulray could draw breath the

door of the office opened and Bob

Brown rushed out .and disap

peared down the corridor.
Miss Mulray ran in to the boss.
Steven Task was lying sprawled
on the floor, He wasn't dead. He

was trying to get up. He had
been shot. There, was blood all
over his white coat.

. The next five minutes were
chaotic. Other people had heard

the shot and came running. Miss

Mulray was on her knees beside

the boss. "The police." he gasp

ed. "Bob he has a gun Get it

away. Get it from him." His

PanCanal Traffic
For Past 6 Months
Highest In History

For the tenth cons ecutive

month ocean-going commercial
traffic through the Panama Canal

exceeded 750 transits in December,
according to statistics announced

yesterday at Balboa Heights.

There were 774 transits last
month by ocean-going commercial
ships and 28 transUs by ocean-going
government vefSels for a total
of 802. Total traffic in pecember
was81ightly under that for the pre

ceding month although three more
large government Vessels were

Commercial traffic for the paj.
six months was the highest in fie
Canal's history with 4,737 transits

ocean-going ships, as compared

with 4,072 in the first six. mpntns,
of the previous fiscal year. Tolls

this fiscal year through December

totaled million in comparison

with $18.7 million collected in the
comparable .period of the previous


Last month, tolls amounted to
$3,597,104, of. which 174,274 was in
toll scredits' from, government. ship shipping.
ping. shipping. Both tolls and traffic were

above those of December, ipe,
but slightly under the November,
1957, marks.

mm iMfff

1 xip wyj SkIh


PRETTY PARTY dress on?
pretty model. Virginia Maul Maul-din
din Maul-din shows off an informal
party dress. (Photo: Bill


Ships in transit last, month car

ried 4,130,031 long -tons of eargo:
The com modity shipments through
the Canal are running well above
a 50-millidn-ton yearly average for

the first half of this fiscal year.


li35 4:05

.75 .40
6:30 9:00 p.m
The hilarious
Q. I. story


Sweden Preparing
To Attempt Tamed
Nuclear Reaction


Sweden will try to set off a big

tamed thermonuclear reaction sim

ilar to the British Zeta project

within one or two weeks, phy

sics professor Por Ohlin of Upsala
University' said today.

Ohlin, mterviewed by tne news news-naoer
naoer news-naoer Daeens Nvheter, said "con

siderably expanded experiments

are planned."

Swedish scientists will try to
charge energy amounting to twice
the power produced by the British,

he said.

She let her hands .all. Save a cry

"Whai were wo... But sure- thine like that." and handed over

I! Just short of it he pulled up. Mc-ilv the -police don't suspect us?"lhis notes.

Jikee had to brake with caution; the I Task seemed to think so. "Use Carney studied the names and

muds from South America, little eyes closed. Dr. George and the

dried cakes, some of them wa-1 dispensary nurse came, and Task

fer-thin. The boss was like a boy j was lifted to the couch, and the
over them. "Santa Maria', Brazil, iroom was cleared. Miss Mulray
Mercedes, Uruguay. ." Labeled called the Provincetewn police
jars of water received each, little 1 (To Be Continued)




8:J9 a.m.
8:39 p.m.


2:31 a.m.
I'M p.m.




A wonderful Short in color I
(Arrivederci Roma)
See all the beauty and splen splendor
dor splendor of the Eternal City!

i f IP

Know Sports?
THIS quiz tests your knowledge
of sport and game phrase phraseology.
ology. phraseology. How quickly can you Iden Identify
tify Identify the recreation with which
each of the following terms is
associated ?
Example: No. 1- A leaner ia a
term used in horseshoe pitching.
1. A leaner boxing, wrestling,
2. Personal foul boxing, bas basketball,
ketball, basketball, chess.
3. Hit and run auto racing,
golf, baseball.
4. Mudder horse racing, tennis,
5. Sweep canasta, crew racing,
6. Free throw basketball, bowl bowling,
ing, bowling, croquet
7. Bogey bridge, golf, archery.
8. Lob fishing, dominoes, ten tennis.
nis. tennis. 9. Blue line hockey, shuffle shuffle-board,
board, shuffle-board, cricket.
10. Herringbone skiing, swim swimming,
ming, swimming, checkers.
SuiptS KtVtupOH 1inuj,-g
1100 -L HHV8 s -Strew 40 J
Jujj uoH IIKIWMS 8 Ha
-J9XSSH 7, -soqsiJ0H 1 :!!


IT TAKES just 60 seconds to
' read the clues in this short
mystery drama. It should take
only 60 seconds more for you to
demonstrate your "detect-abillty."
1. Den Shame, a bootlegger,
was killed by a man who wore
thick, horn-rimmed glasses.
2. Gangly and Short, cigarette
salesmen, are attending a conven convention
tion convention five hundred miles away.
Short has 20-20 vision.
8. Ben Dover, an ex-pug now
selling books, has a penchant for
Shame's daughter.

4. Art Proof, an editor, gener generally
ally generally sports a pencil behind his ear. Art and Don
were schoolmates.
Quickly now, which man is the killer?
tq )tniu jajtp.inin qj ijojjij, ltmS 8.ijm q Tt
:aoj )o no tat jjohs P Stro jaoci u8
Plus nd Minus Computation
PLACE! two plus and two minus signs In-the row
of figures below so that the total given is correct:
9 8 7 6 5 4 8 2 1 3621
Clue: Insert trst sign after the eight.


could not meet
hla deadline, the
artist who drew
the scene at right
sketched several
figures at the
Would you
please help com complete
plete complete th,picture?
To begin, cut
out the four fig fig-urea
urea fig-urea shown.
Place these
upon the diagram
and move them
about until all
appear to their
Iest advantage,
y that is meant,
ejach Is to be
placed where, it
will fit best into
the scene.
When you have
decided on the
best possible po positioning,
sitioning, positioning, past
each one in place.
Then, if cray crayons
ons crayons or colored
pencils are handy,
color the picture
After you have
finished, show the
scene to someone
else, and see if he
nr h irftll

with your distribution of the figures In the scene.
If you are wondering where to start, here's a
hint: The tree and tabbit are intended to appear
nearest to you.
Figures may be placed over incidental lines if
necessary for best perspective,

Up, Down, A ll Same

VyHAT fraction If you turn it
W upside down will have ex exactly
actly exactly the saaae value?
Answer ia 80 seconds.

A TRICKSTER can have some
, fun with the playing cards
At left, for this is a unique group.
.If you will examine a deck of
cards you will notice that certain
cards may be considered pointers
that is, they have definite
pointing characteristics. The
point of the emblem of the ace
of spades for Instance, la In one
direction. The nine of hearts has
five points in one direction. The
seven of diamonds has an odd
pip either above or below the
center. Etc.
To make use of this Interesting
situation, remove several point pointers
ers pointers from the deck. Arrange them
so that all point in the same di direction.
rection. direction. Now fan the pointers so
that someone may choose a card.
Turn the cards around in your
hand; have the person who has,
selected the card return it to your
hand. After a meaningless shuf shuffle,
fle, shuffle, a glance at the points will
reveal the card selected.
Another pastime utilizing play playing
ing playing card faces is shown at right
above. This Is a test involving
attentiveness to details.
At first glance it may appear
that all the cards shown are alike.


Then, closer study may suggest
that no two are identical. Ac Actually,
tually, Actually, however, there are two
cards alike in the arrangement
of the pips.
The test lies in seeing how
quickly you can find the twins.
If you can do it In one minute,
you're exceptional.

l nop p-iw mjnoj pus


Ups and Downs to Confound You

TO. SOLVE thit wits titer, pro proceed
ceed proceed as in a crossioord put put-el,
el, put-el, using numbers instead oj
litters for answers. Insert a
tingle digit in erne square. The
trick it to get answers that will
function across ..and down.
1. Conundrum: What ant rents
his house?
3. Lucky number. v
4. Add 20 to tins number; turn
digits upside down; divide it by
4, and the answer is 20.
5i I guess that I am wiser
plenty, At forty-nine than one
6. Mr. Fisher always buys
Ash lines at a time. The wife
uses for a clothes line, the son
uses for a kite, and he gets
the rd.
8. The home basketball team
made 1 free throw and 7 field
baskets; ttte visitors matte 6 field
basket and 1 free throw. The
final score was to
11. Man in Reverse:
Wastes ; saves a stitch.
Steal from the poor gives
the rich.
18. Product of these two num numbers
bers numbers is 9; their quotient is 1.
13. Can be found ia an axis.
14. men on a dead man's
I. Age of Abraham when his
son Isaac was born.
2. that which has never been
felt, seen or heard, but still has
8. SEVEN plus TORY minus
4. Normal pulse minus nine.
6. Perm:
Don't ash for a quarter,
don't borrow a dime,
Please make it a dollar and
ask any time.
The ehange that I've lent you
would make quits a stack
For a buck, I'd have courage
to atk for it back.
7. 32 is 27 of what number?
9. Pages 7, 3, S, 10, 16, IS, 4
and 12, are missing from a book.
Multiply the number of leaves
missing by 27.
10. On board ship: meals
down and meals up
II. Which on Is an obtuse an angle:
gle: angle: 46, 70, 76, 90, 96 degrees?

14. Sunday s place in tne weeK.

w w m

This May Floor You
EXHIBIT a marble and a base baseball
ball baseball and announce that you
can place the marble on a floor,
without any obstruction in front
of it but in such a position that
no one can roll the ball and
touch it. How?
8iq.wtu qi
SuitpnOJ UtOJI J JU3A3.Ul 87.(8
8,aqaaq qi -iuoo.i eqj jo jbu.ioo
u qjui eq) aroid :jasuv


t-H Wl 8-01 Jll-L -S8Z-9
- :ol-s '0-t 'Wt-t-uAoa 'SI-H
'9-61 'M-81 'S6-Xt SWt-8 STTS-S 08-9
'0fl- 'L-t 'Jt-I-OSOJDY :J3M8uv

BIG Chief Tan Tangle
gle Tangle Foot is
moving his tribe
to a new location
which only he can
find. To help the
others find their
way, Tangle Foot
has decided to
paint a red line
along the trail.
You see the
chief in the lower
right hand corner
of the diagram at
left The tribe's
new stamping
grounds is at top,
Can you find
the path Tangle
Foot intends to
follow ?
There's a cross crossroads
roads crossroads and some
Indian signs the
Chief must pass
at center. Of
course, he does
not cross his own
path anywhere.

Helping Yourself


By H. O. Kaufman
LET'S suppose one picture Is
worth 10,000 words. Add 50
words, given below, and you have
a 10,050-word description of the

"thing" at left:
A fire atop a
New York sky skyscraper
scraper skyscraper recently
brings this
structure to
mind. Built In
260 R, C, it was
the largest of
Its kind In the
world, rising to
a height of 499
feet In the
open space at
top great fires
of wood were
kept constantly
burning and it

was declared that Its glow could
be seen for forty miles. Today
not a trace of It remains, nor is
it known when or why it dis disappeared.
appeared. disappeared. Here's the thing what is it?
tmtSjo q) jo euo 'vtjpuvxsiv ;o
(3hoqjqSl) ojqj uj,

BRIEF REPORTS on select new
books of interest to home
craftsmen, hobbyists and collec collectors.
tors. collectors. Selected by Clark Sinnaird.
Paris In Our Tunc, text by
Pierre Courthion (Skira, 142
pages: 86.50), is a companion
volume to Paris in the Past an another
other another handsome album (Skira,
149 pages: $6.50). They show
the reader-viewer old scenes and
historic modern locales in the
Continental metropolis as they
appeared to artists from the 14th
century down to the present dec decade.
ade. decade. Each volume has seventy
full-color plates.
A Contribution to the Heritage
pf Every American, by Nancy
Newhall (Knopf: $13.50). Mag Magnificently
nificently Magnificently illustrated in photos, a
volume through which the won wonders
ders wonders of America's national parks
and historical monuments can be
enjoyed vicariously pending visits
to them in person.
The U. S. Air Force Diction Dictionary,
ary, Dictionary, edited by Woodford A. Hef Hef-lln
lln Hef-lln (D. Van Nostrahd & Co.;
$4.73), is a comprehensive dic dictionary
tionary dictionary of the language' of the
air, compiled through the facili facilities
ties facilities of the Research Studies In Institute
stitute Institute of the Air Force Academy
at Colorado Springs. The dic dictionary
tionary dictionary has 16,500 entries.

ON the target
diagram a t
right, a certain
score must be
achieved by
"shooting" ones,
twos and fives.
Suppose "you
were given 250
as a target total.
How many shots
would you have
to take, and how
many times
would you have

to hit ones, twos and fives to achieve this sum?
You may find one of several possible answers.
In the star-like figure at left, you will note

that the totals of
the figures in the.

four circles along
each straight line
of the figure
The problem
here la to re rearrange
arrange rearrange the fig figures
ures figures so that the
sum of the four,
circles along eaoh
straight line is
the same ex exactly
actly exactly 100.

88 '88 '8T '98 't '88 '08 '91 '98 '88 J JII oiOJJ M0J3S
Suipsaj pus 93Jf3 do 3iJ t JuuuS3g msiqojd puo
-33S -831111 3AU PUV S3UIU 09 OA) 'S3UIIJ 3AU 3U0 3!I!IJ1U.
8JOU8 tg n Ji 35(8uj pinoo noX -uisiqoid iMittV


Bl T 1 CMM I IE! I N
p-pp. f,-yj r-
mm. t? 5?""-
a- I 1 J 1 ... I I I I I 1 I I 1 ....J

CERTAIN key letters of two missing feminine
names are given as clues in the diagrams above.
To solve;
Copy the letters now showing in the blank spaces
beneath each. Then try to complete horizontal short
words using the letters already there and guessing
at missing letters. When the correct letters of the
key words are found, shorter words will show hori horizontally
zontally horizontally throughout the diagram.
How quickly can you discover the key words and
fill the diagrams?
'84iAl8UB 8q880d 01 3.18 8U8PBH PUV 83J83 U8MIBV

Dotograpb for Junior Readers mimmQ (f),jiZ-rgoSSWOltD WfCff KIMS f

Mathetnagic Test
rVO fathers and two sons
went on a trip together. Their
total traveling expenses came to
90 dollarj. Each of them spent
exactly the. same amount and yet
none spent more or less than a
third of the total. How come?
B.iop Ayiip tuedR
((33 -uoi pin Jaqjlj 'jaijisjpuujS
V 3.I3AV SU08 OM) PUD SJ8qj8J 0M) 8lf)
: suo.i3d "iqj 8J3 8J3qx :ali08

M Your Move

Jit' rv& f? ";)
8 1 J
la 3

VVyHATS missing from the
W gCene above? To find out,
draw a continuous Use from dot
i to dot 2, etc., to dot 16. Where
two numbers are beside one dot
use the dot for both.
Afterwards, you may wish to
color the picture neatly with col colored
ored colored pencils or crayons.
See if you can guess what the
completed picture will show be before
fore before you begin.

Tablecloth Trick

rtY this table trick while
you're waiting tot the food
order sometime. Draw a rectan rectangle
gle rectangle on the tablecloth, maybe
three by five Inches. Then hold
your purse mirror out in front of
you, nose high, with the mirror
tilted enough to see the rectangle
on the tablecloth. Now, attempt
to draw the diagonal of the rec rectangle.
tangle. rectangle. It's a fooler.

By fcuoene Sheffer
1 Father of Balaam (Num. 22:5)
S Symbol -of mourning.
10 In what manner did the wall
of Jericho fall? (Josh. 6:20)
14 Useless.
15 Father of Zophah (1 Chr. 7:35)
16 Mother of Helen of Troy.
17 Pickle.
18 Straighten.
19 The women were commanded
to bake bread in one (Lev.
20 Certain Levites stood on these
and offered prayers to the
Lord (Neh. 9:4)
22 Maddening.
24 Consumed.
27 What! 'ere the peacemakers?
(Mat 5:9)
$0 Roman magistrates.
34 Rlvejf Island.
35 Finishers.
37 Main body of cruciform
38 Deadly poisona
40 Yellow bugle.
41 Coincide.
48 Father of one of the men as assisting
sisting assisting Moses in numbering
the children of Israel (Num.
43 Closer.
45 Stray from true paUj.
48 Vouches for.
50 Member of U. S. Army Corps.
51 Not the ssme.
52 One leaving.
56 Reprehended.
60 Dismounted.
61 A rivor of Damascus (I KL
63 Passable. .
64 The wicked man builds his

house as this does (job 2T:i8)

65 Networks.
66 Otherwise.
67 Location.
68 Short flshline.
69 Bishoprics.
1 Offers.
2 Prepare for publication.
3 Spanish jar.
4 Trusts.
5 What must one do to one's
son? (Pr. 19:18)
6 Religion (abbr.)
'7 Job was' this in the sight of
his household (Job 19:15)
8 Founder of Pennsylvania.
9 Comes into view.
10 Beating.
11 One of the tribes of Israel
(Num. 1:49)
12 Gland: comb. form.
13 A Chinese dynasty.
21 Demolishes.
23 Assistance.
25 Whirlpools.
27 The building of this city re resulted
sulted resulted In the Lord's confound confounding
ing confounding the language of all the
earth (Gen. 11:9)
28 Climbing plant
29 Small, stoves.
30 The ark rested on this moun mountain
tain mountain (Gen. 8:4)
31 Household gods.
32 Turn inside out
33 Prophets.
36 Feminine name.
39 Enwrap.
Tongue Teasers
SEE how many times you can
repeat the following aloud
without tripping:
Six swift wasps whlsped wasp wasp-Ishly
Ishly wasp-Ishly through.
Pure rood for four poor parsons.

41 Russian union. 53 One of Christ's last words on
43 Delicious beverages. w ss (Mark 15:34)
44 King of the Zidonians (1 Ki. 54 Earl of Chatham.
16:31) 55 Masculine name.
47 Auditory organ. 57 Jetty.
49 Cancels. 58 Being.
51 Declaim. 59 Accomplishes.
52 Artificial stream barriers. 62 Nothing.





























m I JZ 1 33t I















By Millard Hopper
BLACK appears ready to pull
the switch on White, but it
happens to be White's turn and
he quickly short-circuits Black's
plans. White, moving up the
board, wins in five moves.
81-91 '08-91 JIMia
'9I-B-l8-88-68 imA '98-81 VIS '88
-98 wm. 'si-it-? 9ia ri-ti 'iiqjn
'98-it Jiasia 88-98 nm iais)


King gestoses Syndleste, Inc. .


ews ot me w

am, ..

or d in Pictures

at tub pcK of SKIING ENJOYMENT These skiers can't be blamed for having that top-of-the-world feehng as they overlook snow snow-Mi"!
Mi"! snow-Mi"! IS? ?SGThTJn ski down College hill at Sun Valley (right) or Warm Springs run (left). Spot is near Ketchum, Id.

9 I

KL1EG LIGHTS TO KITCHEN Ever wonder what
happens to some of those winners who don't take
the "Miss America" prize? Well, Sally Lou Rolston
swapped her title "Miss fenn State" (top) for
a home (below) and husband. Both are in college.



AN IMPOSING SHRINE The famed Basilica of Ste. Anhe de Beaupre, near
Quebec City, is one of the stateliest church buildings in all of Canada. An

international peace pilgrimage to tne cnurcn is piannea m me

Look' Takes to the Air


In winter uniforms, girls leave for airport.

Hero's an aft view of the "spotless look" on flight line.

WINGING ITS WAY daily across the United States
to Japan and back again is "the spotless lpok,"
one of the newest items on the fashion agenda. North Northwest
west Northwest Airlines stewardesses whose daily round re requires
quires requires an always-immaculate appearance are the
first to try it out. The "look" consists of uniforms

treated with a new stain-repeller that protects against
spilled food and drink and babies who need diapering.
The stewardesses' uniforms are of all-worsted flannel
dyed Dior blue. Overcoats have concealed hood and
zip-out lining. The uniforms have an easy-fitting look.
The stain-repeller will be ready for the public soon.

strikes a pose guaranteed to leave no doubt why
she is the top model in Singapore. This 22-year-old
beauty pioneered modeling in her city. Amongher
many beauty contest awards is her favorite one
as "Miss Beautiful Legs." Her statistics are 35-

No coffee .tain, for Julie Metlfna (left), Janet K.nqui.t. Mis. Rena.uist carries boy -board the plan.

King Feature Syndicate.

i-r Wai ambition is lor a careei u ve-


. . V


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I will J JHU I

I lis i TJi I
I fw I -1 I


I Ira fjflQ

Hl v i ill pi I I ll III i H

LABOR BANQUET Tributes 75 Years of CivH Service
(St !ry ikI pictures, Pages 2 & 3)



BpBBi f jiwyB B r
1 j JBmB gfljKi I i JIhbhhhbiI

MEMBERS OF CANAL ZONE POLICE LODGE No. 1798 include (1. to r.) Don Wilson, John
McDowell, president Jim Hateher, Ed Husutn, Richard Edmonson, Herb Newhense and Sato
May. '

1 p B J

HOPING FOR A PAY RAISE BILL is the sign behind (1. to r.) Mr. and Mres. L. D. Bowman,
Jr., Mrs. Rosemarie J. Kenealy and William L. De La Mater.

FORMER C. Z. GOVERNOR Julian Schley dropped In on the
party. Dave Raymond, left, and Rafns Lovelady chat withhim.



Celebrated By

A dinner and dance at the

Tivoli Guest House on Saturday

evening, Jan. 17, marked the
celebration of the 75th anniver anniversary
sary anniversary of the United States Civil

service Act. Tne party was given
by the American Federation of

Government Lodges on the Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone. I

Lodges which joined in. spon

soring the diamond jubilee an

niversary of the Civil Service
Act w'e r e Interdepartmental
Lodge No. 14; Marine Traffic
Controllers Lodge No. 1559; At Atlantic
lantic Atlantic Security Guard Lodge NO.
1771; Pacific Security Guard
Lodge No. 1780; Canal Zone po police
lice police Lodge No. 1798; Admeasur Admeasur-srs
srs Admeasur-srs and Boarding Officers' Lodge
No. 1804, and Canal Zone Nurses'
Lodge No. 1805.

i THE PRESIDENTS of seven Canal Zone labor lodges stand together. From left to right they
' are, Eugene Buonviri, Roger Rios, Eugene Askew, Mary Rose, Larry Bowman, James Hatcher
and1 Rnfus Lovelady.

I Bh9SmI V 7 if m
I fe k 1
SBSPIwHisi lil SB

LARRY BOWMAN, president of Marine Traffic Controller
Lodge Nj 1559, Is flanked by members Leonard Wolford,
left, and Frank Marczak.


StlNBAY, JANUARY 26, 1958

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ft I

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THE IDEA that Civil Service For All includes the Canal Zone was shown on this map. Seen
with it are fc to r.) Mrs. Wanda McCune, Mrs. Jo Stewart and Mr. and Mrs. Edward G Ooyle.

MR. AND MRS. THOMAS WOMBLE (left) and Mr. and Mrs.
E. W. Hatchett. Womble Is Wage Board member and Hatchett
is president of the Central Labor Union Metal Trades Council.
75th Birthday
Local AFGE

Traditionally sponsored by the
American Federation of Govern Government
ment Government Employes, Civil Service
Week has become well establish established
ed established and is usually marked
throughout the United States
with appropriate celebrations.
This diamond Jubilee of the
Civil Service caused the Civil
Service Commission to issue a
33-page guide for its observance.
Governors of many states and

mayors of large cities issued pro

clamations and called upon thehHsary of the Civil Service Act is

nennip to ohservp the occasion bv an annrooriate time to salute

appropriate ceremonies, it is re- the Civil Service of the United

ported. I (Continued on Page 8.

Even President Eisenhower
was not too busy to take official

cognizance of the occasion and
Issue a proclamation, which

read, in part:
"Whereas, a strong civil ser
vice, based on the -merit prln

ciple, Is now recognized as an

essential factor m starae, re

sponsible government in the

United States, as in other coun
tries; and

"Whereas: the 75th anniver

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f ill -llB

OFFICERS AND MEMBERS of Canal Zone Nurses Association, Lodge No. 1865 Include, 1. to r.,
Mildred Latgent, Elizabeth Peterson, president Mary Rose, Henri Skeie, Adelia Devote, and
Olive Hardie.

TALKING IT UP is labor man Lovelady between Capt. Warner
S. Rodimon, Marine Director, left, and Personnel Director
Edward A. Doolan at right.

SOME OF THE OFFICERS of Lodge No. 14 (L to r) Jack Chase, Dave Raym, Glenn
Burdicki Chubby Hackett, Miss Bertha Frensley, Rufus Lovelady and Jack DeGrommond.



JfSSmS I I The Washington Merry-Go-Round

tanao. ciwtcii

mi m oraM o -

monih m dvnci e

t oo


By Pearl Straehait Hurt
SQUL, drink your fH!
Nev-sr again upon this hill
WH1 vou stand and see
A sin?! tree
As you see It now.
For each of us begins at birth
To shape and color each his earth.
Each one Journeys on his own
Under the bone,
Both where and how.
,Not that yellow, not that blue,
Not a shade Of any hue
Will be the same, in any flower,
After this hour.
Be tead then.
For what, each moment, you embrace
Of Ufe, or place;
Not shrinking from the Strang.
Ah, what reluctant change
Forced by the when!
By Jesse Stuart
SOFT, velvet grass .erases all the scar
Where she now lies embedded for the night,
Beneath the sun. the ambient wind and star...
Amid the grass, her yuccas blossom white.
Her eyes have seen before these in their season
But cannot see them blossom now for her;
The quilt that she lies under is the reason,
So close whare tfcev and winds of April stir.
Hands that once pluck the yuccas for bouquets,
Each day, the vase refilled in every room,
Cannot reach through the walls of plum Grove clay,
'To touch again Mad fondle yuecw bloom,
Nor can their white-hair roots reach to her bed.
She and her flowers must remain apart,
Ft!- livin vpvpx and the wreaths we spread,
Garlands of beauty too far from her heart.

By Gerhard Friedrich
I5J LEAF and landscape now the light
Fcires, and the 'green profusion
Moves Inward, even overnight,
To see conclusion.
In -veins that no July unfurled,
No frost is taking.
What last perfection holds the world
In your awaking?
Fever f fail burns bush and vine1
And nirch and beetle into ashes.
Soft-RHmmerlnp. in wfiidblown flashes,
A year aw out Tlttf year was. mine.
' ....
No longer vovnjnd no more old
I nonder the inverted glowing
Of man-; serines, unhurried, knowing
How leaves and loves turn into gold.
-All Poems Courtesy Saturday Review of Literature

Herewith find solution to Sunday Crossword Pus Pus-ale
ale Pus-ale No. 725, published today.

fair WErHEmSEHl laS
lIsIaIt eLa tUJe b a WrIeIvLUlI

M i InIev1o1weIlBmIoMeIrM6IeItIf1

for SniuKy, Doe. 7 V CryptoottlM: FLAP-


Mou der committee finally decid decided
ed decided behind closed doors i side sidestep
step sidestep a penetrating probe of the
Federal Dommunications Com in is
sion, it had before it a highly
con idential document.
The investigation that went ir-

to this document cost mew
4tffl anA the chief rejson the

Congressmen decided to due't any

ueiaiiea scrutiny w

mental agency wnicn nanas out
priceless TV and radio licenses.
, Thi idliimn has bow obtained

a copy of the document. And since

the Congressmen, oy a 6 o i 'e,
rhiknt out on telline the Dub

Ii truth this on umn will duu-

lish pertinent parts ef the confi

dential memo.

It should be noted in passing

that Speaker Sam Ray bum the

father of the Federal Com muni

cations Commission, last year

stepped down form the Speaker's

rostrum to make a rare and ter

vent p'ea that the 1250,000 be ap

propriated. Last week he made

a public statement blessing the

committee s runout.

The Secret vote inside the com
mittee to take this run-out powd

r is.' important. Two Congress

men, Hoss of Calif, and Moul Moulder
der Moulder of Missouri, both Democrats.

voted to proceed. All Republicans
voted to chicken. They included
Heselton of Massachusetts and

Hate of Maine, close friends of

fellow New Englander assistant

wireiHilling with the FCC would

president Sherman Adams, whose

have been under scrutiny

Mnto. Thi rwfor ki chairman

Doerfer's trip already reported in

mm co umn.

"(2) Members of the commis

sion have had their froom, board,
and other expenses (e.g., cafe,
valet, golf fees, etc.) paid by the

industry while attending industry
conventions. At the same time,

these commissioners have claim claimed
ed claimed and received per diem "rom

the government for living expens expenses
es expenses incurred by them in attend

ing the same conventions.

"(3) Members of the commis

sion have had their hotel Mils

paid by the industry while attend

ing industry conventions. At the

same time they have claimed and

received per diem from the govern

went for living expenses incur

red by them m attending the same

"(4) Members of the commis
sion have had their wives' expens

es paid for by the industry for

attendance at industry functions.
"(5) Members of the commis
sion engage in constant fraterni
zation with individulas and corpo

rations who appear as litigants

be ore the commission.7'

Note There was evidence that
Frank Stanton, head of Columbia

Broadcasting, was on intimate

terms with an FCC chairman.
"(6) Members of the commis

sion have received for their ner

sonal use color television sets and

oiher communications equipment

"(7) Members of the Commis

sion have received free service
contracts for their personal tele television,
vision, television, radio, and hifi sets rom

company which appears as a

litigant before the commission.
These free contracts invove sav

ings of un to several hundreds

of dollars per year for the parti

cular commission member concerned.

() Members of the commis

sion have used commission tel-

phones (at government expense)

to maae pure.y personal leiepnone

"It is important to note that

the comptroller general of the li linked
nked linked States, in a ruling at Dee.
24, 1167, addressed to .'hdlrman

Moulder, has taken strong posi

tion en the propriety of er.icticcs

sucn as inose jusi meniioneu en engaged
gaged engaged m by members of the Fe Federal
deral Federal Communications Commis Commission...
sion... Commission... He concludes inter alia:
"The acceptance of the more ex expensive
pensive expensive gifts, the payment o ho hotel
tel hotel oils and traveling expenses'
by outside agencies gives rise to

serious doubts as to tbier pro

priety. In our opinion, such prac practice
tice practice is not in keeping with the
conduct which the public demands
of government officials and should
not be condoned., thus avoiding
any appearnce of favoritism what
This is just part of what th
Congressmen decided to white-Wash.


Voting with them were Bennett

of Michigan ana O'Hara of Min

nesota, Republicans, with Flynt of
Georgia and Williams of Missis

sippi, two Dixiecrats who de

nounce Eisenhower regarding Lit

tle Rock but try not to embar
rass him on anything else.
Any probe of the FCC would
have been highly embarrassing,

irst because the president s brother-in-law
was involved; second
because Sherman Adams was in

volved; third, because in at least

one case, a member of the cabi cabinet,
net, cabinet, Secretary oi Commerce Sis Sis-clair
clair Sis-clair Weeks, was involved.
He aid Adams were mixed un

in the award of a valuable TV

station to the Boston Herald and
Traveer in contradiction to FCC

precedents and despite a strong
recommendation by FCC subordi
nates, to the contrary.

un ine uemocrauc swe, aa m
Rayburn's nephew, FCC com commissioner
missioner commissioner Robert Bartley, would
have been slightly embarrassed
in another matter.


What Do You Read?

Here are nertinent carls of th

confidential memo prepared by

committee council Charles

Schwartz which scared, the living
daylights out of the investigating

"The Federal Communications

Commission is the supreme court
o the communications indutry...
If the commissioners have acted

in a manner that would be deem

ed improper in a judge they have

not lived up to such (judicial)

It is proposed that the fiesta

subject to be gone into the

conduct of members of the Feeler
al Communications Commission
indicating a deviation from the
judicial standards which the Con Congress
gress Congress intended thim to olww
evidence has been uncovered by
the staff which indicated the fol following:
lowing: following: "(1) A commissioner was fullv

reimbursed by the industry for
the expenses incurred by him and
his-wife in attending an industry

vuuircuwm ai which He deliver delivered
ed delivered an address. This commission commissioner
er commissioner also claimed from and was
paid -by the government his full
expenses (travel and per diem) to
attend the same convention.
Such a duplication of expense ac
oounts apparently involves a cri criminal
minal criminal felony in that a 'false, fic

ticious, or fraudulent claim was
died against the United States

within the meaning of 18 U.S.C
287 by the commissioner in ques
tipn. See also 18II.S.C. 100J.1914

The" history of war coreespond coreespond-ents
ents coreespond-ents goes back to the late 18th
century, when John Bell of the
London Oracle and Public Adver Advertiser
tiser Advertiser accompanied a British mili military
tary military expedition to the Continent.
But the day of the war corre correspondent
spondent correspondent really dawned in the

Crimean war oi.uie taws wiui

the outbreak of the Crimean War.

It was then that the dispatch of

William Howard Kusseit ot tnc

London Times on the charge of

the Light Brigate inspired Tenny

son's historic poem, and his des

cription of the suffering of the

British wounded led riorence

niahlingle to go to the Crimea

With the growth of communica

tions faculties, the business of ten

ing people about war became mo

and more important.
Joseph J. Mathews, a professor
of history at Emory University,
tells the history of the war corre corre-spondenti
spondenti corre-spondenti n Reporting the War
,(U. of Minnesota Press). Mathews
takes his story through World
Wars 1 and II and the Korean


In one way. war correspondence

reached its peak in the last part

of the last century, in th days if

what are called the imperialist

wars. 1
In the last 30 years of the cen cen-try,
try, cen-try, there were more than 30 it
tie wars. The result was the de

velonment of a corps of men who.

really were professional war cor

respondents. One of them covered
15 wars. Webb Miller of the Unit United
ed United Press, am on the Americans

whom Mathews mentions, cover

ed eight wars before he was kil killed
led killed accidentally in a London back back-out
out back-out in 1940...

"Eccentricity exists particular particularly
ly particularly in the Enlish," says Dame E E-dith
dith E-dith Sitwell, "and partly, I think,
because of that peculiar and sa satisfactory
tisfactory satisfactory knowledge of infability
that is the hallmark and birth birthright
right birthright of the British nation."
Dame Edith's Enlish Eccen Eccentrics.
trics. Eccentrics. (Vanguard) a new version

of the book she first published
in 1933, covers the mon. natoabi
human oddities of her country
durine the neater part of its mo

dern history roughly from the

days of the first queen usaneia.
Notable personages in her al-
lery oft he unusual include Tho Thomas
mas Thomas Carlyle, the famed essayist;
Alexander Selkirk, whose adven

tures suggested the characacter

Robmson Crusoe; Olu rarr, wno

married for the first time at 81
and fathered a child when he was
120; and Louis de Rougemont, a
former footman who caused
quite a stir in London ef the late
19th century with stories of his
experiences as a "cannibal chief chieftain"
tain" chieftain" in Australia.
Dame Edith, a non-conforming
member of a family of, non-con-fromists,
relates the storks ef her
peculiar predecessors with con considerable
siderable considerable relish and with the li literary
terary literary skill that has made her ne
of Enland's leoding poets...
Ballantine Books has issued a
notable addition to tis paperback
series on World War II The

85 Days by R. W. Thompson.

Thompson recounts, from 'iieh-

level stratey to infantryman s
diary, the painful but heroic ac

tions to clear the mouth of the

Scheldt river and open, the post of

Antwerp to Allied shipping. No

mnrn ititoI nahinoir 1 ssh n hiio

during the war.

General Montgomery's plan to
leave tbs pocketed Germans in
Belgium anr1 Holland in favor of
striking into Germany in fie
sutumn ef 1944 was vetoed by
General Eisenhower who ordered
Montgomery to get rid of the
fiercely decicated Nazi forces telft

Canadian and British forces in
the main handled the job. At
Westkapelle on the outer edge of
Walcheren island, a British force

of 25 small gunboats lost 20, of

their vessels assaulting m broad
daylight the most heavily unned

single .stretch of coast in Europe.

Canadian troops foiled tnrougn

neck-deep water to deliver an at attack.
tack. attack. One hundred British took; the

surrender of i,zoo uermans m
Middleburg by sheer bluff.

Men waded into a downtown ho hotel
tel hotel in Flushing and rooted out the
Germans floor by floor.
Thompson implies this bloody
ection could have been avoided if
Montgomery had paused in the
northward wush throuh France
and Belgium to glance to his left
instead of staring fixedly into Ger Germany
many Germany to his right. But he didn't
and the ton that had to be done
finally was done but at high cost.

jpioY,' JANUARY 26, 1958

buaday Mn(M Supptemwt j
WF Ttfi lift

Walter Winched
In New York

Woshington News Notebook

Dick's Jet-Jolly Red-Capital View View-Ski
Ski View-Ski Blue-Capitol Phones-Ikes Dog


JOHN BARLEYCORN AND CO. tcrs en blackboard, called 'idiot
I boards.'' In the ed, vr-imkilg-In
the. land o Blotto ruled! ence made him mare of a jeget jeget-fcv
fcv jeget-fcv Kan Vvoozy there are ao I able than a man.

human beings. There art only

t.range creatures who hav lost
their Dignity and inte igeuce the
qualities wnich distinguish hu
mans tram the lower inimals.
Tne dismal Sarah Uiurch.h htcid htcid-eut
eut htcid-eut and several other alcohol-soaked
Hollywood luminaries in the
news, oiler dreary illustrations 01
fools who believe they can escape
reality by living a nightmare. Of
course, 'there -are many exrttaa
tions ior such excesses: lesions,
anxieties lurstraUons. Explana

tions gatore but not a singe va

lid excuse... Some goggle eyed
philosophers have vigorously de debated
bated debated tae problem of intoxication.

One of the outstanding -scholars

on the subject once ottered a d&

caption of Hollywood was

intended to be wryly homorus. In
lifht of recent events however,

tne observation has more truth
than whimsy. W. C. fields once

cracked: "rt Is impossible to tel

where Delirium Tremens end and

Hollywood begins.

W. C. FitWs, the comic whose

life wasn t comical, was one ot

the more horrib e examples of de

voting your lite to remaining sold

eooer. sobriety never nad a stem

er toe than Fields. Mart-nts re

presented his favorite poison. A

bartender once served nim

ftrink and inquired: "Would you

like a slice a lemon peel twist

ed in itP" Fields snappx1: "If

J wanted lemonade, I would as

lor it!"

During the final 25 years of his
life ho rarely had a sober second.

Fields once distinguished himself
by spiking (with several drops
o. gin) a glass of milk about to

be consumed by an infant actor.

He was constantly haunted by the
fear of being caught without gin

within arm s reacti. consequently

he cleverly rigged up a golf bag
in which he concealed a dozen

small bottles of hooch. Curiously
drinking improved his game.

It hs been said that alcohol

is an excellent liqirk .or preserv

ing a most vrvtfwrt but secrets.

Tallulah Bankaead, who is not a

temperance devotee, has made no

secret of her passion for a nip

or two. In her autobtos The Tem

pestuous One confesses: "You've
heard. I'm sure, about Tallulah

the toper. Tallulah the tossopt,

Tallulah, the gal who gets tigW

as a tick. Let s face it, my dears,
I have been tight as a tick. Fried

as mink. Stit a a goat. But I in
no toper. No tosspot, I. In all

my years in the theatre I've nev

er missed a performance eeawe (

In retrospect, the stories about

fields drinking have their amus

ing aspects. Actually .hey are

tragedies. Drinking destroyed him
mental.y and physically. And

Fields knew it. Unfortunately for

him, it was too late for anything

cut remorse. During his fmal tor

mented days, a friend asked: "If
you had your life to live over
what would you change?"... "I'd
like," he replied "to see how I
woo d have made out without lik-ker.''

President Nixon is upset' over re report
port report that he new has a big jet
plane as his personal air taxi.
The tact is, the Air Farce is of offering
fering offering the use of a passengerixed
jet tanker to all government of i i-cials
cials i-cials who might want to use it
for domestic or foregn flying.
The Air Force has long been
annoyed by the fact that all Rus Russian
sian Russian oificials fly into foreign
countries in jets, while U.S. oiii oiii-cials
cials oiii-cials have had only conventional
nroo planes to travel in.

That's why it outfitted the big

jet tanker for o ticial use of U.S
government big shots.

There s only one gimmick in

this Air Force. If a mission ca'la

of alcoholk wounds. I have nev-j f"; T"-"?
er skidded into the footlights f 1?A,00?J? f Wl
thMMh MnA.B.ri in TS..t sengers nave to have their

through contused vision. No mr

tain has been prematurely lower

ed on a play of mine that the tit-

terbearers might get aa emergen

ey workout... Circumstance rules

my thirst. A thrilling knockout,
a ninth-inning finish, headline
that stabs my spine these can
tough me off. I also find driok driok-ing
ing driok-ing pleasant if not profitable,
when I'm in Jove. It seems to
give lest to my emotions, elevat

the reading ; my romantic ther-

"Count". a friend said, i

didn't know there was any dance

you didn t do.
"Rock and roll is the one," he
answered. "You see. practically

every dance step corresponds to

ways you balance yourself when
raent I made just before I broke

skiing. And what those dancers

are doing now is exact y tne move
meat I made just before I broke

my leg on a ski run."

spleens examined. If the spleen

wan t pass, there no ride, at

least over 40,000 feet.
The dictionary says, that the
spleen is "an organ foetid in most
vertebraes, near the stomach,
that prodncs certain modi Rations
in the blood."
It's reported that the V.P. s
spleen is in excelent condition.

It is hardly a trade secret to
note that reporters have been
known to imbibe. Editors, too. The
idea, however, that you can get
pleasantly paralyzed and still see
the typewriter keyboard has no
basis m reality. There are several
exceptions to the rule. One was
th fabulous Frank Ward O'Mal-

ny. He was on a glorious toot
throughout his carer as as out outstanding
standing outstanding reporter. Drinking never

anectea nis work, although it 1m

paired his health. After doctor

solemnly cautioned him that over

doses of alcohol were curtailing
Ms Hfe, O'Malley included the me medico's
dico's medico's warning hi an essay de

nouncing Prohibition... O'Mallev

cwichided with Omar Khayyam's
"Drink! For you know not whence

you came nor whyt 'Wnk! For

yen know not wny you go,


The do-it-yourself annals can in include
clude include an eloquently detailed me
thod of getting drunk inscribed
by Corey Ford the mag writer.
To wit: "Stand in a vertical po position,
sition, position, with elbows braced on edge,
of mahogany bar and right foot
resting tirmiy on rail eight or ten
inches .above floor. Grasp glass
in right hand mi bend slowly
until rim of glass touches lips.
Lower elbow, re.ill g ass, and re repeat
peat repeat routine until chin is level
with bar. Once proficiency has
been attained, this exercise can
even be continued in a horizontal

John Barrymore's sk'll in the
Art of Glug-Glug has inspired nu numerous
merous numerous yarns. The numoi involv
ed is basically sadistic
Barrymore's imbibing was n form
of suicide. Dissipation is actuality
stupidity that reaches despair...
Barrymore was aware of his prob problem
lem problem and was unable to do any any-sinoeOLwetaoin
sinoeOLwetaoin any-sinoeOLwetaoin shrdiu
thing about it. "Idrank," he once
explained, "becaus I was unhap
py. And drinking made me n n-hanpier."
hanpier." n-hanpier." Obviously, you cannot
fight a nightmare by inducing
another- nightmare. Barrymore es estimated
timated estimated that "I drank more than
640 barrels of hard stuff in 40
And during those 40 years, the
hard stuff took its toll. It affect
ed Barrymore's memory. Many
of his renowned ad-lib 3 were the
result of his inability to recall
dialog. Hollywood directors had

to write his lines in largo let-1

r emirwnt authority nn

the subject of becoming hanDilv

weeftod is Toots Shor. He has heim

known to hoist one, two. three
or ten. However, giggle-water Is
not only a part of Toots' business
it is a p easure. He is one of
those drinkers who is enveloped
by a happy haze, which enables
him to give the proper eloquent,
touch to his classic "crumbum"
greeting"... During the war years,
when a midnight curfew was put
on joynts, some of Toots' fellow
guzzlers complained about the
lack of time for satisfying their
thirst. At that momqcl Toots ut uttered
tered uttered his deathless comment: "A "A-nyone
nyone "A-nyone who can't get drunk by mid midnight,
night, midnight, aini trying."

Joe c. Lewis is one of those

rare exceptions: 'a genii? srew.

nt nas made a career and

amassed a fortune by gagging
abotrt his drinking. The comic lo logically
gically logically contends that an individual

is stinko only when he is lying

me uvui aiiui is compel compelled
led compelled to hang on to keep from fal falling.
ling. falling. He has also arcniwl vmi arn

positively drunk when you wake
up in bed with your hat on. In Incidentally,
cidentally, Incidentally, at the risk of iihiing

iui. wwu, mis is 10 report tfst
he doesn't drink as much as his
quipping would have you believe.


ticipating the arrival of new Soviet
Ambassador Mikhail A. Menshi Menshi-kov
kov Menshi-kov with considerable pleasure.
Menshikov served in Washing Washington
ton Washington in 1945 and won a reputation
as a jolly, gay fellow who was an
excellent dancer and good joke
te ler. He speaks excellent En English.
glish. English. The departing Ambassador
Georei N. Zarubin deported

himself effitently and with good

manners here, but he never quite
seemed to be having a good time.

pine armed forces attache,' asked
pretty Broadway actress Sue Tre Tre-vathan
vathan Tre-vathan at a recent cocktail party

wnat she thought Nw York My
had over Washington. She replied:

"Pernod in Martinis, fewer
phonies, a mayor, less Sputnik
cocktail chatter, better hers
d'oeuvres and lets obnoxious

But she assured Captain Par-

gas that she couldn't wait to come
back. "There's one thing that

Washington has," she said, "and
that's more actors than I've ever

seen hi my hfe."

THAT Norwegian Am

bassador Wilhelm Munthe de

Moreen sti erne is retiring and re

linquishing his honor as dean of

the diplomatic corps, the stal

wart, aenial ambassador from

Nicaragua, Senor Dr. Don Guil-

lermo Seville Sacasa becomes

the dean.
Ever since Senior Sevilla-Sa

ctsa arrived here July 30. 1943,

to present his credentials to for'

mer President f ranklin Koose

velt, he has been an ardent fan

of the Washington Senators base-

hall team, a wonderful host and

a live y. witty guest. r

Duties of the dean involve
representing the corps at dinners

too small for all the ambassadors
to be present and being at airport

arrivals where there isn t room

for the whole corps to appear in

receiving: lines.

You ve gotta .have sturdy tegs

and a strong stomach for the job,

which Senor Sevilla-Sacasa has.


aner dog Heidi almost unoai-

ancd th U.S. budget more than
Russia's Sputniks.

When Ike and Budget Bureau

officials were working on Ike bud budget
get budget message during the recent
sessions at the Gettysburg farm,

they had 1 big big stacks of paper

neatly stacked up an over tne

floor of Iks office-den at the

And when photographers were
permited in the room to take a

picture of the's session, Herat

romped thorough the door and
almost messed up the piles of

paper beyond resorting.
Fortunate y, one of the photogs
grabbed Heidi before he had

done more than mess up the De

partment of Commerce stick of
papers. Needless to state, the dog

was barred from the

.Samuel Johnson Wrote a long

time ago: "In the bottle discon

tent seeks for comfort, cowardice
for courage and shyness for eon-

difneV' Likker, however, always
gives false promises. It gives

newer comrort, nor courage and
confidence. It gives hangovers,
mental deterioration and physical
disability. As we once colyum'd:
"If you want a drink, take one.
If yen need a drink, you're sick."

guests WERE surprised to

find ski champion and expert

cancer count Andre de Maude

ache sitting out a rock and roll

number at a big Sheraton Park

hotel nance the ether night.

? rWm

IN CASE YOU want to bring
your private plhone list up to date
they've changed the Capitol num number
ber number to CA-4-3121 and given every everybody
body everybody there new extensions.
Here are some of the new num numbers:
bers: numbers: Vice President Nixon, 2121;
Sen. John Kennedy (D-Mass. ),
4S43; Sen. Estes Kefauver (D (D-Tenn.),
Tenn.), (D-Tenn.), 4944 and House Speaker
Sam Rayburn, 279f.

Live Shows On Broadway

Producer Leonard Sillman takes
up better than two fine-type pages
in the Roy ale Theater or jgram

to tell about the involved manner

in which he came into possession

of the script entitled "Miss so

ber and bow lucky be considers
himself to have scored the coup.
It seem impossible that he
could be discussing the play or
the same name by Michael Plant
and Dennis Webb at the Royale
with Shirley Booth starred. May

be he should have produced his

essay and let the play to by
the boards.


Gould Cozzens.
BOYS. Max Shulman.
B. Coastain.
ON THE BEACH Nevil Sbute.
Richard Mason.
Taylor Caldwell.
ron Myron Kaufman.
M. Barush.
THING NOTHING Robert Paul Smith.
Vance Packard.

THE NEW CLASS-Mtlovan Djilas


Sir Winston Churchill.


THINGS! Art Linkletter.
O LIVE AGAIN Catherine Mar

an old story to write about the
popular Miss Booth appearing in

productions far beneath her exalt

ed talents. Recently there was

"The Desk Set," which was aw
ful, although it ran a long time
and. presumably, n ade money.

Before that there was a musical,
"By the Beautiful Sea," which
wasn't exactly awful, but neither

was it good.
There doesn't seem to be much
of a mystery as to why the star
agreed to do this new one. There
is a challenge few actresses could

evening was the work of Alan
Webb as the elder scientist. He
p'ayed the role with a great many
humorous touches. Nancy Kelly
was stalwart as the wife; Michael
Tolan had little to do as the young
Courtney Burr and Liska March
produced; Richard Wborf directed
and .designed the production.



It aipears that photoraphic de

It is getting to be something of vetopments are keeping pacewith

the rocket age. President Don B.

Mitchell of Sulvanta Electric Prod
ucts told U. S. amateur photogra photographers
phers photographers recently thatt hey can
wxpect many wonders fat he de development
velopment development of their hobby.


The Sylvania people also have
announced a new flash bulb that
i sabout the size of a thimble. The
tiny lamp will be as powerful
as the standard size flash bulb
and will be zirconium filled. It
will reauire a saecul a darter and

W the same name by Aldus Hux-L vjll sell for about 14 cents. The

One of the weakest shows of
the season was "The Genius and

the Goddess, based on the novel


Either the original work' could couldn't
n't couldn't have been very near the usual usually
ly usually high Huxley level, or else Hux

ley, Beth Wendel and Alec Coppel

completely wrecked its possibili possibilities
ties possibilities in making their adoptztion.
On second throueht. it was prob

ably a combination of the two

The play dealt with a noted phy

sicist vastly dependent upon his

younger wife in all matters out
ski his laboratory. Came the in

evitable young scientist to work

whs the older man and his inevit inevitable
able inevitable clinch with the wife. The
highly moral young man- doesn't
quite understand how man and
wife can stay together after what


The camera of the IMO's

use ectronics to adjust the lens
aperture, cock the shutter and
wind theilm," hsaeid. "You will
be able to tape and play them
back' through your television receiver."

bulb is expected to hit the mar

ket early m 1958,
The Fairchild Camera and In Instrument
strument Instrument Co. of Long Island will
put into production shortly a new
eutomatic dry-to-dry 35mm film

About the only relief in uh null size.

While the use of such aprocess aprocess-ing
ing aprocess-ing machine by the amateur pho photographer
tographer photographer is rather fardetehed, it
is interestin to note that the unit
will roll out a 3 exposure roll
of 35mm film-grain developed
and bone dry in a little over two
One-hundred-foot rolls of 35mm
film can be handled by the ma ma-ehhse
ehhse ma-ehhse in 19 to IS minuted by the
use of high temperature process

ing with no increase in gram



H 1

No. 1804, were Secretary-Treasurer and Mrs. Eugene I. Askew
and President and Mn. Robert E. Medinger.
Civil Service Has Itself A Birthday

States and to Increase public nel system under which more

knowledge and understanding of

Its importance in our system of
"Now, therefore, I, Dwight D.
Eisenhower, President of the
United states of America, do
hereby call upon the people of
the United States to participate
in the observance of the 75th
anniversary of the Civil Service
Act on January 16, 1958, and
throughout the ensuing year.
"I also call upon the heads of
Federal departments and agen agencies,
cies, agencies, governors, mayors, and
other public officials, as well as
leaders of industry and labor and
members of all public-spirited
groups, to study our Federal,
state, and local civil-service sys systems
tems systems with a view to their con continuous
tinuous continuous improvement in every
wav nossible and to arrange ap

propriate ceremonies in honor of

tne public service oi our apie ana
devoted civil servants through throughout
out throughout the country."

Despite the proclamation by

the President of the United

States, Rufus Lovelady said early
reports indicate that some heads
of agencies either ignored the

President's proclamation alto

gether or gave sdlent assent to

such celebrations as otners ar
ranged in their areas.

Sneakers at the dinner were

caot. Warner S. Rodimon. Ma

rine Director of the Panama Ca
nal who represented the Gov

ernor; Executive Secretary Paul
M. Runnestrand: Personnel Di

rector Edward A. Doolan and la labor
bor labor leader Rufus Lovelady who

is president of Lodge No. 14
Dave Raymond did a profession
al job as master of ceremonies.

Paul Runnestrand almost

brought "Termite Terrace" to the

ground with his opening remark

that "I feel like the cow when
the milkmaid sat down beside

her I never thought IH get

such a warm hand!"

Doolan spoke on the Civil ser service
vice service merit system as it applies
tc the Canal Zone and mention mentioned
ed mentioned in a brief way the Canal
7.nne-TTnited States reciprocal

merit system which is expected

to Become enecuve wmi mejm
nlementation of the 1956 US

Panama Treaty and the single

wage system.

The principal speech of the
evening was delivered by Rufus

Lovelady, long-time Canal zone

labor leaner ana presiaent oi

Lodge No. 14 of the AFOE.

Lovelady said the Civil Service
Act, was born of the martyrdom

of president James A. oarfieia

It has stood for 75 years as the
cornerstone of a Federal petson-

than 2,000,000 men and women
work for the people of the Unit United
ed United States.

Lovelady told the more than
200 persons present that the
earliest United States President
usually made appointments on
the basis of qualifications for the


In 1820, President Andrew

Jackson introduced the spoils

system. For some 50 years, the
slogan "To the victor belong the

spoils" was the accepted basis

for appointment to positions in

the Federal service.

It was related how, in 1841,

some 30 to 40 thousand office
seekers swarmed into Washing

ton to seek from President Har

rison the 23,700 positions that

comprised the Government ser

vice of that day.

President Abraham Lincoln

was quoted by Lovelady as say

ing, "I seem like a man so busy
letting rooms at one end of his
house that he has no time left

to nut out the fire that is blaz

ing and destroying at the other


President Grant was elected on

a platform which included re

form In the civil service. A brief
trial established the fact that a

merit system was both practical

and beneficial to the public ser


The public clamor for a civil

service merit system came to a

boil on July 2. 1881 when a dls

gruntled office seeker slipped up

behind President James A. Gar Garfield
field Garfield and shot him In the back

This tragedy aroused jthe United

states as nothing else naa done

The ultimate action was the

passing of the Civil Service Act

The President of Local Lodge

No. 14 said, m conclusion, that

those who work for the Govern

ment have voluntarily given up

tneir right to participate active

ly in politics. He said govern

ment employes were more con

cerned with efficiency m tne
public service and security in

.their jobs; but that these can be

retained only so long as there

exists an effective Imerit system

The audience was reminded oy

Lovelady that President Teddy

Roosevelt said in 1906. "I am in

cllned more ana more to feel

that the observance in letter and
spirit of the civil service law Is
the first requisite in obtaining

clean, decent, efficient govern

ment service In any branch or

bureau of the government."

In 1956. some 50 years later

President Elsenhower said. "No

where in the world have I met

more efficiency, more dedication

more readiness to put in hours

without counting them on the
clock... that I have among the

Civil Service."

The evening closed with dahc

ing in the ballroom.

Premier Sunday Cross-Word Puzzle


f f
55 Tft-Kr
g2 m
lJL "1!11L
74 75 7 77 W 78 79 8 7Z? 81 8Z 85
W 77? r frvZWfr 77&
iiT "pl TW
H 1 I mr 1 I 1 bH 1 1 1 iH 1 1

1 Cavil
5 Jeweler's
10 Sharpened
15 Woe la
19 In the
-f"" axil
20 Aflame
21 Worship
22 Storage
23 Mother
24 Stream
25 Sum
26 Abound
27 Elaborate
29 Picture
81 Lodging
33 Mytholo Mytholo-'
' Mytholo-' gical
35 Harness
' part
I 37-Season
38 Crush
41 Central
43 Japanese
44 Crown
47- iCharge
48 Narra Narrative
tive Narrative 50 Sucking-

52 Incensed
53 Caress
54 Exclude
56 Caroming
57 Ennead
58 A speech
60 Proposer
62 Plexus
63 Still
64 Ever Evergreen
green Evergreen 65 Tatter
67 Returned
69 Imitation
71 Strike
73 Place
in :
74 Tempo Temporarily
rarily Temporarily abating
78 Fabulous
80 Color
Jeffer Jefferson's
son's Jefferson's hair
81 Insane
84 Where
85 Caper
87 Lowest
89 Roster
90 Large
92 Having

94 Fish 1 Book Book-delicacy
delicacy Book-delicacy binder's
95 Spanish leather
title 2 On shield shield-of
of shield-of ed side
address 3 Maoris'
96 Unac- paddle
cented wood
98 Shortened 4 Reduce to
100 Pounding submit-tnstru-
ment 5 Vehicle
101 And not 6 Astray
102 June- 7 Emulator
bug 8 Son of
104 Refute Zeus
105 Promote 9 Designat Designation
ion Designation Planet ing an
108 Destruc- acid
tive from
rodent oil of tur-
109 Manif es- pen tine
tetion of 10 Head
respect covering

110 Pertain Pertaining
ing Pertaining to a
114 Saltpeter
116 Long Long-legged
legged Long-legged bird
120 Verbal
121 Conclu Conclusive
sive Conclusive 123 Hamper
125 Bit
126 Source
127 Foil
128 Dweller
129 Part of
130 Season
131 Again
132 Abrasive
133 Neat

11 Aroma

12 Eminent
13 Cancels
14 Release
15 Arch in
a mine
16 A legal
17 Herring
18 A little
28 Hack Hackneyed
neyed Hackneyed 30 Black
32 Railroad
34 United
36 Clan
38 Wet
39 Uncanny

40 Bestow
41 Chief of
42 Small
44 Desire
45 Sharp
46 Lost color
48 Bleak
49 Sea lettuce
51 Worth
53 Sign

55 Day Daydream
dream Daydream 58 Prospect
59 Fold
61 Mellower
64 Fleshy
66 Pike-like
68 Sward
69 Nut pine
70 Penetrate
72 Attained
74 Again
75 Muse of
76 Secondary
77 Door Doorkeeper
keeper Doorkeeper 79 Mark of
81-A period
of time

82 Corn mush

83 Venturer
86 Beverage
88 Die for


89 Reticence
91 Clause
to bill in
93 Of an
island in
95 Hima Himalayan
layan Himalayan goat
97 Cone-bearing

99 Hardened
100 Play on
103 Reddish
105 Previous
106 South
107 Depres Depression
sion Depression in
leaf (Bot.)
109 Hoist with
110 Destruc Destruction
tion Destruction 111 Any flat
112 Asiatic
113 European
115 Deck
117 Means of


118 French
119 Pealed

122 Rent


drain pipe 124 Lever


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

P A G fei SIX

Sunday Amermn SuwMent



Week :

: Revie
HALL OF Famer Jimmy Fox is back in baseball.
The second greatest all time home run hitter, pen penniless
niless penniless and looking for a job, got it Thursday after afternoon
noon afternoon a3 a coach for the Minneapolis Millers. The
American Association team is the top farm club of
the Boston Red Sox. Foxx was a former stir for the
old Philadelphia A's, Chicago and later the Red. Sox.
Foxx. who earlier had said he wouldn't decide
his future until next Monday, explained-'! am
happy to be back in baseball. I received 'many job
offers but I know nothing about welding or real
estate. Baseball has always been my life."

Lightweight Harold Gomes of Providence, Rhode
Island, made his New York boxing debut a success successful
ful successful one by knocking out Harold Smith of Washing Washington,
ton, Washington, D.C., at 39 seconds of the seventh round at
6t. Nicholas Arena.
Gomes scored his knockout with a crashing
right to the jaw. Smith pitched forward and re referee
feree referee Davey Feld counted to two and then sig signaled
naled signaled the fight was over. Smith lay on the can canvas
vas canvas without moving and Feld summoned a doctor
to examine the boxer. About five minutes went
by before Smith was able to leave the rhy wader
his own power.
Smith fought a spirited battle over the first six
rounds- and appeared to be coming on when a left
hook to the jaw floored him near the end ot the
sixth. The bell saved him at the count of six.
Gomes Quickly moved to the attack in the sev seventh
enth seventh round and finished his foe.

Middleweight contender Bobby Boyd' of Chicago
and unranked Holly Mims fought to a 10-round
draw Wednesday night at Miami Bbach, Florida.
The surprising Mims, who went into the bout a
S-l underdgo, floored Boyd in the eighth round with
a right hook to the chin. The bout started slowly
but picked up near the end. The ninth ranke i Boyd
suffered a cut left eye brow while Mims had a cut
lower Up and swollen left eye at the finish.
Boyd had posted a close decision over Mims in
their last light in 1956.

"Little" Bob Cousy of the Boston Celtics, one of
the all-time stars of professional basketball, moved
into the National Basketball Assn.'s most exclusive
club today, right alongside George Mikan, Ed Ma Ma-cauley
cauley Ma-cauley and Adolph Schayes.
The six-foot, one-inch Cousy, considered small
by today's basketball standards, canned 18 points
Wednesday night to run his NBA career total to
10,812 a figure topped only by Mikan, Macauley
and Schayes.
Schayes, the "all-time leader, added 36 points
Wednesday night to run his total, all of it amassed
with the Syracuse Nationals, to 11,911.

Tom Heinsohn and Frank Pamse'y, a pair of
younger Boston stars, scored 24 points each as the
Celtics defeated the Minneapolis Lakers, 97-97.
Schayes' brilliant performance wasn't quite e e-nough
nough e-nough us the Nats saw their home winning streak
come to an end at 13 games as the Cincinnati Roy Royals
als Royals puiled away in the final period for a 115-109
With eight players scoring in double figures, the
New York Knickerbockers buried the Detroit Pis Pistons,
tons, Pistons, .115-92.

Several members of the Milwaukee Braves, just
like any other employes who did a good job and
expect additional compensation in their pay envel envelopes,
opes, envelopes, have refused to sign their 1958 contracts.
s The world champion's salary difficulties came to
light when outfielder Bob Hazle disclosed he was
dissastified with the teems of his naw contract.
Then General Manager John Qulnn announced
in Milwaukee that "There are other who have re returned
turned returned their contracts unsigned."
Although Quinn declined to identify the other
dissatisfied Braves, they probably include World Se Series
ries Series hero Lew Burdette, Hank Aaron, Warren Spahn
and Red Schoendienst.
The New York Yankees also encountered their
first potential holdout Wednesday when Tony
Kubek had a change of heart and announced he
was returning his first contract unsigned.
i 2
The Yankees, who expect their player payroll to
hit a record $500,000 this year, always trail other
major league teams in the "pen and ink race."
They only have six players under contract thus far,
Including regulars Yogi Berra, Harry Simpson and
Hank Bauer, pids three rookies.
The Los Angeles Dodgers increased their list of
satisfied players to 23 by signing southpaw Johnny
Other major leaguers, who accepted their new
contracts included Don Mueller of the San Fran Francisco
cisco Francisco Giants. ,Bllly Hunter of the Kansas Citv Athle Athletics,
tics, Athletics, and Roy Face and Ron Blackburn of the Pitts Pittsburgh
burgh Pittsburgh -Pirates.
, i if, r i f - - i -' ijMnat.
Sunday, January 26, 1968

w Of The
as the week ended to house the victims of the de devastating
vastating devastating fire which razed 21 tenement buildings in
the San Miguel area of Panama City a week ago last
President Ernesto de la Guardia Jr. smoothed the
first shovelful of cement over the foundation for one
of tiie buildings, to be built by the Public Works Min Ministry
istry Ministry under the direction of the Urbanization Depart Department
ment Department of the institute for Economic Development.

" Meanwhile, the fire victims were still being given
food and lodging at the National Stadium and manv

of them were being given money by the Red Cross
as they found rooms in different parts of the city.
The food bejng fed to the victims is still being pre prepared
pared prepared bv a detachment of the ITS. Armv which 'set
un field kitchens and refrigeration facilities at the
stadium shortly after the conflagration.
The fire h said to have started in a room on
one of the fire-ravaged buildings whirh was oe oe-cnoled
cnoled oe-cnoled bv a Costa Rican woman identified as Iris
Dob' on Safetv officials are awaiting for the wom woman
an woman to com forward voluntary to sOnoly addi addition;
tion; addition; T detalL. bt have stated that her arrest
will be ordered If she takes too long in coming.
The National Assembly had a busy week, working
overtime to ouh through a number of bills before
adloumment. scheduled for the end of this month.
Among the MH rushed through was one creating
a rnusjnnr and Urbanisation Tnstitut." aimed at defi definitely
nitely definitely solving Panama's housing problem.
Another bin is "i establishing a new electoral code
for th rountrv. Th's brought, th hottest debate and
nrovokeH a walkout hw semWvmen nertainlng to
he faction len" bv First, vie President Temistocies
DHz, who recently bolted the National Patriotic Coali Coalition.
tion. Coalition. TMas' brother Rotoo. Is said t bare led the
waiVnnt. shout in i "Viva Amulfo AHas" (ex (ex-Pfde
Pfde (ex-Pfde as he abandoned th Assembly.
The Wh a amvnvM five the minimum elec electoral
toral electoral aunts for t.h frntiin of new untitle!
narlle at annroTlmatelv nnfl or two and half
per cent of the total population.
v Rf7("T local-rate towns were slated to receive a
total $30,000 worth of improvements, according tn an
ennonncenint. made this" week bv Panama Canal Gov.
Wll'lam K. Poft,or at; a sbirt-'eeve meeting with Lat

in American cmc council orncers.
He also annroved the construction of a 1500-foot
fence along the Canal bank at Paraiso.
Renlyine to a reauest for a swimming pool on the
Pacific side, the Governor said that no funds were
In sight for such a facility. However, he said that If
a wool were to be built in the future, it would prob probably
ably probably be in Paraiso,
nnw U.S.-rate civic council came Into being this
week with the opening of the new Canal community
of Coco Solo.
At a well-attended meeting, about 100 future resident-
elected Peter Foster as president of the Coco
Solo Civic Council. During the three-hour meeting
they chose officers and councilmen "to reoresent them.
The group discussed, among other things, their
rootest of a two-year clause which thev must
sign before moving into auarters that if they
leave before two years, they must pav for renovating-
the auarters. Some action by the coun council
cil council officers was promised.
An engineering outfit of New York has signed a
contract with the Canal for an exhaustive studV and
report, on dispatching and movement control of ves vessels
sels vessels transiting the Panama Canal.

Representatives of the firm of Gibbs and Hill, the.
NY consulting engfneers. have visited the Zone sev several
eral several times during the oast few months and have al already
ready already done some ground work preparatory to such a
Authorization for the engineering study on the ma ma-rlu
rlu ma-rlu traffic control svstem was given bv the Canal
Comnanv's board of directors at the meeting held In
the Zone last week.
A Canal Zone noliceman who has appeared in
court as a defendant on three separate occasions
1trjm th last eight months, resigned offectlve
FeK l. He is Alexander J. McGIincy who this
week withdrew his anneal on a conviction of
mahVMto mlechHT. The nav before his anneal was
called in U.S. District Conrt. he was fined $100
in th- Cristobal Magistrate's Court on a rbjrree
of batterv on a neighbor. McGHncev. who failed to
anneal when his anneal was withdrawn is now on
leave until his resignation becomes effective.
Cnnnlaints that the Panama Internal Revenue Of Office
fice Office has delayed handling applications for exemp exemptions
tions exemptions of dependents have been received at Local 900,
AFKfiMK. AFT -CIO headauarters.
A union snokesman, who pointed out the delay has
haen fs long as one vear, said that his office will
discuss the matter with the tax office this" week.
The cav Carnival flag svmbolizing the approach
of tlif four-day carnival celebration, will be raised In
tba Canal zone tomorrow at 4:30.
The 1958 Carnival Oueen elected last, night will be
on hand, and Gov. potter will receive the members of
the carnival Junta with the queen and he court due
in the Zone hv-a convoy.
9mU9f MMCIKM MipfMflRCfl!

wees, mat West uermany ana boviet itussia start
direct uuics on easing worm tension.
It was tne first uuect move oy an Allied leader to
use oia-ia&moned secret diplomacy in seeiung a oasis
for broad "com war' negotiations oetween Russia and
tne North Atlantic treaty powers.
Adeanuer suggested, in a letter to Soviet Premier
Nikolai A. Buiganin, tnat the current Russian-German
trade discussions in Moscow mignt be turned in into
to into cole war taiKs. Alternatively, he said, "any other
promising point of departure" mignt be chosen.
President Eisenhower opened the diplomatic
week by replying in Just 44 words to a lU,w0U-word
letter irom tsuiganin proposing that a conference
o leaders of countries of every political slant be
called to discuss world problems.
Eisenhower said that buiganin's letter contained
nothing which he had not covered in his reply to a
previous communication from Bulganin.
Following its new propaganda technique, the Soviet
go' ernment alleged that tne United States would use
the meeting of the Middle Eastern Treaty Organiza Organization,
tion, Organization, which starts in Ankara, Turkey, Monday, to try
to get METO members to set up nuclear missile bases
on their territory.
The allegation was made in a statement issued by
the Soviet Foreign Ministery. it proposed the estab establishment
lishment establishment of a missile free zone in the Middle East.
Similar blasts had been issued by the Kremlin
just before the North Atlantic treaty "summit"
meeting in Paris and President Eisenhower's State
of the Union message to Congress.
President Marcos Perez Jimenez, one of Latin A A-mer.'cas
mer.'cas A-mer.'cas leading "strong men," was thrown out as the
resu.'t of a dramatic revolt after nearly 10 years as
his country's dictator.
Army leaders, workers, intellectuals and the Ro Roman
man Roman Catholic Church combined against Perez Jime Jimenez.
nez. Jimenez. A general strike In protest against dictatorial rule
marked the beginning of the end.
Wild disorders broke out in Caracas, the capital,
an1 other cities. Casualties were estimated at
from 145 to several hundred killed and more than
1009 persons wounded.
Perez Jimenez fled in his private airliner to the
Dominican Republican, where he asked asylum by
that country's "strong man" regime.
French Premier Felix Gaillard won a vote of con confidence
fidence confidence by 334 to 228 from his National Assembly, the
controlling house of Parliament, after a two-day de de-bats
bats de-bats on foreign policy.
It was the second vote of confidence In six days.
The first, which Gaillard won by a majority of only
20253 to 233 came on the budget.
. He still faces critical votes on plans for Algerian
hoive rule and for constitutional changes intended to
make it. harder for the National Assembly to over overthrow
throw overthrow its premiers.
France got itself into an argument with communist
Yugoslavia when its warships intercepted, in Algerian
territorial waters, a small Yugoslav merchantman en
route for Morocco. The Yugoslav ship was escorted to
0:-an Algeria, where 150 tons of arms were taken
from It France said the weapons were destined for
the Algerian rebels. Yugoslavia denied it and (jailed
the seizure "piracy."
The United Auto Worker, with battle plans
drawn for 1958 contract talks Friday closed their
sneclal convention with adontion of strike dues
for a 55 -mIion-dollar war chest.
The only point left undecided was whether the UAW
international would keep or rebate the strike dues as assessment
sessment assessment if there is no maior 1958 strike.
President. Waiter P. Reuther and the union execu executive
tive executive boar! had their way as exoected in gaining adop adoption
tion adoption of the bargaining nrooram Thursday. An esti estimated
mated estimated 9(1 ner cent of th 3218 voting delegates by a
show of bands baeked he nroposed goals of profit
shying ond wage-benefit gains.
The nnw aivn Aran" in return was bv Ford Motor
Co. poor, rhofpijion Ernest R. Breeeh. Breech, speak speaking
ing speaking at Nashville. Tenn.. saw the UAW has "monopoly
nower has caused inflation through uninst wage
boost and has now nmnosed a profit sharing plain
"fanciful and full of fishhooks."

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LABOR MAN Ruf us Lovelady Scans Labor Bill of Rights

See story and pictures, Pages 2 & 3)


Comic supplement

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