The Panama American

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:02685

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America

Full Text
to LIMA
THE CITY OF THE
VICEROYS...
BRAN IFF
tIMTCftNATIOMA'l. AIIWAft
"Let the people know the truth and the country i safe"
Abraham Lincoln.
83rd EAB
PANAMA, R. P. SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 28, 1958
TEN CENTS

VI SUM iHM iHM lHV HHM sH HUH llM

urn, m m m wr r

5L

1 111,1

DOC L EGG E
Swimming Doctor
To Use Madden
in rrewd-
., final in it tfrv "doe.
a v i a uihpviii ml.
F. Left M
M4:i Betora wmpwL -an:
plunge next month in his attfftpt
to swim the Panama CanaL
The 13-year old surgeon who
WOtii father swim tnan ,eai was
seheiifa to ?o two imles this
morning, barring obstructing sin-
gitotSF' "W" I
He' planned to swim Maddej
Lake'! main channel, traveling
north from the south shore.
"I hope to do it in about an
hour'" Dr. t99 "Butl
minht be disappointed end talte
five Hn minutes Iwr. -Exolaininq,
he aded: 'Of
' eourf, it might ""Jft
lopitr two wilts after we
1 get intra."
, As for the alligators he hasbeen
warned inhabit Madden's shores,
the 15fh Naval District medical of officer
ficer officer was as unconcerned as u-
sual.
"So what?" he quipped.
"They're probably toe laiy te
bother anyone.", ...
Balboa oolice officer William
foaA -Nail screed. The doctors
escort, an expert boatman who af after
ter after more than 15 years of navigat navigat-ir.
ir. navigat-ir. the canal knows almost very
stump and turn along me iwiuuB
wptorway, said:
"I don't think there's more than
onp or two alligators left .up there.
I think the Columbians who live
ar-nd the lake have eaten them
siiv i
Dr. I-egce's 20-year-old sorGor sorGor-don
don sorGor-don Will second his father from
Nai1'1: 17-foot, runabout.
After today's swim, Dr. Legge
will.rast uo for his eeean-to-o-
try of the ontire eanei y
to b.?d early and consum-
i "Ul. Kim or three v ice
llpCentt Legoe weakness
fij--- nlaiu in an fnr the
baa' aVwHit tho middle of Oc-
gre?r'". v it. t
toher, when ne nopes me umvj
rain storms at tms time oi yi
t in iw chine the NaVV S
. ... l.nM Can I. fan
lni v.
rn aims ro no 11 II ne a l"
r Okltl. ,.a,:i OkrictmaB
Polio In US Rises
10 Above Figure
For Previous Week
Washington (UPi) The
sber of cases of pono reporiea
United States for tne wees
a u t. a if dtMO
ending sept- zu snowcn a i per
cent increase over the previoua
Week, the Public Health Service
said today.
finite 434 cases were reported
for last week, 220 of which were
paralytic polio. For (he week
.,,..i; c..t 11 1Qi7 thoiu wre
212 cases with 82 of the paralytic
service said that the num num-tber
tber num-tber of paralytic cases last week
'as U per cent above the pre pre-.
. pre-. ;ous period and that the total of
such cases this year is greater
than last year's figures.
About half of the cases reported
for the Sept. 20 period wens a
the east -north central area.

Hazel Was A Baby To Hdene

Chairmen Named
For Roosevelt Fete

During the second week in November, the work and
plans of several months by a group of representative men
and women of the Isthmus will culminate in a week-long
observance honoring Theodore Roosevelt, whose foresight
and leadership made the Panama Canal possible.
No place in the continental United States, other than
perhaps Roosevelt's birthplace of Oyster Bay, New York,
is more appropriate to pay homage to the great American
leader than the Isthmus where his influence in the Canal
construction has benefitted the whole world.
Considering this and other facts, Gov. W. E. Potter
several months ago requested a small group to consider
plans appropriate for She occasion. This group has been
since expanded into the Canal Zone Theodore Roosevelt
Committee and now has the responsibility for all the plan planning
ning planning and work necessary to such an Isthmian wide observance.

The dates for the Isthmian ob observance
servance observance were chosen so that the
climax of the ceremonies' could be
held on Nov. IS a significant dae
in Canal history. It was that date
S3 years ago that president Roose Roosevelt
velt Roosevelt visited the Isthmus to Jaspect
the Canal construction work.
The CanaJ work until that
time had progressed slowly, the
workers were dispirited, a n d
much American public opinion
we against the project entirely.
With met sure deftness in gaug gauging
ing gauging public opinion which is given
to but few men end which he
demonstrated many times in his
puDlic urn, neowvmi rmi
that a yUit by the President of
the United States,.. which WPS un unprecedented
precedented unprecedented could public e.
pinfon on project and do
rauth to cheer the men end
wer struggling In the greet
fask.
mm highlights of Ganal history, the
Commtttee seieejea m aam iui
the culmination of the centennial
observance :
The, program tor mis aay wm
tnniitU thB nresentation and
njinntinn nt a Knst nf President
ucuitnwwu VI ;
Roosevelt and the presentation of
an awara oy tne American outiciy
of Civil Engineers designating .he
Panama fallal nnp of the KfiVCIl
Civil Engineering Wonders of the
united states.
Special public prograns are
being planned by the Canal
Zone Theodore Roisevelt Com Committees
mittees Committees far ether days of that
week and' details of these will
be announced later.
Thn urnrlr nf flip Committee in
' .. y-" -
arranaino fnr sunn an elaborate
a i i j .t. -
nnnnrnm inirnlunc a Urpal SJIIOUnt
of work for a large number of
people. Plans far tne onservance
and arrangements of their im implementation
plementation implementation have-been under dis discussion
cussion discussion and (Consideration for
many weeks end only now are
reaching a final stage.
nnnnle urhn have not Dar-
ticipatedin arrangement of a
. i.V ." M U. ani.,J.
puuuc program ui ie liiagmiuuc
of' the Theodore Roosevelt Centen Centen-ial
ial Centen-ial can imagine the amount of
work arid detail involved.
While the Canal Zone Commit Committee
tee Committee has been busy new for many
weeks, the few remaining be
fore the observance wi'l he evn
busier for each member as the
various programs and activities
begin to fake definite form
and detailed planning must be
dona.
General chairman of the Theo Theodore
dore Theodore Roosevelt Memorial Commit

9
I

H Hi Sm HniMiuttHgiaH

MEMBERS OF THE THEODORE ROOSEVELT COMMITTEE are shown above at a recent meeting with Gov. W. E. Potter. Left
to right are: Ellis Fawcett; M. M. Seeley; Stephen V. N. Powelson; Mrs. B. O. Sanders; Mrs. Frances Whltlbck; E. A. Doolan; Mrs.
Amy McCormack, Pacific side" executive chairman; Thomas Sellers; Potter; C, W. Chase, Jr.; Gerard K, fbhear; Atlantic-side
executive chairman; R. J. Rlsberg; Henry T. Carpenter and William G. Arey Jr.; general chairman. Powelson was representing
Philip L Steers. Jr.. chairman of the budget committee, who was away from the Isthmus at the time; Others not present when
this picture was taken included Fred Dev. Sill; Lt. Col. R. D. Brown, Judge John Demlng, F. G. Dunsmoor, and Ruius Hardy.

tee is William G. Arey Jr., Pana-
ma Canal Information omcer. tiis
top assistants are Mrs. Amy Mc Mc-Cormack
Cormack Mc-Cormack and Gerard K. Senear,
executive chariman of the Pacific
and Atlantic sides, respectively.
The various committee chair chairmen
men chairmen and members are:
Budget Committee: Philip L.
Steers, Jr.; chairman.
Rust and Plaaue: Lt. Col. Ro
bert D. Brown, Jr., chariman, and
Robert Kisoerg.
Invitations: Fred 9e V Sill,
chairman, Mrs. B. G. Sanders,
and James D. McLean.
Participating Groups: Mrs. Amy
McCohnack, chairman, Ellis Faw-
ott and TMmM T tfilllolM "T :.
Commemorative Bali: Edward
A. Doolaattflwmfn.
Dedication Ceremony: Gerard
K. Schear, chariman, C. W. Ctturtf
Jr., M. M. Seeley, Mrs. Frajm.
Whitlock, and Henry T. Carpent Carpenter.
er. Carpenter. Press, Radio and Printed Pro
gram: J. Ruius Haroy, cnan
fTansportauon and
fions: F. G. Dunsmoar,
man.
Conservation Cer
John E. Deming, c
In addition to these obsignat
ed committee "members, each
Committee chairman has been
requested to select additional
members.
,In addition to all these, the Com Com-rhrttee
rhrttee Com-rhrttee will have the assistance of
a large number of volunteers
plus personnel in various units of
the Canal organization whose help
will mae possible a celebration
long to be remembered and one
which will pay due honor to a
great American statesman and
leader.
Truman Says COP
Cot Truth, Just
Thought It Hell
SAN FRANCISCO (UPI)-Hsrry
S. Truman, famed for his no-holds-barred
political speeches,
protested last night that he "nev "never
er "never gave a give-'em-he'l sneech."
At a Democratic rally the for forme"
me" forme" President told his audience:
"I never give anybody hell. I'm
a goid Baptist. The only thing I
dp is tell the truth about the Re Republican
publican Republican Party and they think it
is hell."

mnnn

tteserva-

dfair-

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i jungi-i an.

r

HMPfH Wilmingtoff nit

iwfl 9s.4pKsst lVI 1

THIS VISCOUNT will boost
Wednesday,
aL
W

Taca Viscounts Bringing Jet Age
To Isthmian Travellers This Week

Th civilian mnriel let affp
reaches the Isthmus Wednesday.
That day a British bum Vis Viscount
count Viscount prop-jet of Taca Internation International
al International Airlines opens services between'
Panama, Central America, Mew
Orleans and Mexico City. J
-Wm&M be Jhatrt eengln eengln-ed
ed eengln-ed commercial service to oper operate
ate operate out of PanansfT
ThniTPh the Viscount first went
into airline service in 1953, and
though Panama is served Dy some
thing like 1 airlines, the jet age
has been slow reaching this cross-
reads
sea's Viscounts cruise at 350
ph at heights of up to 30,000 ft.
Characteristic of jet flight is the
smoothness and quietness of the
trip. From the engers passeng passeng-ger's
ger's passeng-ger's viewpplng a big attraction
of the 400 Viscounts delivered or
on order for 28 airlines in 55 conn conn-tries
tries conn-tries are the big windows, giving
a panoramic view of whatever is
going on outside.
Taca president Ricardo H.
Kriete announced' today that his
line's Viscounts will fly from
Panama to San Jose, Managua,
San Salvador, Guatemala, Mexi Mexico
co Mexico City end New Orleans.
Flights leaving Panama at 11:45
a.m. will get passengers to Mexi
co City by 5:45 p.m. and to New
Orleans Dy 6:55 p.m.
Viscounts have been seen in Pa Panama
nama Panama nreviously, but onlv on deli delivery
very delivery flights or special VIP flights
such as the 1956 meeting of A A-merican
merican A-merican Presidents here. Presi Presidents
dents Presidents Fulgencio Batista of Cuba
and Marcos Perez Jlmenw. of Ve Venezuela
nezuela Venezuela both arrived in Viscounts
on that occasion.
While TACA is bringing the jet
age in from the north this week,
jets are also approaching from the
east. Next month British Over Overseas
seas Overseas Airways Corporation is inau inaugurating
gurating inaugurating flights from London to
Caracas with big jet-prop Bristol
Britannias.
So regardless of the outcome
of the current race between BO BO-AC
AC BO-AC (Comets) and PAA (Booing
707s) to be the first to introduce
pure et airliners en the blue

Panama's air travellers Into

'eat Lb
W w
ribbon North Atlantic route. Pa Pa-nan
nan Pa-nan wiH shortly be within two
erhree hours piston flying (To (To-ti
ti (To-ti iron to Caracas) of a jet age
route to Europe.
Pana
ate throuifi Tocumen someaay.
but no steJting dates for Sivy such
services have been announced.
Letters To State
Miring In far fast
WASHINGTON, ept. 27 (UPI)
Thousands of 4nllerican, nave
written the Snpeparfment in
the past month ufging that the U U-nited
nited U-nited Swtes avoid" getting involv involved
ed involved in a war over Hjuemoy and Mat Mat-su
su Mat-su Islands,
The flow of mail apparently in increased
creased increased sharply after President Ei Eisenhower
senhower Eisenhower made his radio-TV ad address
dress address on the Far East emergency
and Secretary of State John Fos Foster
ter Foster Dulles discussed the issue in
a news "conference.
ABout two weeks ago the State
Department reported that only
some 300 Americans had bother
ed to write letters about the For Formosa
mosa Formosa Straits emergency. State De Department
partment Department spokesman Lincoln
White described the volume as ve very
ry very light considering th serious seriousness
ness seriousness of the issue.
State Department sources dis disclosed
closed disclosed today, however, that about
5,000 letters Rave now been re received
ceived received since Red China opened
her bombardment of the Nationalist-held
offshore islands Aug. 23.
The State Department refused
to supply a breakdown on now ma many
ny many .were opposed. Officials said
the "large majority" expressed
hooe that the United States would
keep out of war regardless of
whether they sided with adminis administration
tration administration policy or were against it.

sra ani a a nnrn nsv

fe rtn Arr et- uitliph ni nn-WVWW

the age of jet flight, starting

Little Rock
School Vote
Said Heavy
LITTLE ROCK, Ark., Sept. 27 27-(UP1)
(UP1) 27-(UP1) Voting was heavy today
in Gov. Orval E. Faubus special
determine, whether the
Deonle of Little Hock want theiir
closed schools to be reopened as
segregated or integrated institu institutions.
tions. institutions. The polls opened at 10 a.m. and
close at 8:30 o.m.
The election was preliminary to
putting into effect Faubus' plan o
sidestep the U. S. Supreme Court's
immediate integration order by
leasing the schools to a corporation
and reopening them as private,
segregated institutions.
Faubus hopes this can be done by
Monday; he is expecting a heavy
segregation vote, segregationists
have to win to put the private
school nlan into effect.
The National Association for tho
Advancement of Colored People is
trying, by appealing to the Eighth
U. S. Circuit Court of Appeals in St.
Louis, to stop the private schools
plan,
Thirty two precincts and about
42,000 Voters, of whom about 8,000
are Negro, figured in today's spe
cial erection.
The propositions on the ballot
were:
"For racial integration of all
schools within the Little Rock
school district."
"Against racial integration of
all schools within tne Little Rock
school district."
The Justice Department is believ believed
ed believed prepared to take new legal stops
if Little Rock's senior public high
schools are reopened on a private
basis.
Deputv Attornev General Law
rence Walsh said late yesterday
(hat Southern states cannot escape
integration by seating up "dummy"
private corporations to run all-
white schools.
He said the courts have held con consistently
sistently consistently in the cases of swimming
pools and cafeterias that operation
of a public facility by a private
corporation does not excuse it
from abiding by the 14th amend amendment.
ment. amendment. The amendment declares no s'ate
Shall deny to any person within
its jurisdiction the equal protection
of the laws.
Tokyo Fears 2,000
Died In Japan's
Heaviest Typhoon
TOKYO. Sept. 27 (UPI) The
worst typhoon in 24 years lashed
the Tokyo area with 160 mnh wuHs
and the heaviest rains in the ci city's
ty's city's history early today, taking a
toll that authorities feared may a a-mount
mount a-mount to as many as 2.000 dead.
At latest reports, 1,943 persons
were dead or missing and there
was little hope that more than a
few of the missing would ever be
seen alive again. In addition, 225
persons 'were injtiml and nearly
400 ooo were left homeless by the
16 to 20-lnch rains.
The howling storm struck its
most devastating blow at the Izii
Peninsula, 75 miles southwest of
Tokyo, where the rain-swollen Ka Kami
mi Kami River roared through 10 cities
and villages, -killing at least 148
persons and carrying some 1.200
eway.

4 Alcwriwkn

Hard; Lfca On

m e

Victd

us

r WILMINGTON, N.C, Sept. 27 (UPI) Hurricane,
Helene vented 135-miles an hour fury today on this pip
city. Fallen power lines crackled in the streets and tower towering
ing towering tides gushed Over the waterfront.
"Everyone is in a state of excitement and we can't
get any sense from them," said police Capt. L. A. Teagut
who was seeking to assess the damage. Some citizens, he
said, were almost hysterical." 1?
The center of the mighty storm stayed stubbornly
offshore, skirting Cape Fear below Wilmington in a nor
easterly bend toward Cape Hatteras where it was due to
strike at midnight.

Rolling up ominously from the
southeast was an even more vicious
Tempest, Isla. now a 140 mile-an-
VlAl.n ...Inn, 1; .1. . 1
"sun gimut (Huwuug uie open Atlan
tic norineast oi fuerto Kico.
The Raleich weather hnrasn re
ported that Wilminctnn rpppiuoH
if..ii ft i .. VT.:
iuii eneci ana iorce ot Helene
witn gusts reaching a deadly 135
ftogUm Letters
Defeat, Two (MBrs
WASHINGTON, Sept. 27 (UPI)
Thp Stato rjenartmotit hoc mm.
. V- UH0 WH,
plained to the government ofthe
Dominican Republic about letters
wnnen Dy a mgn omciai in an ap
Darent at'emnt to hlorlr th r
lection of two U.S. Congressmen
crifical of Dominican Dictator Ra Rafael
fael Rafael Trujillo.
The Department said yesterday
it was "concerned with the imDli-
otions" of the letters and had
discussed them with Dominican
Foreien Minister Pnrfirin
Baez when he was in Washington
this week. Thp Domi niran Fmhac.
sy here also was asked for an ex
planation.
The letters were sent by the Do
miniean Spprptarv nf Stoto frr in
dustry and Commerce to the
unamDers of commerce of Great Greater
er Greater Lansing, Mieh., and of Indiana.
The department said the letter
to the Lanclne. urnnn imlimtorl
that trade between the Dominican
Kepuwic and Michigan "may be
DTeiudiCed bv itatnmvnts rritlniT
ing the government of the Domi Dominican
nican Dominican Republic" made by Rep. Al Al-vin
vin Al-vin M. Bentley (R-Mich.).
The department said a similar
warning was sent to the Indiana
group concerning statements by
Rep. Charles 3. Brownson (R (R-Ind.)
Ind.) (R-Ind.) It was reported that similar let letters
ters letters were sent to Oregon in an at attempt
tempt attempt to unseat Rep. Charles O.
Pcrter (D-Ore.). But the State De Department
partment Department did not mention these.
I 5:.i::!i
I. ';
w

ELVIS GOES OVERSEAS Rock 'n' Roll singer Elvis Fntftf
bends over the railing to kiss one of his lam, Lillian Port Port-noy.
noy. Port-noy. as he boards the Navy transport USS Randall in New
York. Presley ws on his way to Bremerhaven, Germany, for
duty as an Army truck driver.

Prowl

miles an hnr at
Wilminotnn nnlina r v at.-
, fwvc unci ). IK
trick said that Helene made ImK
.ac uaci, a i3o scourage in thai
area, loot lilro huh,,
. uiooung W1UUI
shattered store windows downtown
and hot wires" ujofn .11
streets. UVXM
streets because of floods and hot
wires, he said.
there had been no report
?.
Weather Test Tefli
New York:
Coming, So Sorry
NEW YORK CTTPnTha
er bureau tested its emerg.
weauier warning system
day and found it wnrH
well. It nearly snowed
uuuer.
Several hiinrirprl mot
area radio listenprs mors
bv mistake nn a lt hniiotin
predicted a 10-degree blizzard in
the midst of a sunny day.
The mistake was correwpf
riromotiv and hardlv anvhrutv ant
Out his noolies.
The imaginery weather warptef
went to radio stations on p
weather bureau's teletype system
preceded by "This is a test." It
was desienpd In spo hmu fast n,m
.stations could get on the air with
a warning, and the stations went
through the motions.
At station WRCA, sonn
pushed the wrrnr hnttnn nut
"dry run" went onto the air.
terrunting and afternoon soap
opera.
The temperature was then 75
and the sun was shining. The bul bulletin
letin bulletin predicted a drop to 10 de degrees
grees degrees during the night, with wind
and snow conditions "likely to
produce one of 'he worst blizzards
in many years."

IS.

ehcy

t4m

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'vll



- f AGE TWO

THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 21, 195S
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
Ruarkous
Comments
"Wait! We Just Want to Show You the New Model
Y THE PANAMA AMKfttCA Pttm IMC
sjv NCLSON tOUHIIVIU fN iMt
HANMOOIO ARIAS, KOfTOtt L
7. H
l. O. Bos 1S4. aAaraa,
2-07 40 B LIMM
PANAMIRICAN. Pkuu
II 17 CBNTKAL AVCNUC It'KIW IffM Ml lTM tlMIH
on tttratMNTATIvn. JOSHUA eowiwa. INC
MS Mad wen Ave New VMS, li7 N v.

ft

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1:,

PuM MOMTH, W APVAfWt

POf VT1 MONTHS IN ADVAHCU.

I TO I IN

Wo ni rAn m advancs

eo
is BO

u OO

14 OO

I

A
I
f

THIS IS TOUt FORUM THt READERS OWN COLUMN

Th Mail tu k open hm.ni tor rden at The nam America
Lofton or received gratefully and art handled in a wholly confidential

H rmm contribute a letter don't be Impatient tf rr
ext day. Letters are published in the order received.

Pleats try to keep the letters limited to one page I
- Identity ot letter writers is held in strictest confide

This newspaper assumes no resoonsibility
expressed in letters from readers.

for statement, or opinion

3

THE MAHrOX

MINDI AND PANAMA MILK

Sir:

To me the recent letter by Leonard G. Hale (Mail Box, Sept
qi i leaves snmp Dointa unclear.

For one, I could not find the basis on which he believes
that the Panama milk combine can deliver a product equally as

good as Mt. Hope.
Then I didn't get his point on the wealthy milk producers,
rt. sums stranep that these men should want to get any deep

er into the milk business (by monopolizing the Canal Zone
trade if they are not making money on the business they have

now Am t to assume that once having estaoiisnea a monopwy

t.hr-v intend to increase these non-existent profits by raising

tjric?.'.?

For Hale's information, the overall dairy and bottling plant

onerati In the Zone shows a small annual profit. It is mere

fnr hs.rn to imagine the combine's wealthy producers not

showing a profit -dtider the less stringent regulations of Pana Panama,
ma, Panama, and tfto lower wages and negligible employe benefits en en-Joyed
Joyed en-Joyed in th Republic
I think Hale's statement that 90 percent of his milk ar arrives
rives arrives at tiit p:ant in bulk milk trailers needs further explana explanation,
tion, explanation, a laree oortlon of his milk Is delivered daily from the vi

cinity of Aguadulce. This means many hours over hot, jolting
roads between the Aguadulce dairies and the bottling plant.
Jlulk tank delivery is unavoidable, as milk In cans would spoil

Witnoui reingerauon ior so long a time.
In contrast, I am told that Mindi milk is chilled in stainless
steel cans and delivered to the bottling plant three miles away
within 45 minutes of being milked from the cows. Hygiene, in
this case, depends more on the circumstances than the equipment.
, As for Hales' remarks on inspection, I know from personal
inquiry that the Army rejects all dairy products produced by his
plant unless' one of its inspectors is present to examine all in ingredients
gredients ingredients and equipment, as well as all phases of the processing.
These same inspectors periodically inspect the Mlndl Dairy

nd Mt. Hope plants. It is worth noting, however, that they ac-

pt the commissary dairy products without the constant in

spection they feel so necessary in the case of the combine's
products.
It is not a question of the few instances in which all mili military
tary military bases served by the combine have cut all its products off
the posts, but of repeated instances over the years of failure to
maintain minimum health standards. I can understand It tak taking:
ing: taking: five days to convince the Navy the milk they were receiving
was all right. They had experienced difficulty with combines
suppliers oh so many previous occasions.
Mlndi Dairy was created with the express purpose of supply supplying
ing supplying safe milk to pregnant Canal Zone women. It was later en enlarged
larged enlarged to meet the general civilian needs of the Canal Zone. It
has not sought to supply the military bases in the Canal Zone,

ch base's supply is on a snort penoa dio uasit, uu unc u-

varies greatly with troop movements ana rnansjuveia. yuu-

tlv the military Bases nave oeen iorcea w bum mj ra.ua-

o cnnrre nf fresh milk. i

Ihere have been a few exceptions, such as Albrook Field.
Air Force, after repeated health code violations by one of
larger combine members, requested that the Commissary Di-

supply them with mint on a year-iung oasia. mis ayavciu

now gone on for two years, witn no cumpiauns oi uetuui
violations.

Wi I think Hale is on the right track about both inspection a--fencies.
They have been far too lax for too many years with the
budding Panama milk industry. They have been tolerant in ap applying
plying applying the minimum health regulations, hoping that the Pana Panamanian
manian Panamanian dairymen would with time, and on their own. seek to

: improve their setup, some gooa progress nas Deen maac m mi mi-,i
,i mi-,i 'I proving dairy breeds, pastures, equipment, and the new process processing
ing processing plant itself, but there are many other sectors in which It
L jwould be ridiculous for the combine to think it is in orbit.
, The potable water Hale mentions is an example of such a
t'sxBsctor. Why was it necessary to cut the suppliers off, when by
gale's admission they had been aware of the sad situation for
: "-any years? It appears to me that what changes have been
, ijbrought about have been motivated by enforcement of the min min-imum
imum min-imum regulations, rather than by a voluntary desire to live up
,q them. This is borne out by the recent correction of Hrle's
ntailk plant's own water supply
' -' Hale conspicuously failed to mention the tuberculosis out out-I!..l)reak
I!..l)reak out-I!..l)reak in the Estevez and Chiari herds. It should not really be
called an outbreak since TB has been known to exist in these
herds from as far back as 1941, with no sufficiently adequate
control measures being instituted by anyone. I do not know the
status of the other dairies supplying the combine, but if Hale
cares to fill me in on it I will attend with interest.
, do believe the combine to be at least 40 years behind Min Min-dl,
dl, Min-dl, Europe and the United States on TB control. I am told there

are over luo TB cows in one herd alone, and tnat witn repeat
testing the end is not yet In sight. How could the modern-mind-

ombine allow such a condition to exist?

There is also some question as to how long milk from tnese
ows was offered for sale in the C.Z. Commissaries before
atsst was performed I'm told that so long as milk from TB
'fe proper!-" pasteurized there is no danger to the consumer,
4wha wjld Knowingly drhik such milk?

atTtrW last Wy season inspcci.urs mhiicu iiu
if j. tvio laroAst rial herd nroved inadequate,

V . i i i ...... ,1 fir v Vioiil

mua marnPr ot conveyanrer nu i.u ue uocu w .t

at clean water to disiircT, tne uiensns aim pichuodd. r
to sua;erst thct th Canal Zone place Itself "at the mercy
Z .n iviic: wnrrisi is foolish Whv should we? We

HOt want tP havs to place ourselves in the position he sug-

,s Cf havln3 to make tne Panamanian imprests cry uuuc
nnint t.n consider industries in which

1 111 iua wc o e,wv. i ---
mamanlan operators have secured a monopoly by the exciu-

W Competitive proaucts Among i,ncni are copia, ami,
-l w.tlb. l,-lon hoorc nrl rnnkillcr Oil In ORCh Case. 3S SOOn

exclusion 6f imported competitive products has ensured a
mopoly, the quality of the local product has deteriorated and
mnn,r mui tho nrirp has risen. ... i

msu aw. offiiiatPri with noinn'K nhnmhrr of Retail Merchants

IIC "" ...... - '7

iave agreed not to sen sucn irozen pruauci s ice cicum, sua sua-.tinVo
.tinVo sua-.tinVo ovH uVlmn nloc hppnusp nf an IniTPii.sc in wholesale

erib ouivjo ju W .. .-
prices on these items which they consider unjustified. They as-
W ..... . i i i . .nllln

lert tnat tne wnoiesaiers nave lormea a nionujjuiy. me buaaas
(heir Inferior products at the price of first-quality items,, and
rth flrms declare that they may be forced into producing their

ill ... i ,ji,

3PWn ice cream auu iiw. piuuui-vo.
The combine's products have been offered in competition
Commissary dairy products in all retail stores for approxi approximately
mately approximately two years. If this is not a fair chance for the combine
to get its foot In the door. I don't know what is. I would prefer
that the combine not go further, and try to ram what I person-
a consider to be an inferior foodstuff down my throat. Let
imoke Istmeftos, I prefer Philip Morris.
.JfifjSici Onr Who Has Kren

Wi
f I

13

tr.oui

is- .test

By ROBERT C. RUARK
I will hasten to say that I re regard
gard regard the postponement of the open opening
ing opening of schools in various seg segments
ments segments of the country only as trs trs-gic
gic trs-gic and deplorable.
But, unlikely as it may seem,
I have been a child myself, and I
know kids for being sell-centered
little beasts, and I imagine that
more than one brave juvenile
heart especially among Jie boys
is secretly rejoicing that the or ordeal
deal ordeal of returning to school has
been postponed, no matter what
the reason. Short of personally
burning down the schuolhouse,
there would have been few catas catas-ed
ed catas-ed if it meant a temporaray re respite
spite respite from the forced accumula accumulation
tion accumulation of knowledge.
I have had some happy times,
but the happiest time I ever bad
as a chapped youth was when an
epidemic of something or other
whooping cough followed by mea measleshit
sleshit measleshit my high school in Wil Wilmington,
mington, Wilmington, N.C., and they had to
close down for a couple of weeks.
This was in December, and by the
time the quarantines were lifted,
it was so close to the Christmas
holiday that they decided not to
bother opening up again until aft after
er after New Year's.
Everybody took sick but me,
and I took to the woods. With my
head untrammeled by such sor sordid
did sordid things as solid geometry,
chemistry, Chaucer Shakespeare,
ancient history ana city govern government,
ment, government, I hunted morning, slept
through noon, and resumed the
chase in the afternoon. Occasion Occasionally
ally Occasionally I fished.

The rabbits and the gail ana
the doves and the squirrels and
the bluefish were on the point of
signing a restraint order agavA.
me. I had never had a really free
hand at youthful bloodthirstiness
before, and I made the most of
it. v
I had no thoughts for my poor

schoolmates, all freckled out with
t h a meaclai q nrl n,'nr Mice- (Mif.

ford, the redheaded history teach

e-, whooping her head off with a

disease she should have had when

she was a kid. I could thiuk of the

principal on his bed of pain, and
as the pulp magazines say: A

grim smile played around tne
corners of my mouth.

Grandpa referred to me as a

little monster, and so 1 was, but I

was the happiest little monster

you ever saw. They use tc .have
to drag me out of the bed by one
leg to pack me off to school, but

now I was up in the black dawn,

uanning another onslaught against
he pale-faces.
The fact that my education was

being hamstrung did not occur.

for the first time I knew the true
meaning of the old saw: He don't

care whether school keeps or not.

i suppose mings nave cnangeu

now, in days when 15-year-olds
makes cyclotrons and build jet
engines, but the only thing : that
concerned me about school was
how to avoid it. Alongside of me.

Huck Finn was a greasy grind.

And don t you think we fugitives

'"in t have tfur own underground.
'inc. e was a very pretty young
ady, older than us ruffians, who

was our refuge from education.

When we cut classes, we always
wound up at her house, and she
could forge a parental signature

as pretty as you please when we

needed excuses for the classes

we cut. (I was talking to her kids

the other year, and they say Ma

ma is a holy terror about their

missing classes. Probably a guil guilty
ty guilty conscience, late blooming.)

aiso, tnere was a highly sum sum-pathetic
pathetic sum-pathetic dentist who was orettv

good about manufacturing accept-

aoie aiiDis, ana we usea to play
poker in one of his consulting
rooms. If they ever took a head

count at school, thev Drobahlv

would have found that I had at

least 150 alleged fillings in four
years.

I know this is all pretty sordid
stuff, and that children are not
so evil any more, in a mild way,
being too busy knocking off each
other with zin guns.
But I am still willing to bet that
when the announcements were
made that school wouldn't keep
mo'her SOell mnrp than mi

little, tortured. teenaepd hoart

leaped up.

ijiMrla, las.

Ho o Column More or Less Now and Then
by CREDE CALHOUN

MUSIC ACADEMY OPENS

JERUSALEM Taro.l 1 1 ttjt

The new Rubin'. Academy of Mm.

sic, named afer American cos cosmetics
metics cosmetics magnate Samuel Rubin is
expected to be the focus os Is Israel
rael Israel s music life in the futuire, Is Israeli
raeli Israeli leaders said at its opening

mm

MAID'S BUREAU

jC". The directors of the Canal Zone Maids Bureau seem to be
slipping. There are two recent cases of girls serving sentences
-lit Panama's Jallhouse for theft. The day following their release
they obtained employment in the Canal zone. This type of
.character is injurious to our homes and to our community. Prop Propter
ter Propter attention should b given the matter immediately
Preserver

WL

Postage stamps first cam
into use in Great Britain in
'1840 when a one-penny b.lack
nd a two-penny blue stamp,
ibr.irine the likeness of Queen

Victoria, were issued. Ths
first stamps issued by the,
Onited States Post Office were
3 five-cent brown stamp pic picturing
turing picturing Bjpjamin Franklin and
a ten-cent stamp portraying
Washington, issued in 1847.
C ICneyxtowaOi UriUnnlc

The great crusade that "clean

ed up the mess in Washington,'

not only brought with it the
"hound's tooth" and Sherman

Adams type of integrity, but al

so brought new meanings to old

words and established the copy
book maxims as government

policy. It- has made a maze of

communications.
Semantic is defined as per pertaining
taining pertaining to the rnaanihg of lan language.
guage. language. Communication is de defined
fined defined as the act of imparting
from one to another or knowl

edge, opinion or facts.
The new political and press a-

gertt semantics strive to chang;

the meaning Of language, com

munication that does not iouow

the definition, and at present In

IPMhtfitwmt aoes not. new

press agentry ana political

acranda.

It seems to me tnat some oi
the copy book maxims shold be

revised somewhat as ionows:
"Honesty is the best policy, for

Democratic officials.'

"A man is judged by the com

pany he keeps, so he shouldn't
let it be found out."

A new meaning has been giv

en tothe word "impident'' as

used by President Eisenhower

with reference to Sherman Ad

ams and his vicuna coats and

free hotel bills.

The new semantics has also

(nvarieri the financial world.

particularly in the market let

ters issued by stock brokers, one
of the most elegant and least
comprehensible is "bottoming

out."

what, -was known in Democra

tic administrations as a depres depression
sion depression is now a "recession generally
qualified by an adjective like
,7rnllinir" nr "mild."

Unemployment statistics say

that there are 52,000 fewer

workers on relief rolls, which
doesn't add ud to very much

when there are over 5,000,003

iinemnloved workers.

The stock market is booming-,

but that does not neip tne wom women
en women whn are out of iobs.

Of course, the stock market
was hoomlnc before the crash in

the Hoover administration.

To a poor man who nas ioi ioi-lnweH
lnweH ioi-lnweH the "market" for many

vAirt and Is still noor. the mar

ket tndav looks like a rich man's

market. Virtually all of the

stocks are too nign, dui mat is

prosperity, not lniiation.

Take one of the so-called
"blue chip" stcoks, Internation International
al International Business Machines, as an ex example.
ample. example. The last quotation I saw
Thursday, the stock sold at $408
a share. It pays a dividend of
$2.60 a share, which gives a re return
turn return of about 0.8 percent.
You can buy 1000 shares for
about $408,000 and your Income
will be $2800 a year. However, If
you can invest $408,000 you
probably do not need to wtorry
about your Income.
Now according to Exchange, a
monthly magazine published by
the New York Stock Exchange,
the book value of International
Business Machines Is $92.28 a
share. The stock has earned
$4.27 a share In the first six
months of the present year, and
the total for the year may run
over $9 a share as the second
half of the year is generally the
better.
There is an unwritten guide
on the stock exchange that a
stock is priced right when it

sells at not more than ten times

its annual earnings, interna

tinnal Business Machines is sell

ine today at about 47 times its

earnings.

The semantics of the present

administration regarding the so-

called "recession," when it is not

a "regression" are criticized by

U.S. Representative Lee Met

calf, who must be a Democrat,

if he is related to "Governor"

Metcalf, onetime head of the
Department of Civil Administra

tion of the Canal.

Metoalf refers to the "econo "economic
mic "economic doubletalk being used by
some Administration officials."

He saWT-.TMon't faie. about

the upturn in .the downcurve oi

the rolling readjustment, out tne
bottom sure is railing out of the
English language. Until the

present emergency ends, parents
may want to take their children

out for walks during tne news

casts or we will have a gener

ation that speaks in terms of
things flattening upward or lev leveling
eling leveling downward." i

Now in Washington we have a

"waning recession." The New

York Times says there is a doc

ument circulating in the Treas

ury offices tnat paroaies tneir
new recession argot in an at

tempt "to clarify the cautious

termlnoloev of the experts.

"It should be noted," tne a-

nonymous author explains in

part, "that a slowing up of the
slowdown is not as good as an
upturn of the downcurve, but it

is a good deal better than either
a speed up of the slow-down or
a deepening of the downcurve,

and it does suggest that tne cli climate
mate climate is about right for an ad adjustment
justment adjustment to the readjustment,"

Now that explains as clearly

as some of President Eisenhow Eisenhower's
er's Eisenhower's answers in his press conferences.

If you have never read the

transcript of one of his. press
conferences you have something

to learn. Not even Warren o.
Harding could make the English
language less Intelligible, less

clear and less communicative.

Now that you understand the

economic situation we'll go ai

long with unemployment, a sub

ject of special interest to about

5,000,060 workers in the Unitetf

States.' a-

"Turning to unemployment,"

tne document quoted by the
Times says, "we find a definite
decrease in the rate of increase,

which clearly shows that there
is a letting up of the let down.
Of course, if the slowdown

should sped up, the decrase in

the rate of increase of unem

ploymenf would turn into an in

crease in the rate of the de

crease of unemployment, in
other words the deceleration

would be accelerated."

That sounds familiarly like
some of John Poster Dulles' ex explanations
planations explanations of the muddle in the
Middle East, or the mess in Formosa.

Foster, as Ike calls him, is per perhaps
haps perhaps the top political semanti
cist of the present adminlstra
tion in Washington. He certain certainly
ly certainly is giving the press agents and
public relations gents, how ad advising
vising advising and advertising the Gov Government,
ernment, Government, a run for the money,
as a nhrase and slogan-maker.
Remember? "Inst ant and
massive retaliation," "seizing the
initiative," 'liberation not con containment"
tainment" containment" and "agonizing reap reappraisal."
praisal." reappraisal." The list is long but
that's enough.
Then there was Arthur Larsen
who wrote many of the Presi
dent's speeches and ended up by
writing a book about the "NeW
Republicanism," that didn't
please the Taft republicans ar
more than the, long delay in tL.1
resignation of Sherman Adams
Arthur was promoted to head
the United States Information
Service, but he got a bad start

by flying to Honolulu and mak making
ing making a political speech. There

was some excuse for that as he

had been writing so many poli

tical speeches that it just cam
natural. v-

Now he is speech-writing a

gain and his latest pitch is to

call President Eisenhower an

"intellectual."
No, no, not
that term is

Democrats:

But it isnt very convincing
for the party that has exalted
mediocrity and ridiculed egg eggheads
heads eggheads to make a play for the

same line under a different

name. That is "political semantics."

an egghead, as
applied only to

PANAMA AMERICAN

flUBuafc aflLV flatt M flfl A

FILL YOVR HEEDS!

:

iisiiimiiiiHieiir i i i ijj n humm

BUFFOON8 ANp BRIGANDS of unseemly ttripe, ex ex-tract
tract ex-tract your mind, from that welter of unseemly reflection
in Which thev SO constantly -rale urh mpk nrAA Wolirrht

I atd put down that girlie picture.

ray anention, instead, to the plight of the commit committee
tee committee whose pictures are supposed to add luster and elegance
- W A 4s.aaae.iu as.a. X j.1 f' a m ... 7"

u. ..win rog or vns very issue or this very paper.
It is a committee dedicated to tying a piece of string
round the public finger, or to tying a knot in the public
handkerchief, eo as not tn Wtyot that taa,. rA..u.i

contrived to get born 100 years ago this year.

wuesTjpn: wny is today' page one picture so remin reminiscent
iscent reminiscent of Teddy Roosevelt?
Answer: Because Canal Zone Gov. William f'Potter
is photographed almost as seldom as Rooseveff was.
End of tha etui? show hafnr ..,i ... ... i

. -, ww. w, w d l QIIU JAM J 9 LQ I LB III
after it.

Mf purpose todaf is to conv t tu- d.l

tennial committee, in as discreet a manner, as possible, a

warning which has reached this pipir. The warning:
1 note b V the local Hailie that

exresiderjt Rapsivelt will be unveiled a$ locaS ceremonies
to be held in the near future in Thar nl 7nn. wi in

terests me most is the fact that I was once informed from

a very rename soufce; that t ,s not permissible to unveil

a mml ui swws ci nving persons, i would appreciate (the
committee) setting me straight nn the, mri ku M...in-

some authority to the effect either in the affirmative or
the negative. Or maybe authorities on ancient or modern

msrory no not nave any street down here'.
This start arreatlnfr comae nnetmarlratrl alh I

It on to the Rooseevelt's committee with two Idea in mind,

1. That fhy take careful stock of the legality of their
Protects. ( notice that fellow Rantr left fn, CA.A..

cently. Significant, in the light of the above revelations?)

2. Have this paper's headlines been nlssr -n ah ark iM

connection with certain news items in the past? I am

nauniea Dy a suspicion that someone, somewhere 'along
the line, has not got the mer'age.

The Roosevelt committee avahrf miKt-i.mU UI

delicate item with the question of the fellow who was help

ing wnn rne tasi uanai one census years ago.
He drew thfi Siberia assio-nman-r tnnU nff tk.an.Ai tu.

woods tp count heads on the land leases in back of Pus-
hln MuauA

At one place he encountered a handsome nlrl Wt In

dian who answered all the questions, then had a few to

asrv in i ii i it.

"That sreneral Goathala WM hit nam? UA 4lll

running things down there?"
Far as I'm concerned, this Roosevelt committee
numerous enough in itself to keen an. nistet, t.ir., '!

. , , r "j wwi.wmw tanvi wv-
cupied indefinitely had better look nrott.

, j. r'-'-M Y""'J, "iav
what it is celebrating, and why.
Never know, but it might turn out the big date is the
anniversary of the ffflt pint of Panamanian? ftiifk being
sold to a US military post on the Ganai Zone.
Or the day Ferdinand de Lesseps presidetf oyer th
opening ceremony of the first bottle ef 'European fceer to
be brought to the Isthmus, thus treacherously depriving
Panama of its national right to go thirty;
Enough of these speculations, at least till such timo
as we see good Balboa Beer staunchly reinforcing the oth other
er other seasick curee in the, drug closets of the Panama "Un
ships. : "1 m
The other day I found myself inspecting, for reasons
I cannot dream of, a plan of the new housing project at
La Boca. In my unlettered way I gathered that the great
creative drive stimulating the design Was to ensure that
no one working for the Panama Canal would ever be dis distracted
tracted distracted or diverted by the sight of the famed waterway
itself.
The La Boca project, unless I misread it, offers resl-,
dents the following three basic vistas:
1. The tank farm;
2. The window of their neighbor's toilet;
3. Whatever is showing on CFN-TV.
There are Ditiablv few Canal Zone mjartera from urhih

the residents can see the magic of world commerce gliding
fascinatingly through the Canal, and from time to tims
U Afeauafsi. MtX-k t I A J I III I

luubnaiung trom Dan to Dame, iiKe Jesse. James.
Mavbe Paraiso is the bast tnwn

r i 1 l ...... ..

ivanai tone employes wny tney are really down here on'
the Isthmus. Residents of other towns are surely all clog clogged
ged clogged up with all sorts of misconceptions. Among them:
Los Rios: Everyone taking in the panorama gets the
conception that his mission is to care any nourishment
of the Army's radio antenna complex and vehicle repair
shop;
Balboa: The weird triple-purpose of keeping solvent

a nunch or banks, baptisteries and beer clubs;
Ancon: To count the shots heard in Panamar
Diablo (except for some houses): To act as guinea
pigs for a whimsical traffic light designer;
Margarita: To check the rain guages;
Coco Solo: To dream about Battleship Row;
Rainbow City: To act as a welfare center for Colon's

mcounisra unemployed.
In did Pedro Miguel, of Incubator Row renown, just
l ad conceptions.
More Panama Canal employes, and others down here
for the Canal's various auxiliary purposes, should be. vouch vouchsafed
safed vouchsafed a view of the ditch and its customers from their front
orch.
Quite a, sight, to see flags and funnels bearing the
emblems of many ot the greatest and smitlest countries
and companies of the; vitorld, moving quietly through, only
occasionally emitting booming sounds which can be either
a ship's whistle signal to a tug or a mule', or a Panama
Canal pilot making pronouncements upon a Ship's cook or
helmsman.
There are a whole lot of people working for the Pan Panama
ama Panama Canal, or otherwise dependent upon it for their liveli

hood, who See and know less of the ditch than the camera-

heavy tourist who stets himself Into a taxi for an' after afternoon's
noon's afternoon's trip to Miraflores to watch a ooaple of ships lock-

d through.

Must be several likely town sites where the view from

the porch should be thf Canal, and the globe-trotting ships

passing tnrougn it.
If it's spectacle you like, this can be avsn more stir-

i iriM limn vriv mvinvril r maw-

PERCY'S PEERLEBft PIRTFNT this week must need

to compounded from 2 Schmeisser submachine gun. 12

riiies ana tnree pisrois reponea rrom wninqui xnis week,
un. i ,u. .,...u au.w i

rvlLMUUl RliaiTlLIIIK ill IILUauUM IUI LMCI IMIJ AMIS UIIIU

to portent something, so wny snouian i

2 1 23.

rr



SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 28, 1958

THE SUNDAY AMERICAN

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U.S. Offers Atom

Research Projects
To Red Scientists

VTENNA fUPll The United

St a es made an offer today
(bat could result in Soviet and
other Iron Curtain scientists doing
work in their own laboratories on

U. S. nuclear research projects.

,U. S. Atomic Energy Commis Commission
sion Commission Chairman John A. McCone
said the United States was pre prepared
pared prepared to talk about awarding con contracts
tracts contracts for such work to foreign

countries through the Internation

al Atomic Energy Agency.
McCone spoke to delegates from
60 countries at the IAEA's second
annual conference. There are 89
members of the agency, including

the Soviet Union and other com communist
munist communist nations.
McCone said the United States

would like to explore a program
whereby specific research projects
could be assigned to the IAEA.
The agency, in turn, would sublet
the projects to existing research

centers and universities through throughout
out throughout the world.
Although McCone did not specif specifically
ically specifically mention any of tha Iron

Curtain countries as possibly get

ting sucn contracts, he did not
exclude them either.

The offer was seen as a firm
step toward international coopera cooperation
tion cooperation in develoDins nuclear enerpv

for peaceful purposes, a hope of

me recent atoms for peace confer
ence in Geneva.

McCone said the United States

would bear "all the contract costs

involved" in awarding such i
search projects.

The United States is the prime
supporter of the TAFIA It hoe

tributed most of the uranium to
oe agency's pool and Wednesday
announced it was donating two

mvuue radioisotope laboratories

r use unrougnout tte world.

&MLvr.v r-nniip of industry reDresentatives from all parts of Latin America and the United States visited Miraflores Locks this week to see how the

WelTheLouDds in the Canal operations; They were escorted through the Locks area and given an oral expiation of
Canal traffic and operating problems of the waterway by one of the Lock Tour Interpreters. The Industrial Relations group has been hare for conferences and

tr-'ninK tor ine pass jew uaa.

i Si i

WA

ll

ifmnt ( LiJuJm Dkmton

LONDON, Sept. 27 For hot
.ews I do not tune in radio se serials.
rials. serials. But when, the other evening,
I heard a new $l-a-week rise we
Britain's farm workers, argued a a-bout
bout a-bout by two characters in the Brit British
ish British Broadcasting Corporation s
day-to-day saga r'The Archers" I
ouickly discovered this was a news
item tbat had. escaped me in the
morning papers. My respect fo;
"The Archers" rose a 100 percent.
Yesterday this, astonishing radio
programme, which keeps six or,
even million. Hsieesst t4jf
hooks frini ooflk day. to the next,,
celebrated its 2,000 broadcast. It
has been on the air every evening
on five days a week since 1951.
Dan and Doris Archer may be
as fictional as their Brookfield
Farm and the mythical town of
Ambridge.
They may be as unreal as their
sons and daughters grandchildren,
Mends and neighbors whose joys
and sorrows are woven so ehter ehter-taingly
taingly ehter-taingly into abaCkcloth of crisp
farming facts.
But even to suggest such a, thing
would incuir the wrath of millions.
BASICALLY TRUE TO LIFE
Basically the Archers are true
if life., They began as a proposi proposition
tion proposition thrown out by ;ii English Mid Midlands
lands Midlands farmer at an agricultural
meeting in Brimingham in 1948.
He startled everyone with the idea
that a farming serial would do
British agriculture a powerful service.

First tried out in the mornings,

"The Archers" quickly won an
evening placing and went on to

prove itself the most popular serial
i iC- r j'

in me msiory ui rauiu.
In a recent tribute to "The Ar Archers",
chers", Archers", Minister of Agriculture
John Hare, had this to say: "I like
to think of Brookfield Farm as a

microcosm of the agricultural
world. There, crops are sown

and harvested, cows calve, mar market
ket market day comes round. .It presents
the farming life with its humours,
its difficulties, its excitements, its

drudgeries and its 25-hour day."
The Archers have their love sto storks,
rks, storks, their quarrels, their schemes

ana inungues.
Canny old Walter. Gabriel, ai
Inveterate scandal-moneer. oro

vides much of the light relief for
a never-ending tale of firm life"
at borne and in the fields, of ba
bies and tractors, of milking par parlours
lours parlours and cow-sheds, combine har harvesters
vesters harvesters and flower shows.
To many folk the characters are
so real that, when Dan Archer

mentioned he had advertised for
a farm worker, nearly 200 listen

ers applied to mm for the job.

itirace Arcner s aeaui" in a

riding school fire in 1955 wjs head

lined m the newspapers. Answer

ing nation-wide protests, script
writers. Edward Mason and Geo

nrey Webb said that to pretend

mat u-ageay never occurred in
Ambridge would be to turn "the

Archers into an escapist fairy

uue.

That will never happen. Editor

Geoffrey Baseley, himself an ex expert
pert expert agriculturist, strives for au authenticity
thenticity authenticity at all times.
giill clniinMr

and experimental farms and agri agricultural
cultural agricultural conferences, takes his
script-writers out on location to
see for themselves how science
and engineering are hlaping Bri Britain's
tain's Britain's farmers to fill more than
half the nation's larder.
SCOTSMAN WHO PAID
The story I like best about "The
Archers" was told me by the ra radio
dio radio producer, Tony Shryane. On
a recent morning he Was interrupt interrupted
ed interrupted at rehearsal by a long-distance
phone call. At the other end was
a Scots farmer speaking from a

public call-box at Inverness,

miles away. s

The caller was deeply distres

sed. For(the first time in six years

he explained, he had missed the
previous evening's episode. Would

Shryane kindly tell him the gist

of it?

So Tony -Shryane went over the

story as fast as he could. The call

took 12 minutes, but the Scot was

paying for it.
NEW SERVICE

'kfefii A:ha bDe??i

tain's new automatic teleprinter
service inaugurated this month by

the assistant Postmaster-General

Kenneth Thompson at Leds, in the
English county of Yorkshire.
Long-distance telex costs as Lit Little
tle Little as twopence a minute, subscrib subscribers
ers subscribers being linked to a system by
which they can exchange typed
messages by telephone. An expe

rienced operator can. send up to
60 words a minute, which is very
fair value for twopence.

Although the system is at pre present
sent present mainly confined to Yorkshire,
more than 700 London subscrib subscribers
ers subscribers will be connected in the next
few weeks. Eventually Telex will
be ex nded to all the principal ci cities
ties cities and towns: f

450

And why not, one day, through
the new Transatlantic telephone
cable to Canada and the United
states of America?
This raises an interesting specu speculation:
lation: speculation: whether teleprinting a do document
cument document across the Atlantic wnnlrl

fbe" ; faster than sending it by air.

umain s Bristol Aeroplane Com Company
pany Company aire submitting plans for a
mixed turbo-jet and ram-jet airlin airliner
er airliner which would do the crossing in
two hours, flying at 80,000 ft. and
2,000 mphv
Fantastic, as this may seem, it
strikes me as -"scarcely more s j
than the amazing evolutions of the
new Fairey Rotodyne helicopter
which we watched this month at
the Society of British Aircraft
Constructors' Flying Display and
Exhibition at Farnborough, Eng England.
land. England. ;
Looking like "a luxury railway
coach, it is raised vertically by
huge jet-driven rotors and can
move forwards or backwards and
lower itself to the ground as deli delicately
cately delicately as thistledown.
There was jubilation at Farnbo Farnborough,
rough, Farnborough, by the way, when news
came through that the first order
tor a Fairey Rotodyne had been
placed by the Okanagan Helicopter
Group of Vancouver for passenger
service between Candian cities.
Three Panama Shoe
Executives Leave
On US Study Tour
Francisco Pereira, Enrique
Chung Lo and Sixto Pinilla make
up Panamanian team leaving
today for the United States to par participate
ticipate participate in a Shoe Production Man Management
agement Management Study Program prepared
by and under the auspices of the
International Cooperation Adminis Administration
tration Administration (Point Four.)
The team was originally marie
up of five members, but due to
last-minute inconveniences, Pablo
Bares and Juan Sarsenadas will
not be able to participate.
The participants are owners and
managers of Panama shoe shops
selected by the domestic shoe ma manufacturers
nufacturers manufacturers whose production
ranges from 400 to 100 pairs per
day, and they represent about G5
percent of Panama's shoe production.

The program will cover all phases

asMs 1 1

BP

1

Rheumatism

A D VC

AD V

r u k.

mm n 11 k I

k&idilni'jt ' SSXMh

ANN

, A

IVERSARY SALE

lenever tn nn n tji.,,w.i

Ti,i '"' ana swollen
ROMIND from your drusrlit m.t
i r!U!f CM1 flP. work
SiBv. comfort. Don't uff

CHINA
CRYSTAL
STERLING
LINENS

STAINLESS

FIGURINES
VASES
ASHTRAYS
STEAK KNIVES
JEWELRY
NOVELTIES
.... -"

CONTINUES!

i:

SHAW'S

COLON
Front Street

PANAMA'

TivoliAve i

9 WW

foh mm

aft 4-,;

12" 2 It? 3 1-2

ui 1 frfff i',jt '.-v ,, .nsKW.'-, .u tAjfv' t?

and 4"

AWARD FOR PERSONAL REASONS When Sp 4 Vernon Richey (second from left), a
photographer with tne Signal Pictorial Division at Corozal, fount! an extra hole in the
head caused by the inside shaft on the sun helmet insignia, he sat down and wrote a sug suggestion
gestion suggestion that ail such shafts be 'trimmed to prevent further injury. For his suggestion, fie
was given a Department of Army Certificate of Award and a three-day pass. Here, he
shows the bothersome shaft to Col. Walter A. Kneyse, signal officer, USARCARIB, who pre presented
sented presented the award to Richey. Two other empoyes of the Signal Section, USARCARIB, Loren
K. Rood (left) from the communications division, Corozal transmitter facilities, and James
H. Syres, chief of the storage branch, supply and maintenance division at Madden Wye,
received cash awards and Department of the Army Certificates of Award at the same time
as Pichejr for beneficial suggestions they submitted. (U.S. Army Photo).

of management of shoe produc

tion and distribution with empha emphasis
sis emphasis on: modern production facili

ties and methods, including mate

rial selection and training employ

ed by small shoemakers; market

ing methods, particularly prices prices-sales
sales prices-sales relationships and retail and
wholesale selling methods; cost

analysis relating to systems used

for identifying costs of the various

shoe making operations; mter-in-dustry
relations in connection with

centralized production facilities
and industrial relations, with em

phasis on productivity improve

ment resulting from effective management-labor
relations.

The itinerary to be followed by

a similar team from Costa Rica,
is the following: Miami, Fla.,
from, Sept. 26 to Oct. 1. Atlanta,

Ga., from Oct. 1 to 5. St. Louis,
Mo., from Oct 5 to 8 Cincinnati
Ohio, from Oct 8 to 12. Boston:

Mass., from Oct. 12 to 23. New

York, from Oct 23 to 29, and final finally:
ly: finally: Washington, D. C, from Oct.

29 to Nov. 4.

BILLY GRAHAM SOCIAIr j
page

SLIM FAT AWAY
If fat ruins your figure or make
you ihort of breath and endangers
; your health, you will And It eaay to
i loae weight with the new Hollywood
method Fermode. No drastic dieting
r exercise. Ask your drugstore' for
rormode. and start slimming at once.

JOIN RED CROSS GROUP
GENEVA, Switzerland (UPI) (UPI)-Red
Red (UPI)-Red Crescent societies of Libya
and Morocco became the 81st and
82nd members of the League of
Red Cross Societies, a worldwide
organization, Thursday.

WON'T LEAVE CAPITAL CAPITAL-WASHINGTON
WASHINGTON CAPITAL-WASHINGTON (UPl-Psident
Eisenhower expects to spend this
week end in Washington, Press
Secretary James C. Hagerty said
today.

PENALTY POSTPONED
WASHINGTON (UPI) Postmas Postmaster
ter Postmaster General Arthur E. Summer Summer-field
field Summer-field said today collection of
five-cent penalty on postage-due
mail will be postponed until Feb.
1, 1959. It was to have become
effective Oct. 31.

WEEKLY

CARGO SERVICE FROM NEW YORK AND U.S. ATLANTIC
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V :



THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER SS. 1951
-
mum
Jtodal and Jtnerwide &o

AG FQT3

0, Staff.

ParLii anJ Orat J JutufJ L mifJ promptly U lo umlt iktmm

Jfe L mJ ly Uifkm m Psmmms 2-0740 0 2-0741 Ltumn 800 J 10 mnlf

I
EEEEEk'11
MBf Hw' 9k h9 HBrB

MBS

OF MISS

Mrs. Anne Wilson, Mrs. Audrey

Barsi, Mrs. Terry Trask, Mrs.
Kate Killup, tor. Vu ,.... t s
Mrs. Frances Bergcr, Mrs. Betty

O'Hagan, Mrs. Dotty osier, MMd
Nancy Williams and Mrs. Viola

Hirn.
. ..oso attending prepared decor decorations
ations decorations for a Halloween party lo be
givtu tor the children in He
October. Coffee and dougluiuis
were served at (he dose of the
meeting.
ul.hu attending the meeting
were Mrs. Midge Hause, Mrs.
Elizabeth Beal, Mrs. Peggy Mc Mc-Connell,
Connell, Mc-Connell, Mrs. Angie Negron, Mrs.
Ruth Adams. Mrs. Jane Laogen Laogen-dorl,
dorl, Laogen-dorl, Mrs. Delia Vinas, Mrs. Anne
Li. v. lie, Mrs. Eva Balcazar, Mrs,
Trudy Bray, Mrs. Baroara
Mrs. Doris Brown, Mrs. Giiberta
Brown, Ms. Lorraine Dustie, Mrs
iuia Gomez. Mrs. Flo Henmng,
Mrs. Helen Murdoch, Mrs
Josephine ursini, Mrs. Nora Per Perry,
ry, Perry, Mrs. Beverly Robinson, Mrs.
Isabel Santos, Mrs. Martye Saund Saunders,
ers, Saunders, Mrs. Ann Solis, Mrs. Beuy
vasilaite, Mrs. Louise Wilcox,
Mrs. Jody Morris and Mrs. Doro Dorothy
thy Dorothy Eaves.

K
111

p

ijAROLYN HACKETT AND MR. ROBERT SUMMERS

AND FORTHCOMING MARRIAGE

CAROLYN HACKETT ANNOUNCED

and Mrs. Burton J. Hackett of Balboa announce today

thai and forthcoming marriage of their daughter, Car-

ickett, to Mr, Robert W. Summers, son of Mr. and Mrs.

liners of Clear Lake Highlands, Calif. The wedding

exchanged November 1 In a five o'clock ceremony at

St. Luke's Cathedral.

the bride-elect was graduated fruni Balboa High School and

Is now a student in the junior college. Mr. Summers is assigned
to Albrook Air Force Base and expects to be transferred to Kees-
1ai Air Fnrrr Riu In Mtssinni snnn after thi wrtlriinc

HI

the bet

lyn Hj

TowswuTb

Iritisf Rmbassy Is
Jf Diir Party Friday

TheTsntlsh Ambassador and La-

ly Henderson entertained Friday
it the British Embassy at a din-
kd ntrhr 1-innnrinff Sir Malpnlm

Milan Eve and Lady Eve.

jrllB'Ta ineiuuen m. nev. nejiMdiu

T iiiii ir-ii n i ill .1 MirwiiLH, 1 1 v, u l

"VttKet rna Mrs. ueorse waies,

Mfaand Mrs. Jean valley. Mr.

t. i r T-i .. 1 I n r

7- Jin. I. Cj. witicaiiv, mis. u

Newman and Mr. H Halliwell

Lfltru aneini nonors i

Hr,. Wil im Caswc

Mrs. J. w. uwyer oi jiargm

aainen -t nr nome isst wees
fareweH coffee honoring Mrs.

I v,t:asweii. une;is anena
event nresentpd the honor.

1st. .with gifts incldding an

bag and a Norwegian
njn.

Caotaip and Mrs. Caswell left

an niniie ill i ill" i 'ill. i. l.

34 vfet "Mth the Pa-

ama vanai v imii"ui.

nter

eaainc

Hd- A-J IWa

tain For Visitors ;

MtfAmTlSnnr n- 'IIP immini

A ...

lAined 1 with;- svr fp' so-

vew comp"mnfin!r Mrs.

tv. An Maria (incenn in

Ml i ll 111 f...... ...U. nM A ,-ne

BITS. IIP liltm ( MM M II s

v -

here for a few days.

HI TVC

.ft, ...

Officer

i 1

College Club biu...y
Group Moots Wednesday
kThe Wednesday Moruing Study
Group of the College Club will
meet the morning of October 1 at

8:30 at the home of Mrs. George

V. Daniels, 572 Anion. The topic
of discussion will concern interior

oecoration.
Officers' Wives

Announce Projects

At Fort Clayton

scholastic honorary fraternity at

the Canal Zone Junior College,
held its annual organizational

meeting Friday. Officers elected

for the first semester of the col

lege year included Anita Scheiccr,
president; Roberto Chan, vice pre president;
sident; president; Barbara EUch, secretary;
Patricia Peck, treasurer: Nancy
Lee Bryant, council member; and
Subert Turbyfill. faculty sponsor.
Observance of the fraternity's
Founders Day was discussed; and

plans were made for the closed
initiation of college students whose
high grade averages have made

Inetn eligible to join the organiza organization.
tion. organization. Invitations have been sent to
these students, and the initiation is
planned for the near future.
Phi Tbeta Kappa is now 15
vear o'H in the iun'or college here.
In addition to regular college
students who are acivp nv 'ibers
the national grouo also has honor honorary
ary honorary members inclndint! one of Na National
tional National Phi Theta Kappa.

ENROLLS IN COLLEGE Miss Susan R. Taylor, daughter
of Mrs. William L. Taylor of Curundu and the late Mr. Tay Taylor,
lor, Taylor, enrolled last week as a freshman student in Mary Wash Washington
ington Washington College of the University of Virginia at Fredericks Fredericksburg.
burg. Fredericksburg. Before entering college, Miss Taylor visited In Wash Washington
ington Washington with Mr. and Mrs. T. K. Chalmers and children, for former
mer former residents of Panama.

Milady's Coiffure Unmussed
With Net Feather Hatlets

Catholic WftTiiri Enttrtain
At Union Club Friday
Former .presidents of the Fede Federation
ration Federation of Women for Cntlwlic Ar Ar-m
m Ar-m pnt"rto5"rl iip TTninn Club
Friday for Mrs. Magdalena Conic
t'e Duque, acting federation presi president.
dent. president. Also comnlimented at the
luncheon were Miss Lucia Ortli,
Miss Maria Icaza, Miss Dora
Lyons, Miss Tulia Agullera, Miss
Edelmira Moreno and Mrs. Ode Ode-ray
ray Ode-ray Garrido de Guardia.

The Fort Clayton Thrift Shop,
staiied oy volunteer workers, is
opera ieu unuer auspices of the
l'on wayum ufliceiv Wives' CluD
in Bunting 15, Fort Ciayion.
The shop is open to all residents
of Manama anu ,he Canai 2one

eacn Wednesday and inursaay
it'uui a.m. io i p.m. New and us used
ed used articles are received on con con-sienmeni.
sienmeni. con-sienmeni. Tht profits resulting

irom the commission charged are

useo solely lor chanty, this serv service
ice service is of great help io, the new new-come
come new-come needing household items
anu io the tamily departing la
disposing of their ex ra household
items and clothing. Wmier cloth clothing
ing clothing is receivec. for resale from
August until April each year. The
telephone numDer of the shop is
87-5181. i
The Fort Clayton Maid Agency,
sponsored and operated by the vo volunteer
lunteer volunteer wo.Ktro o. i-.e oail-ci's;
Wives' Club is Tocated in Building
No. 154 at Fort Ciayion and is open
from & a.m. until 11 a.m. each

Thursday.
This is a service to the employ employer
er employer in securing domestic help. Ap Approximately
proximately Approximately 40 maids seeking em employment
ployment employment arrive at the agency
eacn Thursday. Their qualifications
are recorded and they remain at
the office for their interviews. In Inquiry
quiry Inquiry may be made in person or
by calling 87-5181. A fee of $2.00
is chargeu the employer tor tinny
days consecutive service. Money
received by the agency is used by
the Club in charity work in behalf
of needy organizations in Panama.

By GAY PAULEY
NEW YORK, (UPD- Hatlets
for the hatless are creatine a

boom business for the novelty

manufacturers. And the millinery
industry approves.
"Thanks goodness they're get getting
ting getting something on their heads,"
said Babs Vierhaus. of the Mil Millinery
linery Millinery Institute. Milliners are hop
ins "something" will help convert
the die hards to wearing hats
also.
The head coverings are known
variously as whimsies, hatlets,
toppettes, coif veils or block veils,
Some of them are getting so ela elaborate
borate elaborate they match real bats in
price.

Fort Gullck Wiyt
Have Social Meeting
A "hillbilly we-idmg" skit high highlighted
lighted highlighted the social meeting of the
Fort Gulick NCO Wives Club in

the ballroom oft he club. Parlie'n-

fhl Theta Kappa, National ating were Mrs. Phyllis Card well,

HHUl.: .. .. iL-Sil .....J.. 3lv.

-i 5-s

B ig Hi"
m 'S I nktoln Ha K- BBBflBB

ELVIS GERMANY-BOUND
BREMERHAVEN, Ger. (UPD (UPD-The
The (UPD-The U.S. Army is taking "all nec necessary
essary necessary measures" td keep crowds
away when one of its newer sol soldiers.
diers. soldiers. Elvis Presley, arrives here
Wednesday.

CUSTOM-BLENDED with
ROIIXJCOIOR

KmJt m SI

m

"T aoll 1 Ulrt fnit A -)

said Don Marshall, a milliner who

makes hats or veils for Princess
Grace of Moncao, Helen Yahes of

toe stage, and Mrs. William

Knowland of politics.

Marshall showed some with sa

ble and jewel trim priced at $125.

But the airy head covers are al

so avauabie for $2.95 and $3.95.

Some makers starch the veils to

Each Mtfca tor inchuion is ran
column (hotiM bo tubwirltd ra
fvo-wrirtM form t4 mtUmi so
tho boa riumbti listod daily m 'So 'Social
cial 'Social anf OtktrwiM." or dolivorod
k hair) to tho office. Notices o
aMotinoi cennot bo aasaatad a
Cri.tobal Woman's Clyb
The Cristobal Woman's Club will

have its first open meeting of the
season Wednesday, Octpber 1, at
2 p.m. in the club room of the
American Red Cross Building in

LTistoDai. (juesi speaker win oe
G. Doyle, an architect of the Pa

nama Canal Company. The music musical
al musical program will he presented by.

Mrs. r. baur, accompanied oy
Mrs. C. J. Genis.

V. F W Fasts Announces
Special Mooting Monday
Veterans of Foreign Wars, Post
home in Cocoli Members are urg urged
ed urged to attend the important bus business
iness business meeting. On the agenda will
be the nomination and election of
two important officers' positions
of the post. Also given will be the
post trustee's report on post fin finances,
ances, finances, a re-charter of the Cub

Seout pack, renewal of bonding of

ncers and a house committee re

port on club operations and pro proposed
posed proposed changes. Plans for the
Christmas charity drive will be
forulated at this meeting. Re Refreshments
freshments Refreshments will oe served after
the meeting.
Girl Scout Loaders Class
Girl Scout Leaders and assistant
leaders .are reminded of a. train training
ing training class to be held Tuesday
morning at 8:30 at the' Balboa Girl
Scout House. The subject to be
discussed will concern flag cere ceremonies'.
monies'. ceremonies'. AH leaders and assistants
are welcome to attend.

Billy Graham Says
Sex May Beat Reds
To Punch In US
CHARLOTTE, N.C. (UPI)
. on,., r ,..,u., iaM

the second-largest audience of his much alive mthat;

arte W
BVynEHEOM!!
3fS-'-:W Ejp
SKaKsEHBHtLi He

MISS DOROTHY MA LONE, Academy Award-winning ac actress,
tress, actress, left. Saturday after spending two days In Panama on
, the last stop of a Latin American holiday before beginning
work on her next picture. She was traveling with her par parents,
ents, parents, Mr. and Mrs. R. I. Malone, and her brother Robert of
Dallas, Texas, and French actor Jacques Bergerac. During
the tour, the group made films depicting tourist attractions
of each Latin American country.
Federal Mortage Plan
May Continue In States

WASHINGTON (UPD-Although make borrowing by home buyer!
officially dead, the government's easier than it would be otherwise,
an i-recession mortgage purchase Inaeed, there was some talk in
program is expected to continue several quarters here of a possible

giving the economy a lift and to! renewal of the program. AM

ease borrowing for home buyers

Wilh the Billion- dolj!rs voted by
Congress last sprinf paid Out or
tied up in purchase commitments,
the Federal NatiortaJ Mor gage As Association
sociation Association (Fanny May) announced
the program had been terminated,
But, Fanny May officials said,
although no more purchase com commitments
mitments commitments can be issued to lenders,

the program is in, one sense very

congressional source put it:

"Sure they (Congress) might go
for it, especially if the unemploy unemployment
ment unemployment figures don't look too good.
The people who have most influ
ence over housing legislation like
the program in principle. And u
the November election gives tht
Democrats even more seats, tht
thing has a decent chance.
Even its opponents rarely deny
that the mortgage purchase oro

bird case atiffnaas- ntW. ettiaat. nere last nieht that --pns rucuon on many ot ne wipeo poosi noustng. ararti

fer a limner version. But all work I "sex used rightly is a derM!?u"Lli'J K?!.?. l0'

with one aim to cres'.e a becom becoming
ing becoming head-dress light enoueh to m-o-

tect the hair-do with something

more than spray, and yet not
crush it.
"I'll tell you why women are
buying these," said Therese Ah Ah-rens,
rens, Ah-rens, one of the first deigners to
promote the popular headache

bands. "What woman is going to

unuer a

hat?"

Girl Scout Units Te le

Formed At Cathedral

The parents of girls of scouting
age are invited to an open meet meeting
ing meeting in Bishop Morris Hall at the
Cathedral of St. Luke. Ancon, on
Tuesday evening, at 7:30. This is
for the purpose of. furnishing in information
formation information about the units that
are being established at the Ca Cathedral.
thedral. Cathedral. Two units are being planned; a
Brownie troop and a Gril Scout
troop. Girls from 7 through 9
years of age are eligible for the
Brownies, and girls from 10
fhromh 13 years of age are eligi eligible
ble eligible for the girl scouts.
This invitation is extended to
all parents of the community who
vant their girls to be part of
movement that they can both be
nrouH of! and secure for the pro proper
per proper upbringing of their girls.
In keeping with the spirit of
Girl Scouts and the American
wav of life,, these will, be "open
units," that is, girls of all faiths
are welcome to Join,

If a
face

"Thjs Is not a fad," 'said Alfred

Brod, a n o t h e r manufacturer.

"Millinery has a.dc'inite place iH

lasmon, out we re catering to the
type reluctant to wear a hat. It's

sort of like having a food freezer
to supplement the refriegerator."

rod said the toppettes actual-

are an outgrowth of the tie-on

ace veils which women adooted

seven or wight years ago. Then
manufacturers found that bicycle

cups would bow even a mere

strip of velvet in olace. and the

variations began. Now, styles run

into tne thousands.

Mrs. Ahrens, for instance, shows
clusters of ostrich feathers in

white, black or shocking nink

lastenea top Knot style with a

small comb, or black and red sa satin
tin satin roses cling to bits of velvet.
She has hundreds of small bands,
some of them shaped like tiaras,
decorated with flowers, butter butterflies,
flies, butterflies, leaves or jewels.

i.

billion

c balance

pimping

dollars into

servVt of Kman family; bt
used wrongly, it -can be a. terrible ? carted Hogtong .means

- J'L-' '. tnnac nam ta'nil cUr-Aa an1 nnm

Using as his subject the com- ""Vfc,7 JTtifc-tTrr-E T
mandment, "Thous shall not com- .m"niiy lh.P$? pus,.fa5

mit aduUteiryi the evangelist l",s if1S

Warned that "sea has saturated S,1CC

every area oi American ,iue. we r3nn m

re seeing a yciveneu eAUiesaiiuu nearly all of the

oi sex in -our country wnicn is un- mnrtoaK. moi,- th.

hMtthv. unwlmlccnm. nd .innI. """"" . ."

, next z mon ns ss p niw

can defeat us beke com- Z

mUniSlll. aooripv mav nnl msl,. nevmont

Graham suffering from ,a slight sls e ad
virus inlection said American ad- occupied )
vertiaing, music, films nd news Thh i n f u i o n of government
&$a&ZMJZ t W tlgate ,ny

ma ertai he finds alongside it, he

.swam h

END SOVIET TRIP

MOSCOW (UPl)-Mrs. Eleanor
Roosevel wound m -?k
tour of the Soviet Union today;.

said.

Among the 14,000 attending the
fifth service of his Charlotte cru crusade
sade crusade were 94 delegations from
cities and towns in the Piedmont
Carolines. Another 2,400 persons
who could hot find seats in the
Coliseum watched the service in
a nearby auditorium over closed
circuit television, which is being
used for the first time in a large
crusade ir this, country.
Among guests at tonight's ser services
vices services will be Gov. Luther H
Hodges and British actor John
French who made his "decision
for Christ" during Graham's Lon Lon-don
don Lon-don crusade.

tigh'eninc.

In short, the program should
continue lo spark business and

CHUCKLE HEAD

v,

NOT MODERN ENOUGH
LANSING, Mich. (DPI) Aeon Aeon-ference
ference Aeon-ference on "modern methods and
machines in stite government"
Thursday just wasnt '."modern

enough.

and medium.vn.brackets.

W. FranWia$lo;iff presiden
of the National League of lnsuret
Savings Assertions, said in a Chi
cago speech that the program wu
"unnecessary government inter intervention.,
vention., intervention., m the-wsi''" fie1''
But, when riuestbncrt by United
PressHtoternational at his Washing.
-if. -ir .

w uuicc, iyiurrion conceaecl the

rogram nau er:ed a large in-

'" iei;eui munim.

e doub'ed. however.?that actual
ments bv Fatmv Mav n t.

chase contracts are consum mated,
would much effect thir aVailahilitv

of mortgage money. '

ortgages will end

up in fbe private market". Mor-

iiswn saiq. e aaaed that in many
othe'- cbscs it is th ourchase com
mitment, not the actual payment,
ttjat weighs most heavily.

Local-Level Strikes Slash
Production of 7959 Models
-
DETROIT (UPW Local level the amount of time allowed union
strikes during contract negotia- o'ewards to work out grievances
lions between -the united Auto be cut.

Workers union and the Big Three
Suto companies slashed production
of 1959 models by 30 per cent dur during
ing during September and th nd was 1
not in sight. s.v
Ward's Automotive' Reports yes

terday said scheduled Sept pro

duction for the auttt industry was
196,500 cars. But, said Wards, the
industry would finish the month
with a production close to 140,000
unit. j
. Local level strikes tying 'up auto

production began on a, large scale
before the UAW settled with Ford

NbMW blend colors. We accent them. And we create the on
color that fits your-daiire, yoor need) For with this sensational new
lodud we can produce literally hundreds of individual
MpW-tKe most luiirous, mo$l natural looking everl Phont
today, for your appointment for your "personal" haircolorl We
Vt Roux Crome Color according to directions.

IT'S CRIME KIND TO YOUR HAIR

' ASK FOIJ IT AT YOUR BEAUTY BALON
Distributors in Panama
JULIO VOS. S. A.

Second Diagonal (Old "A" Street) No. 7-27

box wo. zsn rei. z-zuu

i ill

CLOVERBLOOM 1

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ONLY NON-STOP DAY FLIGHT
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MEXICO

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Connections la Mexico for U of North America
Zpy CONSULT TOUR TRAVEL AGENT
CUttf AER0VIAS MEXICO' S A

TELS. .3-1057 & 3-1697

Several demonstrations Had to week ago last Wednesfay, and

be cancelled because there
weren't enough electrical outlets.
IT'S NOW OM7ciAl
MONTGOMERY, Ala- (UPl) (UPl)-Mayor
Mayor (UPl)-Mayor W. A. Gayle declared au autumn
tumn autumn official Thursday by pro proclaiming
claiming proclaiming "Fel' Hat Day."
Me equested all men to put
away their summer straws.
TWELVE MINUTES LATE
CHICAGO (UPD Authorities
figured they just missed the per person
son person who tied a brown' and white
puppy to a parking meter with a
noe saying, "If you want me,
take lrie home."
The dog stih had 48 minutes
parking time left on the meter
when found.

GIRLS LIKE HIM
CHICAGO (UPD- Movie stars
have nothine on young," handsome
Robert F. Kennedy chief counsel
to the Senate Rackets Commit'ee.
A group of teenaged girls taw
him on television and immediately
formed a "Robert F. Kennedy
Fan Club."

MONTH POR RACH ITITCH
GASTONIA, N.C. (UPI) Way Way-man
man Way-man Donald Hanna. 18, convicted
Thursday of cutting another boy
in a fight, was sentenced to IS
months in Jail one month for
each stitch required to close his
vic'Jm'a wounds.

front tnatsosUoa, frt"- f"
,tlptlon, huUchf kd bmth. dll dll-lnM.
lnM. dll-lnM. blllounM nd okln blemlihoo,
ft Hlaaion frftm your chm!rt today
Hloilon ll O real tonta to th llvtr nd
inuitlnoa. dot Mlgnion at dru(toro.

have continued to build .tin Since

during the negotiations at Chrysler
and at General Motors.
Ward's said of all the auto pro producers,
ducers, producers, only American Motors
maintained its scheduled output
but yesterday that company aort aort-it
it aort-it wrniH h"ve to cloie. two Ram Rambler
bler Rambler assembly plants in Witconstn
for two days because of a supplier
strike.

S

A sincere appreciation of the
real values of South Sea Island
life is displayed by Ralph Vard
in 'Many LAgoons" a new book
being placed in circulation this
week by the Canal Zone library.
Verday Was offered a house on

Moorca, a small island near

American Motors announced that p "hiti for a period of one year

its plants in Kenosha, and Milwau Milwaukee,
kee, Milwaukee, Wis., would be shut down
Tuesday and Wednesday next
wee'- a id ; ch 'ed
for Saturday had been cancelled,
because of a three-day strike at
Budd Manufacturing Company's
plant in Gary. Ind., which supplies
underbodies and other stampings
for the car. That strike was set settler!
tler! settler! yestcrrf?v pnd yorkers went
back to wok on the af ernoon
shift, but Rambler was out of the
parts and would have to wait for
new supplies.
The rrike at Gatav was not di directly
rectly directly connected wRh 'he contract
negotiations. But other strikes
throughout the nation, designed :o
put pressure on the au o com companies
panies companies to reach a contract agree agreement,
ment, agreement, had idled a total oi 79.345
auto iridustry workers as the last
full week of September came to
a close.
With Ford already settled, and
Chrysler "put on the back burner"
UAW President Walter P. Rcuther
concentrated on General Motprs to
reach a settlement before a s'riki
deadline set for next Tuesday
mReutner said matters separating
the UAW and GM were confined
largely to areas peculiar te Gen General
eral General Motors. The areas of differ difference,
ence, difference, he said, centered around
wage inequities at various GM
ing supplemental unemployment
plants, snort work weeks, provld provld-benefits
benefits provld-benefits to workers in Indiana and
Ohio, knd a company demand that

and this is a report on the many

tacets of what is, on the surface,
a simple life.
A romantic realist, the' author
did not spend his time lotus-eating
and this Is a factual account
of the daily life and philosophy
of the Polynesian people who tin
habit this small strip of land.
The complete list of new books
and their authors announced by
the Library follows:
non-fiction: Common Sense
about Gifted Children, Abraham;
How to Build Fiberglass Boats,
Bell; The Atomic Age arid Our
Biologic Future, Brondsted; The
Book of Jazz, Feather; War Fish;
Grider; Your Allergy and You.
Haydock; The Civil War, Hndci
son; Ceramic Sculpture, Kennj,
The Churchills. Rowse; Salt Wat Water
er Water Fished for the Home Aquarium
Simkalls; And There Was Light.
Thiel: and Many La coops. Varday
FICTION: The Quick Years
Ariss; Young Fair Maidens, Bab Bab-son;
son; Bab-son; Victoria at Night, and othn
stories, Bilgel; The Gnfywi.Gstd
en: Crossen; A Gentleman Cal
led. Dlvls: Kate Cavanaugh

Downes; Reckoning 4t Yankee

Malamud; The Wttfower Siller;
and The Undiscovered Country
Walz.
Added to tho Reference Collec Collection
tion Collection : Current Biography, Wilson:
America's 50 Best Cities, Ford
llistoria del Arte, Pijoan; an
Ports oft he World, 1958.



PAGE
Feminine Wigs Are Populai
From Candy-Stripes To Blue
eau
? torn

Tire stnday American

am N ....

Aha a fK a ...al a
- v' MIC wcauiiiui snort

Spare The Water Or Spoil

The Plants, Says Expert

'3 IhW. rJp'i

': niftier of the Year Mrs. C. L. Collins shows some of the
flowers she's frown in her Sylacauga, Ala., back yard.

NEW YORK (NEA) What
is a "green thumb"? The Gar Gar-v
v Gar-v r of the Year calls it love
ol 'Hants and the soil.
And to plant killers of the
world Mrs. C. ,L. Collins of Syla Syla-cauga,
cauga, Syla-cauga, Ala., says "You've got to
hive that green thumb to b
blooming sdecess." S L
Tlaggie Collins dropped this
rt("ouiaging news while in Man Manhattan
hattan Manhattan to enjoy prizes of a na na-Vonal
Vonal na-Vonal contest bvolving 900 gar gar-('cn
('cn gar-('cn clubs. In addition to the
gardener title, she'll take home
an aluminum greenhouse.
Mrs. Collins Is so much in love
'i lier hobby that she dmits,
"My daughters claims that 'Moths'.-
would go without food to buy
I new plant!
At home she is known as jEh
wnman who always has a bou-
ouet ready. Although he calls it
0 hohhv. Mrs. Collins' flourishing
garden and lean-to greenhouse
furnish flowers for the Sylacauga
hospital wards, friends' parties
and weddings. And she has de decorated
corated decorated the First Presbyterian
Church every saoDam ior y.
"I never sell my plant. But I
do love to give them away," she
ays.
HER YIN I'JU growing things
began In a high school botany
diss, from there, while her three
children Were growing, the read
all she could find on the subject subject-Today
Today subject-Today she calls herself a self self-taught
taught self-taught gardener but chatters like
a botanical encyclopedia. As a
judge, she is a familiar sight in
Southern flower show circles.
For those who have mild m m-rst
rst m-rst hut little know)cd?e of flow
ers and arrangemen'i, she reveals
what wins the ribbons at floral
competitions.
A judge simply looks for .per .per-fertion
fertion .per-fertion in color and texture. In
point score judging
there a re
! 1 '.
'din
By GAY fAULlY
new YORK tllPI) Even the
tots in the Lowell Thomas family
get around. 1
Three-year-old Anne Thomas,
grand-daughter of the traveling
newscaster author lecturer-film
producer, is just back from two
months in Alaska, roughing it
with her parents as they made a
film hout the 49th state.
Now, Anne's mother, Mrs. Low Lowell
ell Lowell Thomas Jr., is just wMting un until
til until son David, 15 montht, grew
out. of diapers so the whole family
r-n take off for mere far-away
slices.
want to travel as much as
w. 1 ran rs .a 1 'v t -I al ally
ly ally t v' I TjV Thomas
a tall, bhiC'CM il bin i i
dou't think It' s fair to keep chil

evening towns to com nut
noints for length of stem, color
of 'leaves ana stems, texture ot
- :- H:? i..i.3i
If you are thinking of entering
a tavorue petunia in me nexi
flower show, Mrs. Collins suggests
you become a garden club mem member.
ber. member. In a dub, members, learn
winning requirements and can
enter certain classed of arrange
ments such as French, Colonial,
Early American and Persian with
more confidence.
IT SEEMS this gray haired
grandmother is alwayl boosting
garden club activity.. Just as
some women are lifelong bridge
clubbers, Mrs. Collins 'jund a
home with eaiden cluos after
founding one in a Mississippi
town in 1926. They're good both
for education, and comtort espe
daily when a plant turns up its
toes and dies. There are a half half-million
million half-million national club members
ready to sympathize.
She also tell beginners to se
lect plants like zinniasrmri-geldi
o- petunias for first efforts.
They'll grow with little frustration
on vour part.
Mrs. Collins passed that stage
years ago, however. Now she put putters
ters putters professionally abo"t the preen
Home attached to her home plant
ing and tending rare, and unusual
plants, she is proud m ner or
chids and now i nurturing
snrrial Dink dav lilv. And she may
market a "new" flower one of
these days.
"I LOVE variety in flowers and
ami aways looking for somethmg
new." she says. And then ados
"I think this is where men and
women gardeners differ, it sems
men tend to specialize. And they
like their plants big. The bigger
fh heftr
Although she believes it takes
lov- lo make things grow, Mrs.
1 Collins also is faithful to organic
omasei
dren constantly on the go." That's
whv she, Anne and IJavid will re remain
main remain at their home in Prinrentoti.
i. J., while Lowell. Jr. visits the
Middle East this fall.
He is producer of his father's
'High Adventure" scries, which
CBS will televise this fall, starting
with the Alasksn story Orl, 8.
Daughter Anne is featured in the
film which is built around, one i
muy J vieit to our newetrc
largest state.
Travel comes naturally te Mrs.
Thomas as well i her hushaaf
Her father it viae president of
Pan American World Airways.
She f rew up in Cre tiwlch. Conn
ive had a small pfane at
the ileck right along with the
1)0- ."
Since their marriage in 1950

.1 f

i
V. t. ." w?.1. a.- .MfS.J--' i t ... "t t-

5L urtlier (Pultun

By MARGIE ROTH ROCK
Mrs. Daisy Liem Chen it not only the wif of diplo diplomat.
mat. diplomat. She it a diplomatic wife.
She it also a woman who recognizes the intangible
needt of her fellow man. She hat, figuratively speaking,
grabbed the 'bull by the home and succeeded in bringing
about comfort, companionship, culture and congeniality
to the people of the Chinese communities wherever the
hat lived.
Mrt. Chen and her hutband, Petar K. M. Chen, have
lived in Panama jutt a little more than a year, when Mr.
Chen aatumed the pott of Charge d'Affairet at-the Chl Chl-nete
nete Chl-nete Embatty here. In thoee few montht, Mrt. Chen hat
been a driving force in reuniting membere ot the large
Chinese colony here. The now-influential Chineee Women'e
League of Panama It largely a raau.lt of her efforta to
bring tba women of her country together.
When the atarted entertaining here, Mrt. Chen ro ro-calls,
calls, ro-calls, the often overheard gueeta commenting to each
other, "My goodnett, I haven't teen you In ten yeart,
"Arf here thav had bee!n living in Panama City all

the time," the taid. "Now I
from tomeone in a week, I
been?'
The deep love for her country t
culture and the desire to perpet perpetuate
uate perpetuate that culture through future
generations has been the incentive,
for Mrs. Chen in her moat recent
project a plant to establish nurs nursery
ery nursery school for the Chinese children
living her. She feels the import importance
ance importance of teaching the little ones the
lanpuapp of their ancestors, as
well as the arts of Chinese cook
ing, sewing and other hanacrans.
The role of th wife of e diplom
at was not difficult for uaisy
Chen to assume. She had oeen
framed to be an albe nostess since
childhood. The men of the Liem
f.rnilv had been influential In the
beginning powers of the(ir region
of Indonesia tor tnree generations.
Due to the ill health of her motner
young Daisy, at 14, was called
upon to act as nostess ior ner
father, a prominent lawyer mu
businessman.
The vears of early schooling she
received at aconvent in Indonesia
- iatr to influence ner an
bitions. She was sent to the Net-
irt-" for higher education, and
according to the fond dream of
her father, she studied law. How
ever, when the second year of col
lege came around, young Daisy
found that she could not in coon
conscience defend a criminal
charged with "a .murder or some
thhg terrible".' The religious
schooling had made its marK.
Instead, she tuid mtflicint
ml returned te her birthplace te
nun the slekv AlMWt this time
her brother had visiter, a
classmate frem Shanuhsi Univ.
rtlty named Peter Chen. The
intrdoetlen riaened kite frlen
ship, the friendship inte nar nar-riape.
riape. nar-riape. She btctme the bride of
e yewng diplomat, whe was then
viM-remul t Java.
During the Wtr. years, Mr. and
Mrs. Chen resided m Johannes
hiirtf South Africa and later in
Egypt, where ne was assignee, to
the diplomatic corps of China. At
the same time ehe was combat
ting prejudice, Mrs. men neipen
establish a orogrm for war or-
fthans and r""'""1"-1 Acuities tor
the allied military men.
"My hands were ays misy,
busV, she comments "if I watch watched
ed watched the cinema, I knit. If I attend attended
ed attended t concert, I kH. Everybody
was knitting." Beaides providing
dothin for the war orphaned,
Mrs. Chen and fellow workers col collected
lected collected food, espedelly sweets, for
the children and conducted street
campaigns for charity funds.
chemistry, a 14 Compost heap.
And she uses her ceramics by
to display her blooms to perfec perfection.
tion. perfection. Before scooting off down a
.- ..." "ni,-,)f1 .. t r a t.
,'she offeredf his advice to; those
v. ri '(in r.u 1 i ni
house. :it is bettor, tendenrater
than overwater. The eutckeat way
'to Mil a plant is to
drown
-
she has been with her 35-year old
husband to every continent, seeing
most of them in detail. "But I've
just barely touched Europe." she
said. 'Lowell jutt won't have any anything
thing anything to do with anything civilized
or with tourists around.
Her lest big jaunt with her bus
band, In 1954. took them by light
plane they own t .Cestnt 100
Sft'S
JBSa. Thtt.Wtt spm. M.0W mi fi
of. travel over mountain, inngie
. a1 aPt tn torn irAl uhrf
rwhi'te womerikid 'ieer been
Mrs. Thomas has taken nylng
lessons but said the probnbly
wouldn't get i pilot's license "be "because
cause "because 1 might turn Into a back backseat
seat backseat driver. .one pilot In the
family is enough afiyway." She

omens

. i n '.; -t rtS.. J- a -v
keep in toucnYlf I do not hear
call tnd ask 'whera have you
Amone her treasured memen
toes is a pendant fashioned with
the points of Chtaa'a star, present presented
ed presented her in recognition of her un unselfish
selfish unselfish work by officials of Johan Johan-neshursh.
neshursh. Johan-neshursh. Arriving with her husband for
his assigment in Alexandria, Mrs.
Chen was auick to realize the
plight of the allied soldiers. She
diagnosed the malady 'and prompt
lv nreserihed the cure. These men
needed the comforts ot nome goon
food and entertainment. She enlist
ed the aid of friends to open their
homes to these men for the brief
rest periods from the desert bat
tles so nearby.
" : -'-.,1; it .; .(
Daisy Chen became "MamV
Chen to her lonq list of transient
house guests. She seen became
a lieirfen between the soldiers
end their wives and mothers,
whe wrote her te take toed care
of their loved one.
To her great Joy, at the war's
end. she and Mr. Chen were re
turned to China, their own eoun
try yet one of which she-knew so
little. She absorbed life in snan
thai like a fresh blotter.
"I acted like a child," she said.
"I insisted on riding in rickshaws,
and if I saw something I wanted,
I atoDoed and brought it."
Mrs. Cheii was reluctant to
leave her native land for her hus
band's new post in Ecuador. But
with a bubbling enthusiasm such
as hers, it is natural that she can
enjoy, and be enjoyed in, any spot
in the world where fate may bring
her. It was here th?l she found
her affection for the Latin Americ
an peonies.
The Chen family's mail box
brings letters from relatives and
friends in all corners of the worm
Their son. Kou Ying (Charles)
writes from Holland, where he is
studying civil engineering. From
London comes affectionate greet
ines from their daughter Cecilia.
a medical student. An adopted
daughter, Shirley, i a student
at Carme College in Nre jersey
Chinkou (Edward), an adopted
son. is sutdying Chinese in Tibe.
Mrs. Chen's mother, now 84
vears of age. lives in Jakarta.
Mrs. Chen's assigment to' the
Chinese Embassy here was rereiv
ed with pleasure. By this time
their acouaintances with members
of the diplomatic corps reached
fer tnd wide, and they found fa familiar
miliar familiar faces at their new home.
Possiblv the only regret Mrs Chen
migbt have here is the weather-
It I much too warm ior ner ex
tensive wardrobe of elaborately
brocaded kimonos.
In her native tongue, Mrs.
Chen's given name is Sieu Tlim
which, translated, means "pre "precious
cious "precious stone". Her apprecia'ion
of precious items Is mere than
name. The Chen apartment in
Ontrelo it filled with objects
ef arts, seme dear, l worth,
ethers 'deer m memories.
docs the navigating.
Her mother baby sat with
young David while the rest of the
Thomases, plus a bit'h nilot and
second plane with c nera crew.
did the Alaskan film. A great part
of the time the group camped out,
with the adults using sleeping
hags, but with daughter Anne on
a pallet on the tent floor. 'Slv,
refused to use a sleeping bag."
aid her mother. "I guess I should
have broken her in before we left
Princeton,
"I also had planned to dress
her la corduroy pants for the trip,
so I'd have very Utile lig.The
day before we were to Uave, she
announced firmly she wanted
dresses. 1 did soiuf hastv shopping
and ot course spent nan my time
in Alaska doing laundry at a re
ault."

n m ).: 'QSfjtaatr. ii .naif 'JL, ... T.

onqenia

Mr HF .......... mvi w h nt.s
ft jBMtfflHvlKL MaaaaaaaaMMMaaaSK
aeaT rMaTaWaWfffiaOawl bR9 :K-'bH LB H

I mm wmmwMmWBml
I wmm II I

MRS. DAISY
m i w&
Mrs. Chen's collection includes
vases of the Chinese dynasties,
semi-precious stones carved into
artistics designs, even an almond
shell earved into a boat so delicate
its tmjfr. doors We movable
Among the mottt jfeasedbyj
O
A psychiatrist friend of ours has
a son of 16 named Joe.
She alsoh as some lovely, valu valuable
able valuable old heirloom china which she
greatly treasures.
Last summer before leaving for
Europe v$th his parents, Joe k k-ed
ed k-ed permission to give a stiv party
for 20 friends. It was granted. But
as his mother started planning
their buffet supper, she found her-
&
eau
An 89-year-old Hoosier belle
recently gave a testimonial for
good face care, bhe said her rout routine
ine routine for a clear complexion and
fewer, wrinkles was obvious. She
always washed her face twice
daily with soap and water.
A relaxing foot bath can wash
awy maify cares of the day.
When youif feet hurt, you are. easi easily
ly easily irritated. While soaking your
toes in thick warm suds, make
use of the time for a manicure.
Keeping feet in good condition
also helps keep a smile on your
face. Through scrubbing when
bathing, a massage, and creaming
will make them feel better. Curb
calluses by running a moistened
pumice stone over the soles at the
end of a hath.
Women Who complain of red
hands may get rid of some red
ness bv usine softening creams.
But they also can help xp i "cess
Dy noioing nanus mii, v n er-
t,fw! on p Hit serr.pe or 'u min
utes a dav to allow the mood o
drain down.
We've been after scabby el elbows
bows elbows for years. But many wom women
en women still let them t hopelessly
dlncv and wrinkled. A nightly
cruhhing wun a suit comniimnn
brush and oap worki out a day's
K .. .. tiM .1 : ;
cr me. Fo low mis wun a sotienin
ing cream or lotion.
Graciousness and charm add to
any woman's aura of beauty.
How you sit, walk and speak
creates an atmosphere pleasin
or unpleasing to persons around
you.
IT MAY BE
If life's not worth living
it may be your liver I
It's fact I It takes up to twopUfa
f liver bile a day to your
digestive teertin topihape I If your
liver bilje is not floT.og freely your
food may not digest . gaebloete
p vour tomach . vou feeicon feeicon-eUpa
eUpa feeicon-eUpa Wd nd aU the funand sparkle

(M u

LIEM CHEN
-
jects is a photograph of China's
first lady. Madame Chiang K?J
shek, autographed with persoije.1
regards to Mrs. Chen. Together
they have worked on several oc
casions in the common interest of
their people
self involved in a painful conflict.
Hespect lor Joe said to her:
"Come on let the boys use your
beautiful china. Serve the baked
ham on your Royal Doulton plat platter.
ter. platter. Use the Cauldon plates and
Wedgwood cups."
But doubt of Joe argued just
as insistently: "Dont't be a fool.
Suppose these young rowdies break
one of your irreplaceable Caouldon
plates? You're asking too much
of these kids to expect them to
appreciate your treasures."
in the end. resolutely but a little
grimly, she decided on the tide
of respect for Joe.
Her dishes emerged from the
party intact. j
Describing this ending to me. She
said, "Bui that wan t all. Wnat
I wasn't preoared forvas the pos possible
sible possible care the bo took of the.
dishes. Nobody stubbed out cigar
ettes in my Wedgwood saucers.
Nobody left plates on the floor or
undo tie ebiirs. When I fume.
downstairs after the party .1 found
every plate, every cup and saucer
piled neatly on the kitchen table
ready for Washing."
She added, "Apparently by glv
ing Joe the best I had to offer. 1
got the best he had to offer back."
I think we all experience this
distrust of youngsters ability to
manage our best household equip equipment
ment equipment responsibly. I certainly know
l have.
It's good to bring this distrust
into full awareness. Otherwise we
may just o on ustog O'T second second-class
class second-class equipment for Jim's and
Nancy's parties in th" fond iltiif n 1
that we are being "economical."
We're not. We need to begin to
register tne fact that it's the second-class
equipment that gets us
broken elm- the rings on ma mahogany
hogany mahogany end tables, the cigarette
burns in our slip covers.
Then we may be willing to re release
lease release our first-clast equipment
and in return get hack first-class
sense of responsibility.
WILL THfcY INVINT IT?
LONDON (UPD Th Rowans
have "wash and wear" clothes,
too, Moscow Radio reported to today.
day. today. It said the shirt which does
not need to be ironed after wash.
ing Is an "interesting novelty."
YOUR LIVER
go out of Ufa.
BsrJ
et uver me. boob yw
etarfe funetionmf pro
yoatnnu
, -a it nnu n'
arehei
...in linn t
aziivukaan Carter k Little Liv
aat.
ay sunk.
PUls ea hand. Ask your druggist,

,

mum unai
'haaa famous vece
S3fteth,l

dUttuoa

pony no

o

y GAY PAULEY
NEW YORK UPK) -It's get get-ting
ting get-ting so you can't tell the pom pom-pa
pa pom-pa ur Without a program.
All because of the wig hairdos
wli cn sprouted in Paris last year
and now have become such an
American fashion tl.at Sears, Rot Rot-buck
buck Rot-buck is selling them mail order.
"The wigs aren't a fad," said
Doris Fleischer, treasurer of the
loseph Flrischer Co., which has
been in other people's hair for 128
vears. They 11 stay in style be
cause they provide the solution to
i problem plaguing 30 per cent
of the female population. .that of
baby-fine, limp locks,?
But women other than those
with hair problems are wearing
the new crowning glories ranging
from a conservative brown to a
startling red and white candy
str'pe.
Some buy them just for kicks:
others want a change of color
without having to bleach or eye
Still others, especially business
women and busy socialities, find
them artful camouflage for a head
of real hair deperately in need of
shampoo and set.
Wig makers can't produce sta-
R S I M if7 f 'ff

Research Produces Today's
Fine Canned Gourmet Soups

GOURMET Chicken Soup Indienne eomet easily out of
cans and Into ha.ndy mnga by way of an old-fashioned

BY GAYNOR M ADD OX, NEA
1 W-.
We recently visited the agr'oil-l
tural research laboratory f a ieaa
ing canned soup company in New
Jersey. There we saw wny can
ned soups have improved so greai greai-lv
lv greai-lv over the oast 10 years. Research
has created and tested new me methods
thods methods and materials for disease
and insect control.
Reeaiise tomato SOUP is One of
the most popular, the have devel
oped a number of improved var-i
ieties of tomatoes, including some
that may be suitable for sections
of the country where the climate
is too hot or too cold for present
varieties. Other new strains will
results in increaaed yd, better
jMlor and improved flavor. This all
resuns W. greater unuornmy o"u
better quality of ingreaienis ior
today's cammed soups.
Here are sofne new delicately
flavored soup beverages, aroma-
SLtfi, Qah Skifi;
Tpen-aeers who don't want to
wind un with one shoulder high-
er than the otner snouia team
now the effective trickkof shifting
books (or bundles) from one arm
to the other. This distributes the
weight evenly and 'so makes
the toting less tiresome for you.
Right along with this, avoid
the business of clutching books
to your chest, lest you turn out
round-shouldered. Many tpen tpen-aaers
aaers tpen-aaers make use of a ? liyh'-e ght
. r - ....
case for carrying bmks. This is
a good idea since it simplifies the
whole thing, keeps the books to together
gether together and makes it possible to
shift the case from one hand to
the other iwth ease.
These zipper ed cases come
equipped with a carrying handle
that makes the whole load seem
a lot lighter.
ton
Bulky sweater lines have a de definite
finite definite chemise trend. The classic
sweaters fall straight to the hip
line which must mean a eyeful
when worn in bright new shades
of cornflower, burnt orange and
banana. "White still seems to be a
top favorite of milky ltlt cardigan
wearers.
Fall may be just around the
vomer but the dog-day doldrums
bring big ."ho-hum" when we
look in the closet. However, now
it a good time to shake out' tne
mothballs and line up fall and
winter clothing. Many will need
hem alterations, depending on bow
muchy you comply with fashion
dictates.
Tired feet needn't look it. Rest Restful
ful Restful slippers for tround-the-house
wear come in cdorfal ftbrlc pr
letther, with Wpde iMflr soles.
A ftvertW It a karehiaf print if
hriffht red and hh With a ooia 01-
named s t front trim.
Comfortable convertible blouses
that dr'1 drv will rarr" oVer in fall
wear. Many have roll-up sleeves
that give a neat, "l x ir when
marched with a slim skirt.

.

I '"TOLpf'a&SS
tistics on overall sales

of wigs,
business
uui r icibcner shiu Jt
has "tripled" since a year ago
when Paris designer Hubert de
Givenchy put wigs on models for
a fashion show. Those were from
Carita Souers, Paris ha
who now are doing a boom
ness internationally.
The first wigs were of genuine
hair, most of it from Europe, but
it didn't take long for the syOr
.thetics to move in. Today, a giri
can buy a wig in nylon or dyne!
or in a combination of the. tw.
at prices well below those made I
of nature s produc. The synthet synthetics
ics synthetics are in the $25 to $35 range;
the real, from $125 on up to a
much as $350 for i custom job.
With the synthetics came a
wider color range, oecause ot the?
.1 a: -A!:
way uicse noers iaKe liming.
"Anythintjiihat adds to glamour
will sell in-'America," said a real real-istic
istic real-istic business woman named Ma Madame
dame Madame Tovar, a hair stylist in
Sweden until 12 years age whea
she came to New York. Sjpt pio pio-.neereri
.neereri pio-.neereri the a'MvtH wig,i'wjr' fea features
tures features it in seven 'basic' ijjjades
powder blue, .pale pink, pale or.
chid, black, (itian, silver blonde
and platinum blonde.
m
r 4
Food and Markets Editor
tic with spice tnd east to prepare:
They are best servea in mugs or
cups.
Aromatic Tomato Soup: Blend 1
can (10 1-2 ounces) tomato soup
and 1 soup can water in saucepan.
Add 1 whole clove garlic, 2 whofff
cacdamon seeds or 2 whole Cloves,
1-2 stick cinnamon or 14 tea
spoon ground cinnamon and 1 bay
leaf. Simmer 5 to 7 minutes :L
blend ialvors. Discard garlic. This
iiinnta tj oil vuiga.
Chicken Soup Indienne: Blend 1
can (10 1-2 ounces) condensed
cream of chicken soup and 1 sou'
can water in saucepan. Add 2
smfll bav leaves. 8 io 10 eiiiV(n rf
seeds, 1-8 teaspoon ginger 'and fWr
teaspoon nutmeg. Simmcr'5" min'
ulcs. This makes 3 servings.
DESTILERIA
CENTRAL, S A.
-.nwlusive Distributor
Panama, R. tie P.

i IB

t
RHRRfHldH'S

s ...tieaw

.law ".

nrrpriTPii ..welt

QCCrCAICH

am

mm mm -ct mm

i mm mm !'0 x

ml

flKHH Ml I

V



r AGE SIX
Panama
THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER U, 195)
Classic At Racetrack Today

T lr .PI K
o J
:

o

Bright Spur Don Lucho
Clash Head On In Mile
$2,000 Annual Feature

;. Members of the exclusive Panama Jockey Club
fwiQ be the guests of honor today at the President
Senon racetrack on the occasion of the third run running
ning running of the $2,000 added one mile Panama Jockey
Club Classic.

The Dividends Sp

The race, which is for three-gear-olds,
originally attracted a
Seldsof seve entries but Postin.
leUhns candidate for the itle
fbestlhreeyear-old" of 1958 at
the local oval, had to be scratch scratched
ed scratched wltpii he came down with a
minor ailment. Alucinado was an an-mer
mer an-mer life rcralch.

jPosiisi's two top rivals Brieht as usual

HMFDofl Lucno. now top the! uustiues

cho, the strapping and stout-hearted
son of tormer Juan Franco
star The Bath Road.
Dependable, an erratic perform performer
er performer who run off with the race if in
toe mood, will have Alfreoo Vas Vas-ques.
ques. Vas-ques. in the saddle. Carcaman, an

impressive surprise winner in last

faunday s nightcap, will He guided

by Heiiodoro irapito)

Held and will nrobaoly to off co

Eftvorites in th mutuels. Also en entered
tered entered art Uependable, Carcaman
mgtr Pan Tostado.
Under ihe conditions of the
Jpce, British colts Bright Spur
fad Deoendable will carry 118
Iwmds while all the others South
americans. will tote U.2.

Fernando Alvarez gets the mount

on Pan Tostado.
Yesiruay xitctor Marino Ruiz'
classy Luciano galloped to an
eight-length victory in the co co-featured
featured co-featured $500 7 furlong sprint
for third series Imported thor-

ougnDreas

Lobo held on to be second by

Rright Spur was third ag;iii a hall-length over Guadalcanal
WrJpck'B best horses in the e Silver Heeis. Playboy and Cer Cer-oeat
oeat Cer-oeat $5,000 added one mile and alvecero trailed in that order.
Miirtjkr diplomatic Ccps Classic, Luciano, ridden- bjy Ruben
ftnich was won by once-beaten Vasauez. returned S2.40 and S2.20

rerauiano imormai was s2co"-!
Shw1 race. Ruben Vasquez will
fo -the booting on the Stud Mu Mu-star.
star. Mu-star. Don Lucho, a -steadily irnprov irnprov-W
W irnprov-W colt, would up third behind
Luciano and Evening Star his bit
out. Don Lucho is the only
ree-year-old to hand Post'n a
de-""M. This occurred! in the Re Re-fublic
fublic Re-fublic of Peru Classic on July n
vr'abt Snur was a thoroughly
beaten third in that race.
! is Leadinfc inr-kpv Rraulin P,.,

pm in ad choice of counts amonc

Lucho. Brieht Snur snH Pt,

stado, elected to ride Don Lu-

as the odds-on mutuels favorite.
L jiano's time for the seven
furlongs was a fast 1:2 1-5 as
compared to 1:28 2-5 made by
Hostigador in the other main
event.
Leading jockey Braulio Bae Bae-7.a
7.a Bae-7.a again thrilled the fans with
an excellent ride aboard the
top-weighted Hostigador. He got
the five-year-old son of Birikil Birikil-Honey
Honey Birikil-Honey Chile off to a good start,
gained gradually on the lead leaders,
ers, leaders, forced his mount to the
front entering the homestretch
when pacesetting Gramilla sud suddenly
denly suddenly stopped and hustled him

v First Race
1- Dagon $10.80, $5.40
2 Clarucha $3.40
Second Race
1 Sober View $6.60, $4.80
2 Cohfato $3.80
First Double: $73.00
Third Rac e
1 Nacho $5.60, $2.60
2 Radical $3.00
One-Two: $19.80
Fourth Race
1 Identica $5.60, 3.20
2 Don Grau $2.40
Quiniela: $8.80
Fifth Race
1 Jabalina $2.20
2 (No place betting)
Sixth Race
1 Lark $58,40, $13.60
2- Julio Verne $9.60
Seventh Race
1 Amah $6.20. $5.60
2 Brote $5.40
Second Double: $552.80
Eighth Race,
1- Nebrif'ka $12.00, $3.60
2 Marlett $2.20
Quiniela $8.00 '
Ninth Race
1 Luciano $2.40, $2:20
2 Lobo $2,40
One-Two: $7.60
Tenth Race
1 Hostigador $9.80, $4.40
2 Bacpncito $5.00
Eleventh Race
1 Zarrjazo 4.20. $2.20
2 Critico $2.20

out smartly in the final 16th
when Bacancfto challenged.

Hostigador paid a juicy $9.80 to

win and $4.40 place. Baeza, once
more the top rider of the after afternoon,
noon, afternoon, also won with Amah ana
Jabalina. Veteran jockey Jose
Samaniego probably surprised
even himself by winning two

races aboard the native Na

cho and newcomer Nebriska.

NAMED ALL-STAR COACH
NEW YORK TIPIWHarrv I.it-

waek of Temple has been named

coach of the UMBge ah star
basketbll team that will play the
Npu Virk Knickerbockers at

Madison Square Garden Oct. 18.

m -rp ae.,, m KM
ahris 22nd

Beats Redlegs

6-J Margin

MILWAUKEE, Wis., Sept. 27

ciTPn wnrrpn snahn tossea a 3-

v,;ttor fnr div inntnes and sDarked

. -i.-h; Milwankpp attack todav

a ii.t.v ....
to defeat the Cincinnati Redlegs
6-1 and build bis 1958 record to 22-

11.

Soahn was taken out for a pinch-

hitter in the sixth and Bob Buhl

held the Redlges runless the rest
nt fho wav Manager Fred Haney.

of the defending World Champions,
said he wanted to give Spahn a
breather and take a look at Buhl
for possible World Series duty.

rt.EVKLAND. Sent. 27 (UPtt

ctnnruut An twn hits for seven in-

nings, the Detroit Tigers exploded
for all their runs in the eighth to

defeat the Cleveland Indians, a-i, i
Hav anil force a final showdown

for a first division berth.

The winneer of tomorrow's sea

son windup game here is certain

of at least a fourtn-piace nnisn.

Chicago. Sept. 27 (UPI)- How

ard Reed, just a year out of the

University of Texas, fired five-

hitter to hurl Kansas City to a 2-1

victory over the white Sox in his

first big league atari.

Earlv Wvnn. trying for the 250th

triumoh of his career, was the roo

kie's victim despite a six-hitter.

RANGERS GET NEW CENTER
NIAGARA FALLS. Ont. (UPI)

Larry Wilson will center the

line of Andy Bathgate and Dean

Prentice for the New York
Rangers in tonieht's hockev ex exhibition
hibition exhibition with Toronto. Wilson,

leading scorer with Buffalo of the

American Hockey League last
season, was promoted to the
Rangers Thursday.

SOUTH BEND. Ind., Sept. 21

(UPI) Nick Retroeante, Notre

Dame's injured fullback, came
off the bench in the fourth pe period
riod period today to lead a 71-yard
scoring surge and spark the

fighting Irish to an 18-0 triumph
over a surprisingly rugged In

diana before 49,347 fans.

Football Results

PITTSBURG, Sept. 27 (UPI)

A hard-hitting Pittsburgh line.
Led by guard John Guzik and
end Jim Zanos, set up (wo scores

and sophomore Chuck Reinhold

applied the clincher with a 20 20-yard
yard 20-yard touchdown run today the

Panthers defeated out-manned

Holy Cross, 17-0.

NEW YORK, Sept. 27 (UPI)

Brown's experienced football
team, led by halfback Bob Car-

lln, crushed Columbia's sophomore-studded
Lions today. 22-0,
on the rain-drenched turf before
8500 chilled fans at Baker Field.

IjAFAYETTE, Ind., Sept. 27

(UPI) Purdue had toe many

horses for Nebraska today and
outclassed the Cdrnhuckers, 28-

0, in the first meeting of the

intersectional foes before near

ly 43,000 fans.

WEST POINT, N.Y., Sept. 27

(UPI) Pete Dawkbm a slash-

in? runner from Royal Oak,

Mich., rinped to four touch

downs today as Army's football
forces rubbed South Carolina's
hopeful nose into the rainswept,
muddy, turf of MlChie Stadium,
45-8.

CAMBRIDGE, Mass., Sent. 27

fUPI) Lanky end Nick Bot-

tini converted a clocked punt in
the third period into a touch touchdown
down touchdown and enabled little Buffalo
to shock Harvard, 6-3. in the
season's opener for both -tenuis
at rain-drenched Harvard Stadium.

VTLLANOVA. Pa.. Sent. 27

(TTPI) Virginia Military In Institute,
stitute, Institute, unbeaten since 1956.
struck with deadlv swlftnesw at.

every opportunity today to de

feat Villanova 33-6 before a

rain springled crowd of 6800

at Villanova Stadim,

PRINCETON, N.J., Sept. 27 t-

(UPI) Versatile BUI Austin,
scoring twice and hitting passes

tor two touchdowns ana a con conversion,
version, conversion, led Inspired Rutgers to
a 26 to 0 upset victory over
Princeton today in the 49th
game of college football's Old

est rivalry dating back to 1869.

PHILADELPHIA, Sept. 27
(UPI) Penh State set up two

early touchdowns by punts

one a booming 52-yarder and

the other a nine yard sneer
and then was off and running
today as it trounced Pennsyl Pennsylvania
vania Pennsylvania 43-0, In its farewell ap appearance
pearance appearance on the Penn schedule.

HANOVER, N.H., Sept. 27
(UPI) Dartmouth stuck to

straight football today in roll rolling
ing rolling to a 20-0 opening game win
ovei' Lafayette.

The Green s heavier line do

minated play during a steady
drizzle before a slim crowd of
5000 on hand in Memorial Sta Stadium
dium Stadium to watch the 1958. unv
ing of Bob Blackman's Ivy
League contenders.

NEW HAVEN, Conn., SeDt. 27
(UPI) Herb Hallas' 79-yard

touchdown run in the first pe period,
riod, period, capped by a two-noint con

version run, eave Yale an 8-

victory over Connecticut today

on a rainy, wind-swept neia.

Editor: CONRADO SARGEANT

a

EVANSTON, HI.,' Sept. 27
(UPI) Northwestern, a win-

less weakling in Bis; Ten foot

ball, scored its first victorv m
two seasons today bv upsetting

Washington State, 29.-28, with a

crew of sturdy sophomores.

PLACED ON WAIVER LIST t
MONTREAL (UPI). Veteran
renter Dave CreigWon, drafted bv
Montreal from the New "York
Rangers earlier this season., has

been placed on the
waiver list.

AMERICAN LEAGUE
W L Pet. GB

New Yrk M 2' J92
Chieaso $1 72 .529 V

(ten 78 75 .510

Detroit 77 76 .503 13Vi

Cleveland 76 7 .500 14

Baltimore 74 77 .490 15V
Kama City 73 80 .477 17Vi

Washington 41 92 .399 29Vj

TODAY'S GAMES
Baltimore at New York 2)(
Boston at Washington
Detroit at Cleveland
Kansas City at Chicago
Yesterdov's Results

Detroit 000 000 0505 8 0

Cleveland 000 100 000 1 5 0

Fovtack. Lary (8) and Wilson:

McLish. Orant tR Woode"Cik
(8) and Nixon. WP Foytack (15 (15-13).
13). (15-13). P McLish (1.6-8). dip

Boston 410 300 001-fl 14 2
Washington 211 000 nni-5 9 0

Sister, K.ieiv u ann wnrre; na-

rnos, Komonsky constant w.

Griegs (8) and Courtney. WP

Kielv (5-2). LP-Ramos (14-17).
HRS-Yost (8), Runnels (8).
Kansas City 010 000 100-2 6 0
Chicago 000 000 0101 5 I
Reed (1-Q) and Chiti: Wynn (14 (14-16)
16) (14-16) and Bajtey. HR Chiti (9).

Baltimore at
poned, rain).

New York (Post-

RAMS TRADE TWO ENDS

LOS ANGELES, (UPI) The
Los Angeles Rams got down to
the National Football League play
er limit of 35 Wednesday night by
trading defensive end Billy Ray
Smith and offensive end Jimmy

ranoHions' Orr to the Pittsburgh Steelers for

an undisclosed mgn ara www,

NATIONAL LEAGUE

Team

Milwaukee
x-Pittsburgh
Sen Francisco
Cincinnati
St. Louis
xx-Los Angeles
Xx-Chicago
xl-Philadolphia

wight game

GB

W L Pet.

92 41 .401 -84
48 .553 4tt
79 74 .516 13
75 78 .490 17
72 81 .471 20
71 82 .444 21
72 82 .449 J
U 85 .441 23'A

induced

xx-Result net availatit

TODAY'S OAM ES
CincinnaU at Milwaukee
Philadelphia at Pittsburgh
St. Louis at San Francisco
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
Cincinnati ooo 001 000-1 0 1
MUwaukee 004 101 00x6 fl j5
Hook, IVieand (4), Pe8.
Acker (7) and Dotterer; Spahn,
Buhl (7) and CrandaU. WSpahn
u1- (0-1- HRS-S?ahn
(2), Schoendienst (l), Torre (6).
St. Louis 41
San Francisco 7
Chicago at Los Aneeles ni.

not available).

iladelphia at PltHburgh
(Night game). 6

Piles Hurt You!
Don t ufter from painful, ltcWnc
Pll anothar hour without trylns
Chinaroid. Upon application Chinaroid
starts curbing- Pile miseries X wy: lr
Baaea pain and itching. 2. Helps shrink
sore, swollen tissues. 3. Helps nature
heaUrrltateii membranes and allay pilar

a lfl

mm,

i .'Lit'!

bv w

Jockey

Club

10th RACE 3 year imported 8 Fgs.

Pool closes 5:40

iUUU

lit

W- ,.f.

1. CARCAMAN

2. DON LUCHO

3. DEPENDABLE
4 PAN TOSTADO
5. BRIGHT SPUR

H. GUSTINES
B. BAEZA
A. VASQUEZ
F. ALVAREZ
R. VASQUEZ

-I ,i 4?

'"' (Ml ,t.'

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

QUINIELAS
4I and 8th Races

I Children Are Not I

s ..

I 1 ; .

Allowed At The

Race Track

BHRMEMEMI

COLON:
For the conveDijpl
ol our patrons we arc
now oneratinii at the

Arena de Colon.

aiHRfi,:i "m aBaniiv a j aaaaaai aaaaaav v w

11 m imm i n

i If IV W I I I Li I

'tarn aaaaa asaai bbbbbt i- aaaaai aasai aasai

MgEjEjt

m 11 aai aaaa aiaaiaai ii i

1

1 t

: S&l

REMON

TRACK

1

X JL C X-J X W-J XJ 11 X

41

I ... r
V



SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 28, 1S58

THF. SUNDAY AMERICAN

age rites

Grayson Picks Braves To Repeat In Series

NL Champs Closed

Well In

By HARV GRAYSON
NEW WW (SEA) Who, do
you liki .oeWorldi8i?
Who'll take e Jong end ofBe
This handicapper picks Jhe
Braves to repeat, fully reallzinp
that mart anything happen
in a set limited to seven games.
Every pHch i taken apart in the
World Serief; yen know, and the
thing can be decided on the
bounce of the ball.
But looking at the situation
realistically, you've got to stick
with Milwaukee. The Braves
beat the Yankee a year ago and
Hie old proa among them- are ex extremely
tremely extremely confident that they can
uo it again.
New York played nothing more
Mhan .500 ball for the last eight
weeks. Had the erstwhile Bomb Bombers
ers Bombers performed that sloppily the
f t hMf of th. season, their rec record
ord record since the All-Star Game
t iM havfe left them, in seventh

place. And it has been clearly

m on st rated before that laugn

big boys can have a bard time

getting serious again once the real
Krinti resumes.

Th Braves, on the other hand;

finished. Well in a vastly tougher

ipapue whiph keot them on their

. until the final week. This

gave Sudsville just enough time
to rest and doctor wounds sharo sharo-ness
ness sharo-ness which earned Fred Haney s
squad another crack at the big

pot.

Milwaukee 9 the Series

with its truly great pitchers, -me
ipfi.hanrlert Warren Snahn and

the right handed tew Bi'rdette,

threading neeqies witn aspirin ta tablets.
blets. tablets. Hatiey will hot again make the
grave mistake of spotting ..the
Yankees two swipes at fast-balling
Bob Buhl, who it was made
clear last fall is tailor made for
them. S&ii trip the third Mil Milwaukee
waukee Milwaukee starter will come from
Juan Pisafrb. Carlton Willey or
Joey Jy,: wtth whom Casey Sten Stengel's
gel's Stengel's athletes are only barely 1c-

quxmted, if tnai.-w.
Pizarro, an extraordinary 21-vear-old
southpaw, is thoroughly

capable of slamming the door in
the faces of the finest hitters on

si eiven day. Willey, at 27, has

been around m endflgh to have
learned 4hrBurdette seffiret which
works against the Yankffcs or fl flay
ay flay other outfit doting on fast ball
pitching. He keeps -the -breaking
bail low. ;jaj
lit. Willesr andHKy, SaprHa-

aey has the WMl-seasoned
I i" 'i."1 ;r n

Tough Loop

- -? ': K
mm v.' .v. JWHLf

Lew BurdetU

Pro Football League

39th Season With 6

Opens

Games

By BUSS GREEN

PHI AHRt PHI A flifli The ("Warn. Cardinals

NgHnnil Pn.ithaH iapnp on safe fliante onen at Buflalo. N V

financial ground with an advanre The game if a "home date for
sale of more than one and one- the Cardinals. The transfer was
half million tickets, opens its '39th made months ago on the premise
season Sunday with six games the Chicago Whit Sox could be
spread coast to coast and four, in the American League pennant
new coaches making their bow. fface nd Comiskey Park might
Defending champion Detroit is not be available. R went to But
at Rollim-., Wochinwlnn at Phil "fain nr.e nf the maior Cities 01 the

aHelnhia- rir-vrlanrl at I.ns Ance-1 country which wants an NFL

les; Pittsburgh at San Francisco; I franchise.

Race Track Graded Entries

the Chicaao Bears are at Green The big advance sate of -more

. . i tL,, I tkn O.-.A ilOM cAQcnn nrlrets hurt

Bay and in a scneauie ouuuy, wc
Ohitaei, Cardinals and New York

o. mm

Jotk

Commeat

ltt Race Ith Series Imo. Fas. Purse J400.00

1st RACE OF THE DOUBLE
lr-Rutilante J. Ulloa 113 -Fastest at getaway
2Camberwell F. Justiniaoi 97x Nothing in months

Pool CIoms 1:00

han 250,000 season tickets had

Commissioner Bert Bell happy at
.he thought that an attendance
record miffht be broken for the

eventh straight year. A dollar

counter for his beloved pro game

Bell said two weeks ago that
!ight races were needed for any
a tendance mark. Now, he said,

it s in reach.
Happy With Ticket Safe

Quotes You May

Hear This Fall k

3r-The Squire

4 Lucky Test
5 Fudge Girl.
6 Zutphen
7 Cachafaz

O. Bravo 08 Interference in last

A.-Attaro 103 Has late rush
B. Baeza 110 Will fight it out
R. Cms 97x Vastly improved
H. Gustines 115 Should score this IJme

4-1
15-1
4- 1
5- 1
2-1
5-2
EVEN

7nd Race "Soocial" Imo. S Fas. Porse $450.00 Pool Closes 1:30

2nd RACE OP THI DOOBLl.

Rush and the excelent relief

worker, Don McMahon.

1 Mi Locura B. Baeza 105 Jockey will help
2 Palave H. Gustines 112 Returns in good shape
3 Mi Cautiva J. Phillips 110 Barely missed last
4-Skoll A. Perez 108 Mutneb favorite
5 Rodeeon S. Carvaial 110 Distance to liking

8 Ramo B. Aguirre 110 Could make it here

21

4-1

31

3-2

4-1

4-1

5-1

Rating the pitching staffs of

their ability and current physical
condition, the Braves have a ef ef-inite
inite ef-inite bulge. While, the Yankee
aces, Whitey Ford and Don Lar Lar-sen,
sen, Lar-sen, have pitched wel in trias,
the fact remains that their ebows
went on the fritz in August'. Tom

Sturdivant was on the disabled
list tor a month.

ou the 1m-

The Braves give

the .;no wjndup delivers of

y

nression tht they will tee off on

7tampig0ard A. Alfaro 105 Rates good enhance too

Peel Closes 2:00

3rd Race "Special'

Non-Winner 6 Purse $450.00
ONE TWO

B. Baeza 108 Wide open race
F. Sanchez lOlx May make it here
'A'. Ycaza 115 Unknown quantity
A. Perez 113 Vastly improved
' Or. Bravo 110 Nothing to recommend

Bob

Winning

Round Table Seeks

Championsbip Today
NEW YORK (UPD-The Kerr
Stable's Round Table drew seven
rivals yesterday for his third bid
for the money-Winnine champion championship
ship championship in today's: $100,000 added
Woodward Stakes at Belmont
Park i ":
Mrs. Adele :L... Rand's Clem,
who twice hsft j spoiled Round
Table's bid to -tin the money money-winning
winning money-winning title, wis imong the eight
r for the mm and one-quarter
race whiclfMll be televH
pnd broadcast inpttonally by CBS

Also named m Cohoes, Inside
Tract, Nadir, Civet, ihir,. 1 .oai .oai-er,
er, .oai-er, and Renee4, The vfl0
U a weight-forae race, which
means that all bur the three-Harold
Nadir will carry 126 w"s.
Nadir will carry -120. Gallant Man,
one of the nations top- handicap
horses, was scheduled to run in
the woodward but was withdrawn

earlier this week because of i leg

ini"rv. i J J
Round Table, ; Who will be ridrien
bv Eddie Arcarq, already has
earned $1,263,14, land needs only
$25,451 more to mptch the all-time
high of $1,288,5S arrftd by Nash Nashua
ua Nashua Tn ton that figure Round

trM would have to win the

Woodward since second, third or

fourth place money woum( noi De
With eight sorters the winner's
hare will arnouni to S70.30 out
of a gross pur of $110,200, while

$22,040 will gff Ip' ine runnerup.
.
BROWNS ACQUIRE PUNTIR

GREEN BAY, Wis1. (UPIV-The

Green Bay Packers recaiietl waiv
ore nn ni inter tuck Deschaine. t

,r.. : veai- vraff lVedheSday

tiigh and traded him to the Cleve Cleveland's
land's Cleveland's Browns for a future draft
Choice.

Bob

Turley and Larsen, That would
leave Professor. Stengel with Ford,
whose arm cannot be too strong,
Sturdivant and the secondary
slinger, Duke Maas, Ack Monroe,
Robbv Shantz and Johnny Kucks.

ilhojjfes.aj4ecojiildb Ryne Du Du-ren.
ren. Du-ren. but the fireballer has had

sustained streaks of wildrtess aft after.
er. after. twe-Tseparate injuries.
" Milwaukee more than matches
the home run potential of Mickey
Man anJ Yoei Berra with Ed Eddie
die Eddie Sathews, Henry Aaron and

Wes l&vington,

The Braves have the not to be
discounted advantage of opening

and closings the Series with tre

mendously enthusiastic Milwau

fcee crowds rooting them in. But

tV" op'i'on here is that Braves
will get there oA thei own, as

they did a year ago in closing out

the set at Yankee Stadium.
No major league club i mem

ory prevailed with as many in

juries as the Braves suffered in

1958.

Milwaukee came the hard way.

and now that Pfed Faney's men
are all piatched ip, they look like
a club Capable of beatinq the
Yankees in two straight Wi
Series for the first time since John
McGraw did it with the New York

1 Eros...
2 Donito
3 Piritarraco
4 Calaitthan
5 Creon

4thi Raco Natives I Ps. Purse $'

OUINIELA

1- Ciria G. Sancbet.H0 Enjoying .rare form
2- Black. Bee A- Vasquezi 115 Form indicates
3- Jipi Japa F. Sanchez 107x Bad trailer recently
4- Don Luis B. Baeza 113 -In fight to finish
5- Mr. Jack A. Valdivia 110 Would pay juicy odd

2-1

2-1

4-1

2-1
5-1

Pool Closes 2:30

21
2-t

15-1

' 3-1
10-1

5th Race r.nrV' l.Wes 7 WlW J50O.M Pwl Closer 100

ll-Titita
2 i-Tanara
3 Henco
4 Frijolito
5 Don Brigido

B. &aeza 108 Jockey may decide
F. SancXt 110k Has strong finish
R. Vasoucz 122 Mutuels favoritt
A. Credidio 106 Could surprise
G. Sanchez 108 Back In best form

3-2
25-1
EVEN
10-1
5-1

"i tnmK li s a great thing o

have the confidence of the public
to such an ex ten, that one and
one-half million tickets are sold

before you open the season," Bell
said happily.
Sunday's top individual crowd

probably will be about 65,000 for
the Rams-Browns clash at Los

Angeles.
All of the 72 league games will
be tzlevised, some on a regional
basis and a sprinkling on coast
to coast hookups which will net
the owners somewhere between
$1.25 million ,and $1.5 million. The

television schedules are business
dealings of the clubs individually
with the sponsors. The Columbia

Broadcasting System will telecast
the games.

The coaching changes show
George (Papa Bear) Halas re returning
turning returning to head the Be-rs, replac replacing
ing replacing Pddy Driscoll; Euck Shaw,
one-time San- Franeisen F n r t v.

fNiner coach replacing. Hugh De-

vore at rnuaaerohia; frank Iyy
replacing Ray Richards for the
Cardinals and Ray (Scooter) Mc McLean
Lean McLean replacing Lisle Blackbourn
at Green Bay.
Halas Back in Action
Halas is the Bears owner who
"retired" himself as the teams'

coach in 1956 after 36 years as
player, coach, executive and a

league organizer. Shaw left the
Air Force Academy coaching post
afr last season. Ivy, a former
Cardinal stop,' returns to the NFL
-aftei tan nn!na fnn.in

at Edmonton. McLean is a former
Bear playpi and assistant coach
at G'-een Be-yV
More than 70 rookies made good
In 1957 and the 12 clubs are readv

to turn loose another soarklina

hevy of first-year men this fall

l'roiuwing rookies include Bobby-

lum-wii ( uimois; ana beroy Bold Bold-en
en Bold-en (Michigan State) of Cleveland;
Alex Karras (Iowa) nd Bill

Glass (Bavlor) Of Detroit T i m

Pace (Michigan) of Sao JFrancis-

By BOB SERLING

. ASHING TON (UPI) Quotes

you may hear this faB...

"You have 'a good, scrappy

team." (A 52-6 winner congratu

lating the loser.)

"No, they pUduT show us any
wing we didn't expect." (Coach
whose team has just been clob
ered by an opponent using two
new formations, seven new plays
and an unorthodox defense.)
"I know they haven't won a
game all year but our scouts say
hey're dangerous and overdue."
(Coach trying to drum up advance
sales for an overmatch.)
"No, that wasna play I called

from the bench." (Soach who sent

in a play that lost 3 yards.)

"The muddy field "hurt our of

fense." (Losing coach whose op

ponents apparently piayea xne
same game on a dry field.)'
"This is a rough game and my
kids just played hard.-" (Coach
whose team has been accused of
dirty football..

men. Loach trying, to estannsn

an advance alibi jolt in case.)

"A key block here, a missed
tackle there, and we could have

won. "(Coach whose team has

just lost 45.0.) -f
"Injuries Tuinecf us." (Coach
whose team was picked to win a
title and wound up with a 28 rec

-'L

wm hi m

"The kids did their best but the
coaches made too many mis

takes." (Coach who will be awani

ed a medal the day he says it.)

Racetrack Hps

By jCONBADO
1 Fudge Girt Cachafl

2 Mi Locura
3 Eros

4-DonLais Ciria

5 Titita Henco

6 Alucinado Plat

7 Baremo ChaflcJWi

8 Pancho Looez

9 Evening Star Acropolio

10 Don Lueho Brt

11 Bosilongo

.

Ciria
eneo
elte

J "My kids played clean and

wish I could say the same for the.

other team. (Coach wnose kios
weren't caught at it.)
"I held him out because I didn't

want to j risk further injury to a
fine lad." (Coach whose star play

er couldn't, have walked across a
room.)
"The officiating was excellent."
(Winning coach.)
"The officiating was lousy."
(Losing coach.)

'! expect a real lough game out

there Saturday." (Coach who;
team isi a 35-ooint favorite.)

"We'll be in there trying all the

way and anything can hanpen be
cause my kidst will be in there
trving all the way, and I'm !no(

conceding anything because we n

be in there trying." (Coach whose

team is a 35-ooint underdog.)

"PTtist hope we can new n

Protection
Perfection
The accuracy, of a Rolex move movement
ment movement has the status of world worldwide
wide worldwide byword. And by protecting
this- movement against every
enemy, even water, the un

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rxfnl

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OYSTER
Coq Ritlich

CENTRAL AMERICA'S

LEADING JEWELLERS

Across the Chase Manhattan Bank

tth Race th Sorlos lm, 7 Fgs. Purto $400.00 Pool Clorro J:40
1st RACI OF THE DOUBLE

1 Otorongo
2 Alucinado
3 Plateado
4 Sicabu
5 Destello
6 Loberia
7 Rajah

F. Sanchez 105x Must Improve more
B. Baeza 115 Distance may handicap
J. Ulloa 115 Impressive last timo
H. Gustines 110 Could score again
A. Alfaro 108 Not against these
G. Sanez 08 Better this week
H. Ruiz 108 Could make it too

15-1
24
5-2
3-1
10-1
3-1
41

Giants 36 ..years nrgo.

7th Race Sth Series Imp. 4 Pas. Purso $$00,008 Pool Closes 4:10

2nd RACE OP THE DOUBLE

1 Baremo

2 Behader
3 Riotous
4 Nogalina
5 Sabiondo
6 Maria Stuar.

Baeza lis Longshot possibility
Alfaro 165 Poor recent races

C. Bovil V Distance to liking

J. Ulloa 'II Fastest at getaway
R. Vasquez UO Hard to beat here
F. Justi. 107 Returns from layoff
klji Form indicates

5-1
8-1
4-1

4-1

3-2

3-2

3-2

Milwaukee Braves
Spill WoM-Srie-'

Gold Into U Shares

MILWAUKEE. WIS., Sept. 27

(UPI) The Milwaukee Braves

snlit their portion of the World Se

ries gold into 34 shares and ca?h
awards last night with four

players receiving less than the
full amount.

Pitcher Ernie Johnson and hurl-

er Juan Pizarro, two of the four

candidates for mound duty in the

third game of the Series, will re receive
ceive receive three-quarter shares, as will

utility infielder Casey Wise.

Joe Kopp, who has appeared
mostly as a pinch runner after

joining Milwaukee late in the sea

son, will get a quarter ot a snare.
Johnson was sent down to Wi Wichita
chita Wichita July 21 and recalled last
week after pitcher Joey Jay un

derwent surgery. Pizarro was re

called from Wichita the same day
Johnson left Milwaukee. Wise also
joined the Braves in July.
Pitcher Carl Willey and utility

infielder Mel Roach, both of
whom spent a month of the sea

son at Wichita, were granted full
shares.
Cash awards went to grounds

keepers, parking lot attendants and
other support personnel.

"Second baseman R"ri Schoendi Schoendi-emt
emt Schoendi-emt called the division, which
will be submitted to commission commissioner
er commissioner iFord Frick, "Very fair."

Pool Closes 4:40

Ith Raco "C and D" Nats. 7 P. Purse $425.00

OUINIELA
1 Marcelita H. Xustines' il3 Post position handicaps
2 Naranjazo M. Guerrero Would pay off
3 Linda Susy J Jimeriez 113 Rider handicaps
4 Pancho Lopez Bi Baeza 115 Returns fronr layoff
5 Napa S. Carvajal 105 Earljr speed galore
6 Daniel A. Alfaro 105 Enjoying top form
7-Tuti Fruti A. Credidio 110 Distance may handicap

co; Leonard Lvles fluisviTTeVof

Baltimore; Lou Michaels (Ken (Kentucky)
tucky) (Kentucky) of Los Angeles) Phil King
(Vanderiiilt of New York, and
Walt Kowalczyk (Michigan State)
lit T- it .1.11

w i ii u a lie i pni a. j
TWO Of the league teams move

from baseball pjirks to college
stadia this season. The Eagles go
from Connie Mack Stadium i to
Franklin Field of the Universitv

or rennsyivania, ano tne Pitts-J

Durgn bteeiers move from Forbes
Field to the Pitt Stadium.

TODAY-ENCANTO-35-20

Double in CineflScope!

Mel Ferrer Dana Wynter.lnB

FKAUliEIN"
Rex Reason inN
"THUNDERING JETS"

TQDA

CAPITOLIO

35c. 20c.
GUN BATTLE AT
MONTERREY
NAKED IN THE
SUN
UNDERSEA GIRL

Y-THEATRES-

T IV O L I

35c. r- 20o.
THE CAMP ON
waort-mxm
with Carl Mohner
- Also:
THE CASE AGAINST
BROOKLYN
with Darren McLavin

VICTORIA

25c. h 15c,
LAST OF THE

I KAniU'KK

with G. Montgomery
Not of This Earth
with B. Garland
- Also: f
SILENT ROAD M

TODAY!

.r

RIO

35c.

20c.

MERRY ANfiEWH

with Danny Kaye
- Also: -'
I ACCUSE

with Jos"ftrr

. ,'JUI.WIL 1

RELEASE!

:-m mm

TOD

lla Vet l sE l eM

HERE THEY COME ... The Most Celebrated

60c. 30c m

AY and

TOMORROW

Pool Closes 5:15

th Raco 4t Series Imp. t Fos. Purse 100.00

ONB TWO
1 Evening Star ?. Baeza 115 Has class plus

i 2 Distingo J. Jimenez 106 Must go lower

3 Acroplolis t '-- F. Alvarez 112 May go all the way
4 English W. E. Dario 105 Early speed only
5 Matriculadp C. Delgado lOOx Way above head
6 Joselito H. Ruiz 105 Would pay nice odds
7 Luckv Sky A. Perez 112 Should be close up
8 Posiblcmente H. Gustines 115 Returns in good shape

10th Race "Imp. I yr-old I Fgs. Purse 000.
"JOCKiY CLUB CLASSIC"

Pool Closes 5:40

1 Carcaman
2 Don Lucho
3 Dependable
4 Pan Tostado
5 Bright Spur

H. Gustines 112 -Last was revealing
B. Baeza 112 In fight to finish
A. Vasquez 118 Depends on mood
, F. Alvarez ii 2 'Vastly improved
R. Vasquez 118' Mutuels favOriW

11th Raco "G" Natives F9s. Purs. $375.00

1 San Vicente B. Aguirre 115 Early speed only
2 Julie J. Gustines 115 Rates good chance
3 Folletito E. Dario 104 Poor recent races
4 Rabiblanco A. Lorless 102x Would surprise
5"n9iionpo B. Baeza 113 Weak ride in last
6 Vllma P J. Ulloa 115 Razor sh?rp form
7 Mayrita H. Ruiz 106" Back in top form
8 (Brae Val A. Ycaza 115 Refuses t start
8 (Noticioh F. Sanchez 103x Would surprise

Pool Closes.

L V '.It,

l""" Western Team!

iiHniimiwii.ii.

m MSii-iAiiiiiiyiiiiii

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MS -m -6:25

GARY COOPER
DIANE VARSI
SUZY PARKER
Tni North

Frederick

Also Showing MON
t nrr-

D.JV

SERVICE CENTER THEATRES TODAY

DIABLO HTS. 2:30

7:00

Ga'ry Coojwf
Audrey Hepburn
"LOYK IN THE

AFTERNOON"

(i AM BO A 7:00

Clark Qable
Doris Day
"TEACHKRS rt.T

GATl'N 2:30 7:0M

John Wayne
aorihia Loren
"LEGFNft.or TH
IX1ST"
In Technlrama an
Color!

1PARAISO

iMSMftn

' 'TttE HELEN

MORGAN STORY"

In Clr

ANTA CRTTZ 7:0

Richard Wldmark
Richard Basehart
"TIME LIMIT"

M A R G A R I T A
2:30 :15 8:15
.Mel Ferrer
. Dana WSiiter

'FRAULl;IN'f-,
In ClnemaScoW

BIERT)

CAMP

:75

8.4

Aridy Griffith
Patricia Neftl
"A FAftEj IN THE

am

COCO SOLO
COOL!
2:30 7:00

M-S-Mptemh
MNNYKAYC

HOMY ANMfW
enotrm Pl ANfiltl

Also Showing MON.

4-1 :
1 Ij"-
4-5

1 I M Mk

jl

p 9

FIRESTONE WINS INDIANAPOLIS "500"

IBEIDBBHB

For the 35th consecutive time, Firestone tires Were on the winning car in the)

tamous 500-mile Indianapolis- sweepstakes, wnen Jimmy Bryan won tne shm

race with an ayerage speea of i33,7i mph.

FIRESTONE WINS AT MONZA, ITALY S

i

For the second straight yoar Firestone tires proved their extra strength rfrW
stamina by winning at Monza, Italy, the fastest tace in the v world, when
Jim Rathmann set ak,rlbw world's record at 166,720 MPH.

BETTER RU

WSERfR

YOU CANT IWY. A TUttl$$ OR TUBID Tji

V Wmm Ll" "R M'" YHAN. f IRISTONI

OM START TO FINISH

1

01" ... i

TRANSISTHMIAN HIGHWAY. Tel. J-1501

II

HE
,X1 jM.



SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER tg,
PAGE EIGHT
CLASSIFIEDS
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 24740
FOR INFORMATION TElEPHONE'2-0743
THIS SPACE 18 FOR SALE
I
!
1
IS!
IBS ft
it"?
r

THE SUNDAY AMERICAN

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I
iir"aoeaBjej

Resorts )

Beach HoUM. One mil e
Caiino ee Balboa Udd.
PHILLIPS OccmmM Coltaqei
SanH Clara R de P rone fa fa-MM
MM fa-MM 3-1877 Crutobal 3-1673.
Houses
FOR l!NT:Pt-l on
Avenida del Peru and 29th Street
house number 29-28. Telephone
3-7400 National Brewery- Three
bedrooms, diningroom, two room
for servants, tenace. enrertain enrertain-menj
menj enrertain-menj had, othe facilities. Price
$250.00 per month.
FOR RENT: Three bedroom
house, quiet, cool. Bella Vista
Tel. 3-7658.
FOR RENT: Fuwlshed two bed bed-teem
teem bed-teem house, one bedroom, air air-conditioned.
conditioned. air-conditioned. No. 30, 46th Street.
FOR RENT House, Golf Heights
Irving room diningroom. office,
porch, terrace, maid's room, hot
water, furnished. Call 3-4651
3-6008.
MR&. E14J5N M. ROBURTS0N,
fnrmnr aeansiary to the Ordnance.
Officer USARCARIB was present presented
ed presented with an outstanding perform performance
ance performance award and $206 cash award
by Cant.- H. H. maiuce, cniei us
cal aod management officer, Ord
nance Section USARCARIB on
her return from an extended vac a
tion in the United States Sept. 25
Kirs. Robertson has resigned her
oosition to resume household au
ties. (U. S. Army .Photo).
The Magic Super Seasoner
AJI
(Monosodium Glutamate)
Available now in the
Canal Zone.
Iff
t
"LIFE INSURANCE
call
JIM RIDGE
K General Agent
' Gibraltar Ufe Ins. Co..
"for rates and Information
Tel. Panama 2-0552
i i j
LIMA
air (are, transfers, tours,
and deluxe hotel
$180
$ t
'peave evpv Tiies. and Fri.
FIDANQUE TRAVEL
If tel. Panama 2-16G1
35 mm Camera
f. 1.9 lens 6v.50
more for your Dollar.
international Jewelry
155 Central Ave.
The New
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With buillfln Universal
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Apartments

V
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, 2 bedrocms, living-dining
room, San Francisco. 86th Street
No. 6, near Roosevelt Theatre.
$80.00.
FOR RENT: Riviera Act.
Heme. Beautiful two-bedroom
apartment, dining, living, kit kitchen,
chen, kitchen, porch, two batht, maid's
room and garage.. Call 2-4696,
8 to a.m.
FOR RENT: Modem two bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment, garage, hot
water, maid's quarter. 68th St.
El Cangrejo, "Tcresina" Building.
FOR RENT: Unfurnished, or
furnished if desired, compact two
bedroom apartment, hot water,
garage $95.00.. K Street El
Cangrejo, Tel. 3-6269 Heres
family.
FOR RENT: Army inspected
furnished one bedroom apart apart-mtnt,
mtnt, apart-mtnt, kitchinette 17-18 4th July
Ave. Phone 2-1140.
Panama Rod & Reel
Awards Party Oct. 2
The Panama Rod and Reelm?
s announced that on Thursday,
ct. 2 during a cocktail party to
start at 6 p.m. in the Club de
Yates y Pesca, the winners of the
VI International martin and Sail-
fish Tournament held recently, will
receive their prizes.
All winners, and donors of prizes
are invited to attend, a well as
the dignitaries who gavet heir
cooperation to this annual fishing
tournament.
The Club de Yates y Pesca is
a tew uptown from tmn Ufnea
States Embassy, on Balboa Ave-
nue
W iwt TSK'

ay Lu kaaV n9H Baa

1 ik AAHDLPTT A

Join the new sports parade enjoy yourself on
week-ends and holiday, touring the country In a new.
wonderful LAMBBETTA scooter. We have S different
models in stock. Special C.Z. yrlcea. We have servicing
and parte. Buy your LAMBBETTA todayl 1
Muebleria CASA SPARTON

CENTRAL 26-1W

LEAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE OP OUR AGENTS OH OUR OPE1CES AT IS 37 "H" STREET,
INTERN AI DE PLlBLrCAClONES-No. 3 Lattery Plaza CA8A ZAUKJ-CjBtt al Ave.
SSoLn. M "B" Street pWSON-4th of My Ave. iJ9jU5JYlF7l

?r ARMACIA LUX lti4 IWTO venire
ARMACIA VAN DER-J1S-50 Street No.
A THIS Beside the Belle Vista Theatre
Automobiles
FOR SALE: 1950 Oldsmobile
'98' hardtop, automatic. Four
new tires, best cash offer. Phone
6-187.
FOR SALE: 1958 Ford Station
Wagon. Six cylinder, four door.
Financing available bar Canal
Zone, Balboa 2-3050.
FOR SALE: 1958 Pontiae 4 4-door
door 4-door WS radio, excellent condi condition.
tion. condition. Can be seen any rift 30-D
Coco Solito. Reasonably priced.
FOR SALE: 57 Ford 4 door F.O.
ww tires, two tone green, ex excellent
cellent excellent condition, $1700.00. Tel.
6-376. House 116-A Gamboa.
C.Z.
1957 Ford-Std Wagon, 4 DR.
tutone, radio, WSW tires, power
brakes & steering.
1956 OWimobile-Heiliday, .4
DR, tutone, radio, automatic
steering & brakes, WSW tires,
perfect condition.
"V
1955 Mercury Montclare Con Convertible,
vertible, Convertible, Mercomatic transmis transmission,
sion, transmission, automatic brakes & steer steering,
ing, steering, radio, WSU fires, leather
upholstery. .
1954 Oldsmobile. -4 DR, tutone.
radio, WSW tiros.
1957 Fiat '1400', 4 DR, tutone.
perfect condition.
1954 Hillman Convertible, new
top, WSW tires.
1953 Hillman 4 DR, perfect con condition.
dition. condition. AUTOS EISINMAN, 5. A.
Open all day. Phone: Pma.
2-2616 2-4966
Will sell or accept trade-in
(Volkswagen or late model small
ear) for my new 1958 Ply Plymouth
mouth Plymouth Custom Suburban 6 pas passenger
senger passenger station, wagon loaded with
extras. Original price $4600.00;
your price $3200 00. Also 1956
Vcspa Scooter in excellent con condition,
dition, condition, spare tire, buddy seat,
windshield etc... $75,00 call
(Curundu) 83-3207 or tee Mr
at 2212-D, Curundu,
FOR SALE: 1949 Neih. Ladies'
Golf -Clubs and Bag. Cell Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 2-1697.
FOR SALE: Panel truck, Dodfe.
year 1957, located at the office
of the Smithsonian Institution in
Diablo Heights Sealed Bid will
be accepted until 9:30 a.m.
October 15th, 1958 which can
be mailed to Smithsonian Insti Institution,
tution, Institution, Drawer "C" Balboa, C C-nal
nal C-nal Zone. Any and all bids may
be rejected if desired by the Ins Institution.
titution. Institution. Inspection may be made
between 7:30 a.m. and 4:00
p.m. during week days until bid
opening. Further informa information
tion information by calling Balboa 2485 dur during
ing during above hours. '"
FOR SALE: A-l
1957, 3-282 -i
rite. ' ''"
Opel
8121
Rekord
Marga-
FOR SALE:- Lite new, Chevro Chevrolet
let Chevrolet 1957, Bel-Air, model V 8,
ww tires, two tones, automatic
transmission, 6.000 miles, phones
3-1710 mornings, 3-0868 after afternoons.
noons. afternoons. FOR SALE: 1948 Plymouth 4
door, Super Deluxe, good condi condition.
tion. condition. Phone Gamboa 6-202.
Qt;te Unquote
NEW YORK Secretary of
State John Foster Dulles, in a
speech on the Formosa crisis:
"What is involved is a Com Communist
munist Communist challenge to the basic
principle of peace that armed
force should not be used for
aggression."
SAN FRANCISCO Former
President Truman, attacking the
Republicans before a Democratic
Party dinner:
"They will
fact that the
over US."
not face up to the
clouds of war hang
WASHINGTON President Eis Eisenhower,
enhower, Eisenhower, in warning against the
closinp of Southern public schools
faced with integration:
"The direct consequences to the
children in these schools and the
eventual consequences .o our na nation
tion nation could be disasbrous."
CHARLOTTE, N. C Evan
"irWMIfi V, e -lit

- CALIDONIA

..I. 4. J St. a, LEWIS SERVICE Ave. Trvoll No. 4 F AKMACIA

53
O
HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE J. Fco.
FARMtriA EI. RATUKKO rara ire

COLON OFFICE: 15th Street and Amador Guerrero No. 14,221.

Miscellaneous
FOR SALE: Used Maple Floor Flooring
ing Flooring $1.00 poi 50 sq. ft. Pool
Table Slats $10.00 14' Fibre
Glass Diving Boar new
$125.00 used $2500. Apply
YMCA, Cristobal.
DO YOUR XMAS SHOPPING
AT
LUM'S
20 OFF EVERYTHING! ! THE
ENTIRE STOCK OF GENUINE
ORIENTAL ARTICLES HAS
BEEN REDUCED TO GIVE YOU
AN OPPORTUNITY. AVE. 11
(AUTO-ROW) No. 40.
FOR SALE: Girl's bicycle, 26"
good condition, hone, Bailees
2708.
; m
FOR SALE: All porcelain refri refri-fetator,
fetator, refri-fetator, $75.00. Vi h.p.. new 1
"Cincinnati" grinder, $50.00,
0424-B, Ancon.
Boats & Motors
Trailer wanted for 15-16 foot
boat. Phono Balboa 2-2444.
FOR SALE: Boat motor and
trailer, $500, Bendix automatic
washer 60 cycles, $40. Tele?
phone 6-368.
Czech. Romanian
Governments Arrest
10 Prominent Jews
VIENNA (UPD The Commu
nist Czech and Romanian govern
ments have arrested 10 prominent
Jews on charges ranging iron
"Zionism" to currenejr manipula
tions and intefenng in Czech-
Egyptian relations, reportg reacn-
ing Vienna saiu fnaay.
Six Jewa are seized tan Ho-,
mama and lour itt, Czechoslovakia,
according to the reports.
Those arrestecf iSf Czechoslo Czechoslovakia
vakia Czechoslovakia included four officials if tha
Czech Jewis Municipal Associa Association
tion Association who were accused of "Zion
ism and undermining friendly re
lations between Czechoslovakia
and Egypt," the reports said
The four were identified as
ftrnsi meisei ana waiter aiem,
both of Prague. Ernst Ijoew of
Prosnitz and Tiberjlus Ney 61 Kar
lovivary (Karlsbad).
Two Romanian bankers identi
fied only as Reinholz and Ehren-
freund of Timisoara (Temesvar)
were arrested and charged with
"currency manipulations." Four
other persons believed to be rela
tives of the bankers also were
seized in Timisoara, the reports
said.
Billy Graham,
at his Charlotte
crusade:
"Sek used rightly Is a wonder
ful servant of the human family;
but used wrongly, it can be
terrible tyrant."
How do factory
installations com compare
pare compare with add-on
v.
units in
CONDITIONING?
People not femnw wrlh ear air
eondilionino seem to think that
add-on units ere only for cars
now on the road, end that for
new car en under-the-hood
factory installation is m thing.
We believe we can show you
this isn't true.
In those regions where cr air
conditioning has been tekert for
granted for four or five veers,
buydrt have found through ex experience
perience experience that add-on units as a
, whole simply out-cool fecfory
jobs. Thet'i why 40 of the
Mark IV Auto Air Conditioners
sold last year went into brand
R comet to this: add-on units
cool better and the new Mark IV
Monitor is iw think the
best add-on unit.
New car or old, see e Mark IV
before you order any kind of
ear unit
GUARD1A Y CIA., S. A.
Tel. 3-7225
,1 us! o Arosemena Ave,

(MARK rDC)

STREET. PANAMA L1BRER1A PRECIADfW Street No. U AGENC1AS

Ive. as I OURDE8 PHARMACY 1S2
l OimnFS PHARMACY 112
ve. Tlvoll No. 4 F ARMACIA
de It Ossa Ave. No
41 iutu uumi
Leievre 7 sereei a rsnnuu-ui nu
Home Articles
FOR SALE: Two beds, 4 sise,
$40.00 and $60.00. Perfect con condition.
dition. condition. Phone- 3-6100.
FOR SALE: 10 p.c. diningroom
set, mahogany $200.00. 24
Loovers $75.00. Tel. 6-376.
house 116-A. Gamboa C.Z.
FOR SALE : Baby articles, sew sewing
ing sewing machine, automatic 1 ironer,
camera. Calle K, II Cangrejo 3-
6526.
FOR SALE: Complete Rattan
diningroom suite, glass top table,
latest style. Exceptional buy,
Apt. A 1527 Almond Street,
Balboa. Phone 2-4335. Balboa.
Domestic Employment
WANTED: Maid to take care
children and general house housework.
work. housework. Must speak English and
have good 'references, call 3 3-7796
7796 3-7796 after 6 p.m.
ROUND
It would not be aB understate understatement
ment understatement to term this week arms
wppU iudeins fromt ne amount
of pulverizing material that was
found in tne interior oi me neyuu neyuu-lic.
lic. neyuu-lic. The 48-hour abstention irom cias
decreed by the students and pro professors
fessors professors adds to the general ten tension,
sion, tension, while rumors abounded in
the capital city.
According to published reports
up to Friday, a high-ranking otti-
al of tne government sm
there would not be a, suspension
nf rivil rishts: which m effect
would serve to give tne ue to tne
Tumours.
This would be funny it li were
not true that if Negro Jimmy Wil-
snn mti a renreive inrouKu
srrmrl off pes of GOV. FOlSOm ne
will be spending possibly the rt
mainder of his natural me oenina
bars for the theft, of $1.92.
Tha oiiv that succeeds Hie once
powerful White House bigwig will
certainly not inherit his vast pow powers.
ers. powers. The power that Adams wield wielded
ed wielded in his capacity as Presidential
assistant, real v made a lot ot tei-
lows "feel real shock," Decause.
his yes or no was almost tne e e-quivalent
quivalent e-quivalent of the boss himself.
Thn Sent. 20 sixth anniversary
dance of the Club Altamira held
at the Strangers Club in Colon
was the most, and that's putting
it mildly.
The gaiety that prevailed dur
ing tne eignt-nour IU ana llul";
anniversary ceieprauon Despune. oi
the assistance chat members of
the community are willing to give
the worthy causes when they are
convinced that in effect they are
contributing to the macoy.
There were several curious and
entertaining periods such as tne
several hundred aance enmusiasi
singing "old and new" lavornes;
Shirley Stewart's touching solos;
the happy smoking of the new fil filter
ter filter tip Panama cigarettes; the
iehtrihntlnn ot half a dozen nriZr
each representing a year oi
nnr-ration of the club, andt he sol-
n avine oi wiiue raurv uu
'Suoer" orchestra, wno are again
booked for the final 1958-raising
n. iiv tv nf CBub Altamira.a nai-
lowe'en hop slated fdr the Balnea-
rio Balboa in Juan Diaz.
Speaking With an official or
the welfare organization on
Tuesday, he said "our debt or
gratitude to the community ana
the various business firms not
only assisted to make our of
forts successful, but further was1
Mel shot in the arm fere ur
scholarship fund."
Birthday greetings wept out this
wer-k to Mrs. Clementina martin,
mother of band leader uiarence
Martin; to Isaias and Herman
Thomas, Mrs. osra smney, .smr .smr-ley
ley .smr-ley Bennett and Miss Minnott.
rnnrlnlence is heinc extinded to
the Ramsey family on the demise
of the head of the house.
At. a eet-tocether last Sunday.
Miss Ursulla Humphrey was hon
ored by friends aofl joining In the
big sbUiaig were: wens anu iyu iyu-mi
mi iyu-mi Haynes, Muriel Fergus, Mar"
va Bourne, Liinoa tncniow, msv-
nora Bannister, Norma Williams,
Loretta Wilson, Cecilia Gynu, .lean
Maclean, Melida Johnson, and
Messrs: Lionel Smith, Wilfred Jor-
Hnn, Juan Granrlison, .losepn
Humphrey, Carlos Cuevas, Ernes Ernesto
to Ernesto Rogersa nd Lester Johnson.
rnnrfratulations were been heap
ed on Mr. and Mrs. Frederick
Valmon Jr. for a happy matrjmO'
ni-l life.
Th nomilar couole dood it at
rhr- Christisn Mission Church In
Panama Citv last week.
Of course a reception followed
the nuotial ceremony and among
Ihnsp nnrtirinalinp in the fiesta

La Catsq
F ARMACIA LOM-
laiAUUS UNIUUS
EST ADOS UNIDOS 149 Central Ave
jusio Aroseroena Ave. ana
33 St.
'
111 MOVED ADES
Real Estate
FOR SALE: Lots 500 and 1.000
meters, in the Nuevo Hipodromo
Urbanisation, across the Remon
Racetrack. AD lots with street
fronts, sewage, water main and
electricity. Call W. McBarnett.
Tel. 3-2567.
FOR SALE: Modern four bed bedroom,
room, bedroom, three bathroom, ocean
view chalet. El Coco,, hot water,
garden, terrace, servants quart quarters,
ers, quarters, 2-2542 4-1329.
FOR SALE: Cottage, Gergona
beach, fully furnished, just move
in. Phone Balboa 4474. $3500.
Rooms
FOR RENT: Independent room,
to person of good appearance,
family house, $12.00 monthly.
"La Pradera area, opposite fur furniture
niture furniture factory "La Garantia".
Tel. 4-0630.
S TOWN I
Vahnon Sr., Mr. and Mrs. Robin
son, Mrs. C. Mason, Gladys
Valmon, Yvonne Brown, Pauline
Applewhite, Elena Lyder, Richard
Grayman, Carlos Thompson, Ani Anita
ta Anita King, Williams McDowell, Os Oscar
car Oscar Valmon and Ruttfie Ward
Before emplaning for the U.S.
and wider opportunities Ralph
Chambers a member of the
Club Cortex was given a sand sand-off
off sand-off party, by relatives and
friends.
-
The party, a real gone affair,
was attended by: Ismie Gtlling,
Elisabeth Clarke, Gwendolyn
Vasne, Edna Collins, Hazel
Brooms, Lillian Broomes, Anita
Marshall, Viola and Barbar No
veil and Roy Gtasglow, A. Al Al-.lison,
.lison, Al-.lison, Alfrd Bex, Cecilia Hiekt.;
d a BUrewr n i-in m -.,mt
t o n t Drown, Kataei
mm m 1 1 i Ua,....., :
iw viBni mwyirw ;
n Grin and Bear It: A young gW
1 T . 4 aSnlBBVrT'''T
apeasmg wnn ner mom alter
graduation started dressing down
Mommie with some college gib
brige and was promptly stopped
by ma as the girl said "you know,
mommie, now that I have grad graduated
uated graduated I must proceed to inform

La CsqnUU FARMA

A CERTAIN SMILE

THAT FRENCH GIRL S LOVE
SHOCKED THE WORLD IS ON

...
Am m
H aSemaw
bw AWmmmlmk.
HhI Bin mt t
sw
Hi

Franeolse Sagan's Internatlonallv-acclalm
ed best-seller, "A CERTAIN SMILE," the
sensitive and moving1 story of a young Pa Parisian
risian Parisian girl who Is torn between her love lor,
a young student and her adoration for a
charming, suave older man "who is married,
It now a new 20th Century Fox CinemaScooe
production scheduled to open St the Bella
Vista on Wednesday.
Filmed in cinemascope and De Luxe col color
or color aaainst authtentic Paris settings, this ro romantic
mantic romantic drama la highlighted by several dis dis-tinvulshlng
tinvulshlng dis-tinvulshlng feature.
For one, it serves to introduce to Ameri American
can American films andlences a delightful, charm charming
ing charming young French actress, Christine Carere,
the product of an International search for
right girl by the film's producer. Miss Ca

SERVICES

T.V., radio, Hi-Fi, transmitter
repairs. Call William & Shirley.
Phone Panama 2-5113.
TELEVISION SERVICE
WE REPAIR IN
YOUR HOME. $3.50
You got services the same) day
WE GUARANTEE OUR WORK
LOS ANGELES trained techni technicians.
cians. technicians. Crawford Agencies. Phone
2-1905 Tivoli Avenue 18-20.
Moore, Durelle
Signs Contracts
For Title Bout
MONTREAL (UPl) Champion
Archie Moore and Canadian Yvon
Durelle were slated to sign today
for their world ljght-heavyweight
title fight at the Forum here uec.
Wr '.,,V.,r ;rSB&
Moore, at least 42, will receive
a cuarantee of $75,000 for his sev
enth defense of the 175 pound
cornw wnicn ne won irom Joey
Maxim in December, 1952.
Durelle, 29, champion of the
British Empire, is guaranteed his
60 per cent of all net receipts will
be at least S87.0W. But out of that
myself on psychology, philology
bibli. . ." Mommie interrupted
to say "you need not worry about
all that becaujeI have arranged
a thoroush course for you in roast
ology, bakeology, sticktjlogy, patch-
ology, darnology and general dom
estic hustleology."
Thought for Today: As is a tale
so is life: not how long it is, but
how good it is, that matters.

OFFICE SPACE FOR RENT
.In new modern commercial building (no residential
apartments). Air conditioning available. Janitor and
Night Watchman t&ervice Centra! location, 1 half-,
way between new banks, government buildings and
Wotel El Panama. Directly oii an pupil trantportB
tion routes. Ample private, Covered parking, facllltle.
Up to 2500 Sq. Ft. available in one art, or smaller
officesContact Mr. de Lima "ELGA" Eleetflc

Distributors, IncTel. 3

Miscellaneous

ALCOHOLICS, ANONYMOUS
DRAWER "A", DIABLO
BOX 12ll.CRISTOBAL.cz.
PHONE BALBOA 3709
Commercial Sites
FOR RENT: Two room office
suite, 48 ns2 available imme immediately
diately immediately in the Panama Insurance
Co. bldg. across from Hotel El
Panama Hilton. Airconditioning,
electricity, elevator, janitor and
night watchman service, drink drinking
ing drinking fountain, rest rooms. Coffee
shop in building. Sao Or phone
Mrs. Mary Coleman at the Pa.
name Insurance Co. 3-0136.
- 1 "' 1
he must pay Moore's $75,000 gua
antee.
In other words, the challeneer
purse will be at least $12,000.
rromoter addie Quinn expect
a crowd of more than 12.000 an
a gate of more than $125;000. Tl
bout will be televised to hom
throughout Canada and the Uni
ed States.
ENTERED IN BIG RACE
LAUREL, Md. (UPI) Orsin
the biggest money earner in We
Germany, has been entered in tfe
$100,000 Washington, D. C. Ii
ternational at Laurel, Nov. 11.
BOUT POSTPONED
HOLYOKE, Mass. (UPI)-Pr
moter Sam Silverman has pos
poned a fight between Haro
Gomes of Providence, R. I. ar
Prince Johnson of New York
Oct. 14. The bout was schedule
for next Tuesday, but Gorm
wrenched His back Thursday whi
training. r
- 1650, Panama.
NOVEL THAT
THE SCREEN!

me, essays the picture's key rple of "Do "Dominique,"
minique," "Dominique," a French law student torn be between
tween between her love for a fellow undergraduate
and that for his uncle, and older, sophis sophisticated
ticated sophisticated married man. The latter is played
by Rossano Brazri, the Continental Star of
"South Pacific" fame.
Joan Fontaine plays Braiai's devoted wife
who threatens to leave him once their se secret
cret secret bared, and Bradford Dillman. another
Hollywood newcomer from the Broadway
Stage, plays the young man who knows of
his uncle's debonair ways and warns his girl
of his uncle's intentlonn.
Don't miss this romantic Cinemascope
drama, which opens on Wednesday at your
Bella Vista theatre.

m

Panama

Col6n
I
, .
Mr. ana rars. riraum



PAGE irfin
THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
fUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 28, 1958
TfiBfiY AND THB PIRATES
By GEORGE WUNDER THE STORY OF MARTHA WAYNE
By WILSON SC'fLUfeGf
lf HAVEN'T A CHANCE, NCE5Me WON'T K (WIN6 UP
i CMflFAlteM Tim. wurrrver nr arm fpfwui
rET TH5TA16HT(IW.py.'TB.TDISEPJUPy fl LOSE WTEfKT-LEAV" WIPWIN
THE ANTI-LEE UNPEKOTOUNf I IUU BUST hjk njUK KAww in FULL rurowiwi
FINISH, i-rT 2ma&lWB XM
r
By AL VERMEE1
I'KISCELLA'S 0F
Truth Will Out

j jf-,1 AW (JETT MOVE, DEAR, y

I iMfTHANiCS ASAW, W SOOP1NHT, JW7.Wr, ilSi

oJkmowwt Id
DTMXIX6UUD jJXll

1 Tty.(?ooPNi6tfT.i worn if wp wnp if

i fer-rnTnin'icAuoNyouASAjN.jiw

1 II

f wmmm AND HM

ALLEY OOP

MORTY MEEKLB

f. i
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Stuck!

BLOSSER

Dad lets FLIP.

UPADc: I Mow-

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Disaster

?. T. HAMLIN

'YOUR OLD BOY OH, YES, 1 X WHAT WOULD WHY, 00OA.MDU
FRIEND WAS ( UNDERSTAND HE .HAVE TO I KNOW VESY WELL
WEN UP WITH THE GRAND I DO WITH WHO) HE'S AN AUTHOR-

THAT NW,'SIRU" WEERTOOK ( ALLEY RUNS- I ITYON AFFAIRS

1 HEAR HIMIN HAND hmm. WITH f ft. UF iHfc HtWI

BOOTS AND 1KB BUDDUB

The Ceremony

Bf EDGAR MARTIN

r ITWANK V YES, SIR-' MX)
' YOU, D1D A TERRIFIC
WOWJtmat'sthe) Jnd2H
BE9T CAKE YOU S XlL ffiFI'

BUGS BUNNY

A Better Idea

I'LL MAKE ITUPTVA

Bfy SELLIN' VA A

BRUSH FER HALF

Doirc orTMMiA1

awwiewBt vAErtE ...to jovi

Pstat? WUT THOO UfV TVA,

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Agatha's Motive

By LESLIE TURNER
'6

ACCOgDINa TO M I WELL, W&

bow ij rr EK.,am
IS AK&O LMCOBST'

ftTOCKHOLPEK

I WHAT DDtlVlMlBfcl

tPWAK gaiw BY wBBBBMB BBW

V THANKS AGAIN FTW R0W EASY f WE'RE W W

weTCH yt PcntsoimPi u.. ssdcsr to ypu for tub statu
TRAIN TO TURIN'.) I'LL TAKE THE AGENT CKAGO BfCtAKWd UP LEAVES N
BYE, ikwVJ 9.0MB EXPKE5S pPPHIir THAT m3 f m?J

Ver Handy

By DICK CAVALLI

uatuco Acirn jur w

BUY A BOOK ON CHILD (tUPS

PSYCHOLOGY. WINTHROPS

IN ANOTHER PHASE.

V

WELL, HOW i

ABOUT THIS
;ONItTBA

BE5T SELLER,

WE TRIED

IT---ITGHONT

WORK WITH

HIM

WAIT-'I THINK

lAvr- .in wma

nv

IT HAS A HANDLE ON

IT FOR WHEN YOU RE

SICK OF TRYING TO

UNOERSTANO HIM

It BOARDING HOUSE

with

MAJOR HOOPLA OUT OUB WAY

BY J. R. WILLIAMS

NOW WHAT T30 VOD SUPPOSE THOSE TADPOLES

ABB UPTO-' m WORD, THAT DUMMY
Bears a r&markasle resemblanjcs

TO SAVTERf HM LEANDER FASHIONED

A SIMILAR OBJECT SOME YEARS AflO

AND IT MADE THE OLD

&CN FURIOUS

'YOU SBE.ALVlM.THlS ISA

CUMPI NATION CKC CKC-rOCMl
rOCMl CKC-rOCMl Akin cOOil mat

-ANYMORE
2OESTIONS,0Sr

HANcYOU
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ANOTHCK

THOMAS A.

EDISON.'

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ME5SIM' UP A CLEAN ER

EH( WELL, 1 UU I fUl

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AVE HIM A BATH

SO POW'T OU CALLIW-

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WHAT MAPE YOU

"THINK 1 WAS

REFERRIM&TO

THB POffl?

1 BBBBP

DAILY FORTUNi FINDEI

?otie.l p.rid in which you wtr b-rn. You will tmA It lun.

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. 7 mil AC tSOZ-M- t .1

OBeERNATlONS hIAVES RBVEAAJSt? A MAJV AS A
THOUSAND BFARATE IN ONE DA4.

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SIDE GLANCES

By Calbraith

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DEC. 12

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JAN. 21

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Hftv ta get lBt4 shape I'm breaking in a new baby

"Do you have anything at all that my children haven't

Faltering Philip.
nuttp't uf fc nued with bnitoea.
RMn weald teV tail home Hke new.
. A CleMtDeas. tit the right Ho'

3

AOVAS PANAMA APWAYS V

PANLAMA-MIAMJ 55.00
ki fci I A MIW A8HINCTON 42.40

PANAMA
WASHINGTON

Today' TV Program

t'

!M Msttne It's In Thr Air
8:09 Game ot th Week
:00 Industry on Prde
:15 CFN NEWS
1:30 Thl I The Life
7:00 You Are There
:80 Schllta Plnyhonse
8:00 Chevy Show

:00 Victory At Sea Kpt 22-I-5T
9i30 Phil Silvers li
10:00 Star Tonight
10:30 Court of Last Retort
11:00 crN NEWS
11:15 Encore: Meet McGraw 1
and Thin Man. m

Courievy ot Aerovias PanamA AlrwayB
PHONES: PANAMA: 3-1057 3 1698 3-1699
OFFICE HOURS: from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. fM

raw

An
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thB worry wart $$

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Pittsburgh
.17
. 0
. .18
Purdue 18
Army ..... .45IVM1 ...... .33
Rutgers 28 Penn State .43
Princeton ... 0 Penn ..... 0
Cross
Columbia . . 6
Indiana 0
a .... 0
South Cat. . 8
Villanova .... 6
M
I
OUTWARD TO THE StARS (5) Tkt V-2
By Don Oakley and Ralph
Uia
5T 5T-9?:
9?: 5T-9?: Copyright 1957 by Frank Gruber,
Distributed by NEA Service. Inc.

Brown ; 221 Notre Dame

JWy

-. insB

- iu bt a m i a

THE STORY: Tom Weber realizes that cattle cattle-men
men cattle-men inted to drive out the small rancher and far far-riHCJPs
riHCJPs far-riHCJPs from Lobo Valley Someone has fired his barn.
TOD is the son of Charles Weber, whom Tom never
forgave because of his drinking before Tom left

home 11 years ago.
XI
"Why," asked Weber, "why did
jjf pay the taxes on this
jlace'
She winced. "Mr. Eads shouldn't
tave told you." A frown creased
icr forehead. "Your father and
mine were friends. I couldn't stand
lie thought o: your old nome De
np old far taxes
"I'll pay you back," Weber
afd, "as soon as 1 get the mon-
Rawlins bringing gunfi'ghters in-,
nr... He pausea wny is reie
"0 the valley?"
"Gunliahters?"
''SVA man named Paul Partridge.
.3t HOpKins, WHO squaueu
fancies himself as a gun-
frown on her face grew.
j'ra sure of that? Anout
Hins hiring this man Part-
e?"
iMrie was at the picnic grove yrs-
erdav and he stopped here with
tawlins on the way home Raw-
Jm wants to buy me out. For that
nauer so uoes yvui hujuuu.
fSe looked at him thoughtful thoughtful-IPlfYou
IPlfYou thoughtful-IPlfYou never liked Jeff, did
mui"
l "'Sly not liking him isn't going I
o make the Governor lose muca
ileep, is it?"
'The lamp in the Weber house
H DUrning, oui neuei iimioc".
rolled in a blanket, in a small
mn of cottonwoods beside Lo-
:Biver, a good hundred yards
the house.
(jf clir-cloopi"? of horse hoof-;
keneri him. He sat up, turnea
rd his house and saw t h e
swy figure?. They rode up to
Mttiin a few yards of 'he Weber
bouse and stopped. One of them
dismounted and moved to the
house.
Weber picked up his gun, aim aimed
ed aimed in the general direc'ion of the
bouse and pulled the trigger. He
firedtwo sho's, crouched low, sped
IBi distance of a dozen feet.
TThe men took off rom the
bouse, each in a different direc
tion, but they assembled west
wWd and rode off in a clump.
Weber listened carefully for
..anf moments, 'hen went to the
9iiiral and saddled his own mount.
IHe was off within five minutes
tr the marauders had gone, dui
-were not out of sight. He sus-
fed. however, that they would
d in a westerly direction and
a few minutes, when he
reached a clear open spot, he got
daw from his horse and search searched
ed searched the ground. He found the trail
easily enough, made out that there
were four horses.
When he finally reached the
Raw'ins ranch tV) place was com
ggjjy dark. This could mean, of
course, that the raid on Weber' i
place was an unofficial one, with
out the sanction of Rawlins. He
turned and rode back.
had traveled perhaps two
BBSs' When the head of his mount
suddenly came up. Weber, with an
Instinct for such things, dismount dismounted
ed dismounted ailpcly and stepping forward
caught-. the nose of the horse and
pressed together the nostrils, a
deterrent to neighing. He led the
fcmal to one side into a small
imp of cotton woods and stop
ped with his hand on the nose of
the horse
After a moment, his ears mad
Ut the clip-cloopine of horses
hoofs. He nodded grimly. The

mm FRANK TOUT
Sinatra Curt

Sinatra Curtis WOOD

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raiders had left bis place, headed
straight west, then circled away,
to ride in another direction. They

were only now returning.
There were four, ail right, and
as they passed within yards of
Weber, he made out two of them.
Paul Partridge and Tate Hopkins
He had never seen the others.
CHARLES WEBER, who had
once owned a half million acr-s
of land and horses and catle
running into the thousands, was
currying down one of the two
horses in his barn when Leo
Blatnik, his brother-in-law, came
into the barn,
Blatnik had a 40-acre farm a
half mile from Weber's and he
had walked over from his place.
' Morning, Charlie," he greeted
Weber.
Weber nodded soberly, "Hello,
Leo."
"Your wheat looks good. Be
ready for cutting in a week."
"If I still have wheat in a
week."
"That's why 1 came over. My
fence was cut last night," Blat Blatnik
nik Blatnik frowned and shook nil head.
"And somebody took a shot at
the house,"
"It had to come to that, sooner
or later."
"I think it is time to go to the
sheriff."
"You think that'll do any
good? Moon is Mike Denver's
man. And Mike Denver is Pete
Rawlins' brother-in-law."
Blatnik seated himself on a
nearby upended keg and watched
Weber finish with the horse.
Weber was aware that somet'nnjj!
else was on Blatnik' s mind and
he guessed what it was.
He said, finally, "You've heard
that my son has returneu."
"He was the stranger at the
barbecue yesterday?"
"Yes." Weber was silent a
moment. "He is a bitter man
dangerous. . ."
"Dangerous?"
"He was comple'e self suffi sufficient
cient sufficient even as a boy. I never
seemed to be ab.le to talk to him.
Although" Weber's brow furrow furrowed
ed furrowed "I wasn't in condition vr,-v
o'ten to talk to him. I guess his
life has not been a happy one."
"And yours, Charlie?"
"Helga is a eood woman
Weber said. "I think she is hap happy"
py" happy" Leo Blatnik's eyes went be
yond Weber through the barn
door to where Help was com coming
ing coming from the house To the barn.
He waited until she appeared in
the doorway, then he said, "We
were just talking about Charlie's
son, Helga.
Helga Weber was 43, a strong
woman with tawny hair and a
perfectly smooth skin. She had
been married once before, her
husband dying within a year of
their marriage, and after that she
remained unmarried until nine
years ago when she had, after
her bro'her's insistence that he
preferred to live by himself, gone
to share her lot with Charlie
Weber, a man making a tremen tremendous
dous tremendous ef'ort to rehabilitate him
self.
The night before he had told
her of seeing his son after n
vears, had told her the words
that had been exchanged be
tween them. Ha had not told her
of his own fellings after tne bit
ter iitrview. Th Helga seniet
She said now, "I want to meet
him. Charles, do you think he
MCfS: 0.75 0.40
- TODAY
1:45 4:15 6:40 9:00 p.m.
NATALIE
HE
MOST
CHALLENGING
LOVE STORY
OF OUR
TIME!
Ml MM

would come here if you asked
him?"
"Helga," Weber said slowly,
Leo, you are both trying to be
kind, to do the right thing. But
there is nohing right between my
son and me. It was never right.
I I know that now'

THOSE who knew of tha ar.
rangement in the household of
T L , I . . ...
lmuo Knew mat Liiy Aioerton
and her husband had separate
rooms.
On this morning, Aldertdn was
awake and dressed at 5 nVWIr
Shortly before 6 o'clock Mike
Denver puuea up in a buckboard
and came into tha hnnu u.
. F "V.OV. V.
Joined Aldertnn for 9
.breakfast and they discussed
some confidential matters that did
not pertain a all to Alderton's
ionncoming trip.
They were still at it whan T.n
entered the room. She was sur
prised to find Denver with her
husband.
"You must have enttan nn h.
fore dayhght," she said, then
could not resist aridino with
touch of tartness, "or you're still
uj irom last nignt."
Denver chuckled expansively.
Me. I Hvp a r-loan lifu T
bed early and get up early."
"Mike's ririvino ma f rt f i turn
- a w wwu,
Alderton said coolly. "Some mat matters
ters matters we have to talk about betore
iaae tne tram."
"You're taking a trip?"
"I'm EoinP tn tha t-anilnl Till
- o u
be gone three days."
LILY, more ansrv than cka
wanted to admit to herself,
steped to he window and watched
mem ciimo into the buckboard
ana arive off.
She left the hnu 9nH IIFAnt n
the ranch office where Fred Case
was working on the tally books.
Jef' tells me we're losing
stock, she said, coming directly
to the point.
Fred Case had hean Sam Drk
er's foreman. He was still fore
man in name, but it was Aider Aider-ton
ton Aider-ton who issued the orders.
He said now, "Yes, M;ss Lily,
we ve lost some head."
"How many?"
The shamnpsc of ha
1 .U1V.C
caused him to wince. "Cljise to
a mousana head."
Lily exclaimed "Rut th,..
nous!"
Yes, Miss Lily."
"What are we doing about it'"
- 'Miss Lily," the foreman said
SlOwlV. "I Hnn't finkfl.. I
. iiiuj Know.
Mister Jeff has been pretty busy
with the politickin' lately."
XII
FOR an hmir aft- t
TUil rt -vw icavniK LjUUO,
t1tDeKVr?Jd Jeff A'dert0n
talked about Alderton's trip. Den-
save me names of men Aider Aider-ton
ton Aider-ton was to see, told who they were
What each ennlrf An tn. in
Alderton had a good memory for
namiB W..4- T t r
"Ul Denver s acquaintance acquaintance-ship
ship acquaintance-ship was so extensive that Aider Aider-ton
ton Aider-ton found it necessarv tn m !,.
notes.
They were more than halfway
to Barkerville whan n.. ....
denly said, "By the way, I'll need
"Its cost me adhundred and twen
ty thousand already."
"It's going to run you more than
that. They boys've come high.
They didn't want you."
Alderton said bitterly, "You told
me thirty, forty thousand at the
most."
Denver sliruefeH "T HirWi
know old Samuelson was going to
uy ior anomer term. But don't
worry, we're knocking the prors
out from under him. Only it's cost
a lot more money than I'd count counted
ed counted on." Denver cleared his throat.
"You're going to have to let Pe'e
take another 500 head. ."
Alderton was aghast. "I can't
Mike. I've already haH tn tall mv
wffe that we're losing stock."
iou ve got to take that chance
Jeff.' Denver said aarnaetlv
"Pete's carrvine a his lnnrf an'rf
he's got to move against those
Diasrea tarmers. We need the
rancher-squatter fight. How would
it look to the voters over in the
western part of the state, if it
got out that two-hirds oft he vol
ers in Lobo Valley were against
the gubernatorial candidate iuet
on general principles? A little
rancner-squaiier iigni, mars tine
Peorjla can understand that
ii s a nign price 10 pay. mat
bee', runs about $40 a head. In
addition to the money I've given
you. . 'Alderton groaned.
"You were broke when you mar married
ried married Lily Barker," Denver said.
'That's not true!"
"You were land nonr Tlanver
aid natientlv. "Rive ma credit
ior mat mucn, jen. it s my busi business
ness business I have tn' knnw how much
a man is worth."
"Denver," snapped Aderton,
"vou've eot a crude wav of nut
line thinnc
"I never was one for the spit
and polish. You ve been taking
mnnpv from vour wlfa anH Haw
lins has been taking Lobo stock-
not Alderton. If worst comes to
worst, you're in pretty fair shape
It's your wife who's paid the way."
IN Barkerville, Lily tied het
horse to the hitchrail In from of
the courthouse and went through
Ihe building to the' rear; where
Sheriff Moon's o'fices were locat located
ed located Moon was a heavy-set cherubic

By the lite 1930s rockets had reached an ad advanced
vanced advanced stage. Some of Goddard's and those of the
American Rocket Society ware achieving speeds
near that of sound. Bat in 1944 the world was
unprepared for anything like the performance of
the terrifying V-2.
Its history can be traced back to the end of
World War I, when Germany was prohibited from

building heavy artillery. In
investigating tha rocket as
Walter Domberger, was pat

as his assistant a young, enthusi-

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NAMEl) ARCHBISHOP OFsjtCAGO Archbishop Al Albert
bert Albert Meyer, 55 (center), of Milwaukee, enters Catholic Ca Cathedral
thedral Cathedral in Baltimore during a cosecration ceremony after
it was announced that Pope PlusjXII had named him to
succeed the late Cardinal Stritch as Archbishop of Chicago.

looking man of about 45. His eyes
were washed-out blue.
The deDUtv eot uo and, coming
around the desk, pulled up a chair.
"Won't you sit?"
Lily ignored the chair. "'Sheriff,
she said sharply, "are you aware
tha rustlers have been operating
or our ranch?"
"Why, no, ma'am," Moon said
mildly.
"That doesn t seem to interest
your'
'Oh, sure, ma am, i m interest
ed, all right, but this is the first
I've heard of jt. Hustlers, mmm.
Guess I'll have to talk to Aider-
ton about that."
"Mv husband's gone out of town
for a few days," she said.
"All right, when he gets back
"When he gets back isn't soon
enough,. I want something done
about it now!"
"Now Mrs. Alderton,"- Moon
chided gently, "we got lots of
thinsg to do all the time. Paper
work. Why, 1 got a letter in tne
mail only yesterday from the Jsne-
riff of Tuloca County in Arizona"
"Sheriff Moon," Ly said angn
Iv. "I'm not interested m your
other matters. I'm interested i"
what's happening on my ranch
now. We've lost a thousand head
of cattle, and tl don't want to lose
any more. I came here to aSK
your help. If I don't get it, I'll
have to take care of the matter
myself."
"You got a right to take care
of your own business. Mrs. Aider-
ton," Sheriff Moon said, "long as
you don't do anything illegal."
Lily opened her mouth to blast
him, then changed her mind A
bruptly, she turned away and cros

M HI ',. ' v-'v-KaHH
bbbH' liyUHniMMPMMR Wm

VISITING BREWERY Members of the Panama canal Bowling Association gather ejrtratid
the desk of the absent National Brewery general manager Alfredo Aleman with assistant man manager
ager manager Alejandro Duque Jr. (in dark suit) and George Dilfer, the brewery's Canal Zone sales
representative, (left) following a tour Wednesday of biewwr's modern plant where the

jwyuiiu, new jjtuuua. ueor is urewea.

1929 the Army began
a weapon. An officer,
in charge of the oroi-

sed the street, and beaded
for
Marshall Eads's bank.
"LILY," Eads exlaimed, "youl
're ookin' prettier n I ever saw
yottT'Ubt a new color in your
cheeks.
She seated herself beside Eads's
desk. "It's rustlers!" she exclaim exclaimed.
ed. exclaimed. "I tried to talk to the Sheriff
about it, bULhe isn't interested.
Said he'd talk about it to J elf
when Jeff got back.
"Yeah, that's right. I -saw Jet.
at the depot, gettin' on the train."
Eads gave, her a sharp look, quick quickly
ly quickly dropping his eyes again.
"Things all right between you and
Jeff r
"What makes you think they
arent?"
"Oh, I wasn't thinkin' .anythin
like that.'
She bit her lower lip. "Jeff is
busy. He wants to be governor."
She hesitated. "Uncle Marsh, tab
you give me my bank balance as
of this moment?"
"About $2,000 in your joint ac account."
count." account." "How much has he in his own
account?"
"Twenty-one thousand.'
(TO BE CONTINUED
NEXT WEEK)
BALBOA TIDES
MONDAY, SEPT. 29
High Low
4:29 a.m. 10:43 a.m.
4:50. P m 10:57 p.m.

astic rocket amateur, Wernher von Braun.
Their first motor exploded in 1932. But by MM
a new model had soared to on and a bait miles.
By 1939 a one-ton rocket rose to five miles.
At tha outbreak of World War IT Hitler, unim unimpressed,
pressed, unimpressed, canceled tha project's high priority.
However, m 1942 a completed rocket, later known
as the V-2, was ready to launch from the baa
at Peenemunde in tha Norm Sea.
This giant was 46 feet long, Sua foot tn diameter
and weighed over 14 tons. With a 54-secohd motor
run, it achieved a speed of nearly 3,500 miles an
I hour. For the first time to history a rocket was

Ike Terras US-'Fortress

To Which All Mankind

L1GONIER, Pa. (UPI) Pres President
ident President Eisenhower a s s u r a d the
world yesterday that the United
Siates still is the same "fortress
of freedom to which all mankind
can repair" that was established
by the nation's founding fathers.
He called on his fellow Ameri Americans
cans Americans to take strength from their
pioneer ancestors and stand be behind
hind behind the government in these un uneasy
easy uneasy times.
Eisenhower stood in a light rain
to address an audience estimated
at 10,000 gathered far the dedica dedication
tion dedication of the restored Fort Ligonier,
established in Sep ember, 1778,
first as a British bastion in the
French and Indian War and later
as an American stronghold on the
pioneer trail West.
The President's appearance was
the climax of a week-long bicen bicentennial
tennial bicentennial celebration honoring the
ancient fort. It was restored large largely
ly largely through the efforts of Richard
Boy, 16, Who Duped
Sperb
Sent To Hospital
BATH, England (UPI) A 16-
tyear-old boy who bamboozled the
experts as an electronics wizard
even though he could not pass
high school entrancee xaminations
went to a mental hospital Friday
leaving debtsa nd rod faces be behind
hind behind him.
The teen-ager had so impressed
electronics engineers with a use useless
less useless array of aerials and gadgets
ana diagrams copied irom HDrary
books that he had been invited to
visit the United States and fre frequently
quently frequently conferred with foreign em embassy
bassy embassy officials. He even induced
firms to supply him with $4,000
worm m equipment:.
The Youngster, whose mmt vii
withheld because of his age, ; was
nut On probation for three vears
by a court and voluntarily entered
a men ai institution for a year.
Within a few months after fail
ing his high school entrance
exams, he had organized the
"Terrell Electronic Engineering
v o wun a worKsnon over a
candy store which was filled with
strange gadgets and a series' of
radios and TV sets, linked to a
complicated antenna. Investigation
showed none of them worked.
Using expensive paper with bis
anmnaitv laffamkaad tlim Iwitr ...am
- . .... a vi, ui hw nuu
a name for himself.
He was wined and dined by the
J. Arthur Rank Film Company,
when he. approached the firm with
nis views on color TV.
The bubble burst after ha was
inviied to the United States. He
obtained a passport but falsified
his age to 24. He was convicted
of falsifying his passport and also
oi stealing the library books firom
which he copied hs diagrams..

sent to tha border of space. But red tape, tha
Gestapo and a devastating raid by British bom
bars in 1943 severely retarded tha work.
Not until September 1944 did the first V-2 crash
down on London. But by the end of the warawm
1,500 were fired at England, more than 2,000 at
tha harbor of Antwerp. Too late to turn the war,
tha V-S was, however, tha herald of the age of
space. But when in August 1945 the atomic ago
was even more horrifyingly ushered in, the possi possibility
bility possibility of a rocket-atom, bomb combination turned
the race for spaoe into a race for survival.
Noam Tb. -Beep" Heard "Bound the World.

K. Melton, nephew of the late
Treasury Secretary Andrew Mel Mellon.
lon. Mellon. Eisenhower translated the hard hardships
ships hardships of early American settlers
into the situation facing the United
States today. He said the colonial
settlers of the 18th century pressed
forward across the Allegheny
Mountains toward the West despite
incredible hardships of terror and
tension.
They were motivated by the
motto "Trust- in God," he said,
"but they kept their powder dry."
Americans of the past have been
able to beat; sacrifices in the in interest
terest interest of national progress because
of their deep faith in the nation's
destiny, Eisenhower said. He sug suggested
gested suggested today's Americans should
adopt the same attitude;
Although the President did not
specifically mention troubled areas
such as the Formosa Strait or
Lebanon, he reminded his audi audience
ence audience that "our nation and our al allies
lies allies are maintaining forts in many
distant lands."
He vowed as he has many times
in the past that this country and
its allies have only one world, goal
to protect freedom.
"In doing so, we have only the
one purpose," he said,- "We seek
no territory or privileges.. u
Soviet Scien5fe
Say 2-Headed Dog
Died After 3 Days
MOSCOW (UPI-Soviet scien scientists
tists scientists today mourned Ginger, the
experimental two-headed dog.
Ginger, a German shepherd, died
three days after Dr. Vladimi?
Demikhov grafted on a second
head and a third set of paws
taken from a mongrel puppy.
Both beads ate, drank and
barked independently but food
and water passing through the
puppy's mouth did not enter the
shepherd's stoma ch but was
rained through a tube, according
to Demikhov. j
Ginger was the least successful
of several two-headed dogs fash fashioned
ioned fashioned by the 42-year-old scientist
who said some lived as long as
six days.
But he-said Ginger had not died
in vain the experiment was "an "another
other "another step, forward toward the.
day when people who have lost an
arm or lag can gat new ones,"

3 CENTRAL TOD A Y 1 1 U X s" I

irTsOttyi-' ip
tfBBBl.
jfjjM S cendtid eaWWblal comedy
Ike Hfefc Cost
h TjgTZ I I G"ena Rowlands

Of Freedom

Can Repair
Eisenhower said this onuntrv'a
main effort is not to try to grab
territory or acquire privileges in
other lands. It is, he said, to build
'a fortress of freedom to which
all mankind can repair."
This fortress, Be said, is no
Place "tO hide nennle whn faar tn
move forwarWW
"Let US not Kitten tn thnca urh
fear the future," he said.
, The President flew firom Wash Washington
ington Washington to Johnstown, Pa., and then
drove about 30 miles over winding
mountain roads to this historic
site. He was met in Johnstown by
Mellon and Maj. Gen. J. Drexel
Biddle Of Philariplnhia Pannsvl.
vania adjutant oF$he Air National
uuuru, i
Widow Has Hundreds
Of Letters; Only
Wants Her Bus Slop
MONTGOMERY, Ala. (UPI) (UPI)-Gov.
Gov. (UPI)-Gov. James. Folsom took under ad
visement yesterday a wizened Ne-
grd's plea to be spared the death
penalty for robbing a white widow
of $1.95 in a burglary at night, a
capital crime in this state.
Before deciding, Folsom said, he
must confer with prosecution and
defense attorneys. The governor
called 8i a huddle with the law lawyers
yers lawyers next Tuesday immediately
after he dismissed the clemency
hearing for Jimmy Wilson, 55, an
illiterate Negro handyman.
The governor will "probably"
call a press conference" to an announce
nounce announce his ruling, he said.
Wilson is under sentence to die
in the electiric chair at Kilby Pris Prison
on Prison Oct. 24.
Folsom told United Press Inter-
natiOhal two davs aen "I'll nrnh.
ably commute the sentence."
The Tuesday conference be between
tween between Folsom, solicitor Blancard
Mc'Ciebd and Attorney Frpd firaw
will be held in the governor's of-
nee.
During the clemency hearing,
MrClenH said lh Hoath
handed down by an all-white jury
within a ma'teir of minutes, "is
fully justified because Wilson
jgi; complete and deliberate
Plan's to roh and rane an 87.vaai.
old woman, g

.

i

1 w
Of..
JStfc'i'Sc'''



SIX-FOLD UiGIC SQUARE '( EE
r- 1 rnr-- f -) N V. I (&'
! 1 I yf;J LETTER ENIGMA V1" &
! I J it ""I1'" I Hy flrel tetter m ooy, not w XVI V r V; V
' ' T he seconrt U M oo. Oitt not m i- Aid

H ----- 4- I Tl Pan

ll; J ll i
i 1 J I ;
i i i .J. -J

trr-rr
n
it
m m
- J
' 1
. J
PUR of the 'Squares In this
nest of sixteen squares al already
ready already are occupied. Place-the re remaining
maining remaining twelve numbers between
1 amTM&Vto the twelve vacant
squares in such a way that each
tow, column and diagonal has
34 as the sum of its numbers.
Butr that isn't all. The nest of
sixteen Squares is subdivided by
the dotted lines into five smaller
overlapping heats,' each: contain containing
ing containing four aques. The sum of
the numbers in Aaeh of Jhese nve
smaller nests ami) mttst -be
making a 'total of six magic"
squares all in one,
ft "B JI-uiOMOq
ti IlJinl IS' 'f. "ET 1HOJ wo
-? : t n-iMot doi ,iMV,
Putting Up Cash
?A fi tateretlB wits 'test W W-'
' W-' volves the use of seveii cbins
The challenge is this: To arrange
six coins touching, with an open
space in the center, ao IthAitf
seventh will fh he center space
exactly and touch all the others.
-Remember, -the .'rules, say '"ex '"exactly."
actly." '"exactly."
It Is almost impossible W ef effect
fect effect this arrangement by eye eye-judgment
judgment eye-judgment alone, but there is a
trick way it can be dene so that
the seventh penny will fall into -place
without difficulty. Can you
figure out what it la?
..pjne
-j n noioa oH Anqw mi m
. Safddojp aoj )qJu j3x q mou
him 3ds ,iiU9o eiajp "I
dtf qj op Xiowt3- H man dq
sin apisjno iuo.ij n pii pa aaeai
oao qq iSqamcq Ml liifl oa '8
pus t Jpun m .id Annd doj Sm
qj A0iuaj, ofl Sim op 'uiwS
-1P qj nj fl pni t X VM eAoqe
fpejaid -taned tisnfS pinnud w. n
lUUd Sis qj 8n.uv- :nos
Always a Winner
VirnUTB the 3 numbers below
"on paper:
1
8.
4
5
1
2
A'
6
1
'
S
9
I
Choose an opponent and tell
him the object of the game la to
check off a number to turn until
one person reaches a total of SO,
thereby winning.
There's a trick to it: you can
arrange to be tha winner nearly
every time.. How?
'puos of j Jttrm'
lu 111 q iiuA smuw jsquinn auim
qi anuoqj 01 uaaaiq pinoqe Uu
oano inoA 11 pnqisui 1
imwj sXemis him noX
iwiawui siai a Xuiui
1 1. nnX 'ann.Xii.au 1
uiq awn tmy saiea
01 no os uut ua4 01 Oil
-no mi
pp jetmi
inmu l)tn iq Tqr v
safe
01 dn pp qi weqaion SMqs itiu
inai4. qj :tg
CROHN WO It II rilZZLK SOLUTION

13

555:!?!?5W:;::S!!H:sSK:SS:i5::j

v.v.y.'.v.v.v.v.v t'.v.v.'.'.v.-.v. I

- ---J

16

i' I i
Where at 40?
P)M has traveled a bit He has
spent (in this order) a third
of his life to date in the United
States, a sixth of it in India,
twe'lve years was he in Egypt,
half the remainder of his time in
Australia, and as long in Canada
as he spent in India.
Where did he spend his fortieth
birthday? j 1 r
-jqwiq qjuoj m mat Hasvr
BOWLING TEXF
A
MATCH game played fly
women bowlers rolled up k
wt 0( scores not only Unusual
but forming an interesting puzzle.
The good form In which the play play-;
; play-; ers rolled you pan judge from the
fact each of the two players
i scored eight consecutive fttikeh.
. Then each player faUed to mask
In the ninth frame. Both re redeemed
deemed redeemed themselves, however, by
striking out. So the game result resulted
ed resulted In a til, each player scoring
263 pins, although neither con contestant
testant contestant scored the same number
v of pins in the ninth frame.
How quickly can you figure out
the scores of the two and show
what each one did in the ninth
r frame? (If you do not know how
j to figure the score, ask one of
. your bowling friends to heip you. )
pat wain em aim fa Mom m pel
j(A0q qoa nuiu jo iioi 'pdoatk
, ( ao jnoj pa nq ib.iu en ao au
pui Jiioq paosas qi ll-ai qla
lapieui 'pqooss Sqi ao sao pue nq
ljg sqt ao U3AM pra jaoq tse.i
q aunuj qaia qj m AinMw
tr.r. pn ozr. eomi
qiasi aj 1
tJroq qv fO sjoo tqx lH
Letterithmety:
VOU can see that the following
I sum is correct, alphabetically
Speaking. To prove it mathemati mathematically
cally mathematically is another matter. To do so,
replace each letter with a digits-,
the same digit throughout.; ..
O N ..
T WO
r 1 v e v
E 10 BI
ql m saij.os or
no asA5 njaf M Wff
01 dn pps
moj iqsi 'uo OA) Zg
:u.i.HOfl
, ...
4 CHAU
By Eugene Shtfi r
HORIZONTAL
1-Reputed writer of the PMlms.
6-Fsther of Anub (1 Chr. 4:8) ?.
9-He stiUed the people before
Meeee (Num. 1330) "T,
l-Sheep-like.
15- Danish coin. v A
16- He was a Harcdite (1 Sam.
17- James advised the brethren
not to be many of these (Jas.
19 Sennacherib, king of Assyria.
dwelt here (3 Ki. 19:3)
21 Australian Ostrich.
22 Hue.
23 S-Shaped curve.
24 Imitstors.
28 Inside. i'tSm
29 Small rugs.
30 'me angei appearen 10 Moaee
to this (Acts 7:35)
31 The Garden of
38-Macaw.
34 Deep abysses.
35 Required.
37 Note in, the scale.
38- Mother of Reuben (Sen. 29:
32)
39- Mountain passes.
40- Hashes sent messengers te this
king Of Egypt (2 Ki. 17:4)
41 Fall towers.
43-Extinct -birds.
r 44 Possessive pronouna
45 Raise temperature.
47- Bl?her8 oxtremitr ef esrih's
axis,
48 Indeftoito article. ;
49- HortUm. :
50 Functions to trlgcnqmirtrjt
.11 -Nervous twitch. x .
53 A reading table.
54 Chum (eolloq.)

Tfce t wd Utn yellow, but not
ri fdurt n- gopner,' but 4
tn'mnf '.
Th9fitt tfc.tn Met, out not m
now.-
Tae sftta t of icmd, tmt not in
Wow.
The whole u what without a
doubt,.
i' ou could not possibly live
Without.
I "BStXXO 1- pjO I(X IJMteV
-Bresto, Chango!

W$0oBftkmM
this variation of the Word
Ladder you must, of course,
Identify the two animals in the
sketches beforjs' yon begin your
magic transformation of one to
4he otherj i. l? .
Having identified them, change
thV.ne; of one to the other to
no more than five stens. inftroduc-
Irig a new. letter u a substitute
in each step and leaving s. good
Word in eVerjf. stage of ttie pi-
-i.-..S.i r.
To illustrate h6w this form of
, puzzle is worked, cat could be
changed to. dog by, these word
.ladder Steps: cit, cot, dot, dog.
In the. puzzle diagrammed
above, e'acn word obviously mult
, have, four letters.
- usq -petq
pq pjq ih "jh .ti8
KMeiszge' in Cad? j
. PvECODE- this secret message:
UCS F8K OXAA GEEXPS
(ill Z8PSK UDKXRCU.
55 Gallio was deputy of
place! (var.) (Acta 18:12)
37 Consoles.
II Make oetulant.
64 Solomon was wiser than this
trsjfed from the truth.
moisture.
7-Pithy.
, ; VERTICAL.
1-r-Brazili an gentleman.
a-llieklng of Assyris brouiht
men from here to possess fhe
cities of Samaria (2 Ki. 17:24)
8 Fotce.
4 Buries. .......
MtMpOOMS.
B-Varletv of lettuc.
7 Correlative of either.
8 Summit.
9 Copper coin.
10 Malfortnk.
11 Made more animated.
12 Pieces out.
13 Exclamations of scorn.
18 Symbol for ruthenium.
20 Those to office.
22 Thro w-
24 Absalom made him captai
i the host, in oisce or Jos
Sam. 17:25)
25 Relitfious congregation.
frsek letter
th book of the Old Testament
28 March date. (
30 PreJudfce. I
31 Limpreys.
34tSr-
35 He found grace In the eyes of
the Lord Oen 8:8 ;
38 Measured medications
SOAindine from the vertical.;
39 Price.
424-Paul was ordained a what ot
he Gentllei, in faith? (1 Tjim
43 Gleom.

' 'm o wjif PfigtW Pit aw9
jits ;x.ffiJ.ur'n!u.,,
- nan nanbj jsotu eqx aWneg

ARE you a clock watcher T If so, there are some
puzzles which, on ttie face of your expenence,
Von ouaht to W able to worn out pronto. ...

Not all clucke have thi same faces, ot course.
Some show Arabic numernia; other Roman. A' few
omit 3, ,; 'There -are mafty variations.'
The object in tha first puzzle we Offer you Is to
divide tha face of the clock up In such fashion
that; the numbers In each section add up to tha
same amount.
To cue you, we give you the division Into three
; and six equal parts (small faces above). Note that
each division of the dial at the left totals 26. The
division of tha dial on the rlfh't totals 13.,
In the clock wa'vs provided directly above you
are to divide time into FOUR. FIVE ANfc EIGHT

equal sections.
Hare: are the divisions you are to make;
T, roar equal .parte totaling 30 each.
t. Five equal parte totaling 16 each.
' 3- Eight equal parts totaling 10 each.
r Answers are- gWWI elsewhere in the page.

All Sands on
- a'i t A u
aBast,: Mr.th and Mr. Wl
UlUUKiiL MWwaa
th. south-position.
Tmi nnnnt t frnm this who

IT IS customary to designate the four players' places D0GB Md you m hav obMrve nevM CHAKKSPBARE gave a recipe
I fyxooA have any difficulty passing the time. A "cat can for avoiding boredom. It ia
tiS -ry busy washing itself, or watching to be found by living this sub-

. eW.. m.immmmooOm nemsH Uv KTnih Uv v..r-v. j r "-O

determine JioV each of the four sat table, lt at :oUt of the doj
VfTflsWolHtrwt 'folutipii to 'aimtp-'- .MSext "fpy
fT 'T r -T V 4 T .of4 'ji-iM wm -indooss as soon as the
rf-wtai -qjiaHT ll-not how jw-'qwow seeiieioa lhi ijtUe dog saw'ji'bl

','t''-'- ,r that Pupsy .ran
Are Your Eves Decetvtnp You? Naturally, not m

4 i ;

v 1 jr
i. T, 11, j h TiYT 11 ii.ims..!. !srf!ir 11 nisi iu"i
" WHWa?seBssejB

"PHIS simple arrangement of lines constitutes an-
other puzzling optical illusion. See If you can
decide which of the two slanted lines at the left
or bottom is the continuation of the straight line
at the right or top.
It) a Question of Motoiy j
Y7HBN the secretary who 'keeps th p'etty; casn.

drawer to her office counted

;sne. rouna tner! were exacuy iweniy coins, au 01
them halyea, -quartera and 4lUnes. ; :
" rroliVir,o' V,o aWrf null .nm mallpr nnina

had the office cashier change uie
1
Thinking about It later,
also need some dimes. She changed

Into dimes. After this swap, tne casnier remmaeo
her sHe probably would need some half-dollars. So
-aH net quarters wefe changed into half-dollars. She
then had eighty-nine coins.
How many halves, how many quarters and how;
many dimes were in the cash box when the original
number;.,totsiled twenty?
, seuqp sao 'uayenfe tqSje 'seAfSq nAg iMMtiry ."

TO CLOCK DIVISION PBOStEMS

1.

1 '' r.
this eWectrifled

pssticle.
of Jesus "Why, what
he
dope?" (MarK is:
1R ii ri. J :
50-Mekhizedeli was king of this
3l-KrdeofCTeco1rdrr?

. 47 He siHk

evu nam

' Vr-4 44 I XA.

135 j e 1 l37 ran m -ieo 1

" ; h .AlMm 1 J.J Mil

TTnTF 1 I TV

7
Deck DOG
' .
Only on. player md loT
.
won. but vou can nauira '"
goi oui oi
the little dog saw
9 Miss McKean

puzzle shown above. Take a pencil anS Itirt at

the bottom, in the direction indicated by the arrow.
Go through the maze without having to retrace any
part of your course through dead-ends. You must

pass the points
Figure
O

ih T Tit J pooiet Vt I-aoj jsjij :aaiiaiog

it in the morning,
aimes into pen-
she decided she'd
her half -dollars
V
1 1
tesxmisi
2 Refrigerator.
8 Expired:
4 River to Italy.
Haut
8 Oriental tea
0-Ship's timber piece.
S3- usy. way ism.

.. seTiT Mer-

.J I

2

'J3V A MABf'
fU. J.- .U' t.
aT'a kV aTos & ia
. Ll!
" vvvx ....iv..!, u.
Lite uuK"uuac. w aI1M "-"cy
discovered a,,cat' tha "JfB.
little dofi antiaared.' .Einalsv,
a big dog, that barked so food
back where he had started ffom
a straight ime.".
w
was Insnirpd -to draw the maze
numbered 1, 2, a in imn oroej.
-..-
Fractim 'FiW :
1

ON 4 sheet of paper draw a large square and
divide into a nest of nine squares of equal
sizes. Underneath it write the following numbers:
Vt, 1.1. ls. MV Now arrange these
numbers in the nine squares so that the total of
the three numbers in each vertical, diagonal and
horizontal row totals three.
1 'VtX "tt-sUu pJiqj

There's a Mwifil '-About 'an Adage

" ' "s'"' jg j "!''' j j I" '"

:3. ifr.Ui.?-
. JO.
ll 1 r $ l n
; i tb .. i
1 1 -1

ewj Sb

TIPS ON BOOKS TO READ;
.'. i ". h ; .' r
BRIEF REPORTS on select new Fortunately, Thomas Yoseloft,
books of interest la home who had performed an important
craftamen' hobbyists wvirtofleS' service for, the growing number
tort. Selected by Clark Kijtnafrd. of collectors of Civil War litera litera-'
' litera-' The Official Alias of the Civil lure by reprinting that classic
Wax, with an 'Introduction' by ., assembly of eyewitness or per-
Henry Steele Commager (Thojoaf sonal experience stories, Boffiea
Yoseldff; Inc.: -fM. i ' and Leaden of the CitifJ War, to."
This unique iork, larhleh boU four Wumes, and by reproduc-

lectors for yeans sought to buy
at $900 or more a copy, was is issued
sued issued to a small e'dition in 1895,
to actompany the 128-Volupe 1
"Official Records of the Union
and Confederate Armies" printed
by the Government Printing
Office, .The. Atlas' compilation
waa aided -by the euVvivlryj .'Held
commanders on both sides. The
resultant maps, over 1,000 of
them, showed she 'positions of
Union and Confederate forces in
th beginning and deciding pMMIV
of every important battle and
campa(gn to the fou years ot
war. These were. supplemented
with full-color plates of uniforms,
insignia and Jlass Of 1 he contend contending
ing contending forces, and -detail drawings
of the principal weapons and
items of' equipment The volume
remained .one Of the sestest
printing achievements among the
Hundreds 3uf tyuiusamts oi differ different
ent different publications of the Govern Government
ment Government iPriilung Office. Copies dis dis-appeared
appeared dis-appeared intq libraries and pri-'
vate collections all over the
world, unyrpjpactically nope wefie
tert ror purcimae oy an oruuiary
citizen.
IT'
'4t

Crypto-Qwte
IN AHMTUA HZO HXSWEZ
SKA KETUM MAAL
AIKEUS.
' ),' fwaaiaS .1 r :. ;.'lw Ae..M .v, .ji-'
Remember, in solving this type
crypt, you substitute new tetters
-for those given. It sotujfts like,
double talk, but the same letter letter-is
is letter-is substituted for the same letter
throughout; The best place to
solve a cryptogram is in the
spices between lines. ou'll need
a sharp pencil and a good eraser.
,,'JJoqi lUUS a.inoq aq
iui aoiii pue uiiiNU,, :jmov
Watch This Closely
T.
o'alns
0 clocks both register the
same time at midnight One
Rains, the other loses one minute
an hour.
Assuming that they both con continue
tinue continue to gain and lose at this
rate, what time will they indicate
when both again register the
same time?
aiH.iipin qioq him .Vqi uv Jnoq
ajx)S pus pajpunq MJqx :j"uv
COME persons
V get mixed up
in quoting
adages, s a y 1 n g
such things as,
"Too many of
the Cqpks spoil
brothers." Here's'
a proverb mixed
up in a different
way: ...
"Abir dint heh
an d i s w ortht
woint heb ush."
For a clue in
d eciphering it,
draw a 'Une in
the picture, at
left, starting with
1 and proceeding
consecutively 1 0
No. 21;
qi ui tinj quo
t pusq sqi U
PJN V lesfjaesj
ing the grt Photographic Htt-
tory of the CIvU war, to ave
volumes, was persuaded to under-'
take a new edition of the Atlas.
K ,"
Cats and How I Photograph
Them, by Joseph Ft. Spies (Studio-Cm
well: fe.95).
What animal is a better sub subject
ject subject for photography than the
cat? However, in cat photogra photography
phy photography "it IS more important thai
the photographer accommodate accommodate-himself
himself accommodate-himself to the cat than that he
try to make tr- cat accommo accommodate
date accommodate to him," Mr. Spies says. His
book is both an album of char characteristic
acteristic characteristic and amusing cat pho
t "graphs and a guide to the cul cultivation
tivation cultivation of a challenging and re
warding hobby.
The Oilman s Barrel, by Robert
82. Hardwtcke (University ot
Oklahoma Press: 83.76). is an
account, brightened wttb engross engrossing
ing engrossing legends and odd facta ot tin
petroleum pioneers, ot how the
42-gallun barrel became the unit
of measurement of the tnduatr
tend the musical instrument 01
the West Indian steel bands).

I IT

Clulrlhulediby ki. "Mtures xadlcBte
1 2 t

1
)
r 1



Hews of the World in PicturipFPi
iIiirrr jP jBHT j
'"''
Kara SBWw' w.- ;. w: rrj -.yifvSyt "R. m I laailiBBM HnH R&' -'i

-

ft'

SNAPPING AT HER FRIENDS Columnist Elsa 'Maxwell tells two of her friends to
watch the birdie while she gets ready for picture-in Venice, Italy. Subjects are
Italian countess Anna Maria Cicogna (left) and heiress Mrs. Charles Wrightsman.

(III JHim afl Jf sJy Miki

CAPITOL CONTROVERSY Workmen start erecting
the scaffolding over the east front of the Capitol as
the iirst step in the controversial extension. Under

project, front will be extended 32 feet eastward.

BOOMING OLD CANNON BUSINESS Dorr Carpenter (right) of Lake Forest, 111.,
"one of a group of cannon hobbyists, sets off his authentic Civil war piece tyhile
Robert Vogel, director of the Lake County museum, looks on. Third gun to
the left is a pioneer Catling gun of the type that Gen. George Armstrong Custer

behind, or he might not have had to make his "last stand" at Little Big Horn.

LEADS A WILD LIFE Living up tohis name of Tarzan, a kitten owned by the
Louis Carraher family of Geneva, O., lives in a tree and won't come down.
Tarzan snarls at a passerby (left) and later gets his lunch from owner (right).

illilWnlflW
1 11

FEELS LIKE A TON OF BRICKS At Cornish, N. H., Roger Putnam urges his team of
Devon oxen into action as they pull a ton of concrete blocks in contest at fair.

NO CURB ON FUN Crouching to get a better look,
this girl in Paris is fascinated by the water stream streaming
ing streaming down the curb along the famed Champs Ely sees.

HOPING FOR A DRY TRACK Six-year-old Angela Wells, protected against the
rain, helps out her not-so-fortunate pony, Coed Cocn Sais, on a rainy day ill
, Brighton, England. Pony was entered in one of the events at annual horse show.
i i ii ii ii 'i ii i i .i

NOT CONTENT to turn their naked eyes toward the skies to watch: for built more than 350 telescopes. Students, who range from housewives to
stars and satellites, members of theelescope Makers classes at the doctors, grind th&t own-lenses and construct the fixtures. A typical tele tele-Cleveland
Cleveland tele-Cleveland Museum of Natural History are building their own telescopes for scope, shbwn here,' is. a 200-pbwer telescope with- a 40-inch tube. Worth
star-gazing. During the ten years of the group's existence, students have about $300, it clearly reveals the craters of the moon, Saturn and Jupiter,

" w.

ii ii i ii ii i iii ii mil i n i iin itninii ii i ww i n i'

j t TVTOT CONTENT to turn their naked eyes toward the skies to watch for built more than 350 telescopes. Students, who range from housewives to
llf T"lI CV DC CTAD DI1DIIQ slars and salellites members f the Telescope Makers classes at the doctors, grind their own lenses and construct the fixtures. A typical tele-

xi 'j I IV F V J I II cieveiana Museum 01 JNaiurai nistory are Duijoing ineir own xeiescopes ior vmyc, anuwn neie, a uu-puci laezwyic vmu a w-mui wuc, yuh
" W star-gazing, ')e tyeaii- students have about $300, it clearly ri-vW Saturn and Juj)

a itnmsu jm. Ru.ll i. Ih. founde, of the douu.. D. R. Lyon performs second stoat of ln grinding. Salesman Frank Jacobus assembles legs on bail. -Arthur bpaeth, trnest Karoley

, Distributed bu lung f eatures iiiuatcote
t r 1

eAQminv ibi

jscope.



SARA PRIEST gets ready to spear, a potato as her hus husband,
band, husband, Hugh, drives their MCA during a gymkhana
sponsored by the Isthmian Sports Car Club.

American

Supplement

(See story pictures, Page 2 & 3)
I ; :.MjfoMA, R. Pa VND, EETEMHER 28, W
. : i; :

" -J



mi-'-

H .... mm M
m I IK .WIHH

A CLOUD OF DUST follows Rush Marshall as he drives his MAO around the course at Facora
during a time trial.

' :
I
H
I

LITTLE BENJAMIN HERNANDEZ is more Interested in having his picture taken than with
the conversation between his mother, Joan, Don Keller (center) and T. J. Kelly during a
recent times trial organized by the isthmian Sports Car Club at Facora.

jrt

rattHaHflfc. IT n ivi JMfti jf&jtltMifK

mm.

TOF CONTENDERS for gymkhana honors in th3 club are Hugh and Sara Priest who have prov proved
ed proved their perfect control of their MGA roadster. As Hugh drives by the potato she is aiming at
on the front cover, Sara manages to spear.

MISERY LOES COMPANY and so Bob Harvey with the aid ol
a manual tries to see why the overdrive does not work on Ern Ernest
est Ernest Hernandez's Austin Healey. Bob has Justv acquired a Jag
XK 150 with overdrive trouble. Benjamin Hernandez is getting
his first lesson on what an engine looks like from his father's
arms and Earl Dyer is geting a very close look.
Sports Cars Get

Story by ANN HARVEY
Photos by ANN HARVEY

And GORDON TH.EL
Do you wonder what what to do

with Sunday afternoon?

Well, one answer may be found

at an abandoned airstrip aLPaco-

ra where "members of the Isth

mian Snorts Car Club exercise

their sports cars along the run-

ways that once echoed to the roar

of Army bombers.

Col. Raul Arias, present ownrr

of the landi has given the ISCC
permission to use his property for

drag races, time trials, evmkha-

nas and other club activities. Vi Visually
sually Visually the club meets at the To To-cumen
cumen To-cumen Circle between 10 and 12
on Sunday mornings before pro

ceeding as a group out to the air airstrip.

Or the answer max be found on

the highways and by-ways of Pa

nama, The members of the club
have toured the Isthmus from one

end to the other.

They drove the Pan American

Highway to Chepo where it ends

in the river. This tour, which was

organized by the past activities
cha:rman, Gordon Thiel, etHeii

with a picnic provided by the Da-

Gap subcommittee and, mem

bers of the committee and tow's
officials were on hand to preet
the drivers and co-drivers of th
23 oars that participated.

' Thanks to Otis Imbodon, pub.,
lie 'rotations fofieer for the com
mitte, several Indians w r
present in their native costumes
to provide the shutter-bogs with
ample material for some inter interesting
esting interesting pictures.
; Besides numerous Sunday rallies
to Rio Mar, Gorgona, El v'alle
and Sah. Lorenzo, the club has al also
so also sponsored two weekend rallies
to Chitre and David and one
wight naviation r j'y.
On the Chitre run, which was
won by Frank Negrdfl and hi
wife, the more darins members
took, a side trip via a "Short cut"
to Ocu or at least that was the
destination. After five hours, sCv sCv-en
en sCv-en miles, several overheated ra.
dfators, many scrapped oil pans
and shattered female nerves a'l
over the place, the six cars aban abandoned
doned abandoned the idea of fording a river
and returned to Trinidad where
12 thirsty, tired and rt;rtv peop!e
cleaned the shelves of -tts local
store's sunply of near nectar, f'e
only liquid refreshment available.

B Jtsfl mm
HkwHrIH mm
WMjsBkiL m- fl fmW tidflj
'tSWsSM mWSm mmmmmmWrnBaaWm Wl
BE wflB

TIME FOR CHOW, says Kathleen Dyer to her son Tony. That 'a.
MQ TD nosing into the picture.

tAF, TWO

Sunday
SUNDAY, SEP EMBtR 8, 1958



LSI

- 77 ""' : '
9M KHrafl

IlIMLLBiHLLBaBaBtHHi HI

mm

STEVE DAY drives his Morgan -to the end of the Pan-American
Highway at Chepo during a tour made by members of the Isth Isth-f
f Isth-f mian Sports Car Club. Budd Welshaar points out the way he
will be able to travel in years to'come.
Pacora Work Out

At the end of the David run,
Which started from the Hotel Wash Washington
ington Washington in Colon on a Friday night,
, jf banquet was awaiting the win winners,
ners, winners, Claus and Elsa Kteischmann,
and the drivers. of the other cars
tf the National Hotel in David.
This rally was probably the
matt difficult due to its length

and the numerous hidden check

points on the way. But after a
well earned rest tl-ie cars wsre
off again on Sunday for a tour
of the countryside.
, The night" navigation rally start started
ed started at dusk at Goethal's Monument
In Balboa, wound out towards thfe
Empire Range, then back to the
top of Cerrq Galera. from there
tp the Farfan Diversion, and' then
to the Teatro Nacional in Panama
City.
The last checkooint was at the
Abattoir Nacional and the final
rendezvous was at La Hacienda
Restaurant in Las Cumbres.

The winner of this 5-hour-long

test was Frank Kremser in hir

MG TD With Roscoe Cleveland as

his navigator. What made this ral-.

ly difficult was the fact that all
the directions were gives as map

coordinates on iour nuge ueoiogi-

cal Survey maps.
Another memorable event was

the Summit Treasure Hunt nut

on by the ladies of the club.. Twni
ty-six cars wandered aver tiill and

dale looking for hints to lead to

the feast awaiting them at Sum
mit Gardens'. Lew and Carol Hil

zinger managed to find all the

treasurers in the shortest time.
What is a rally? A rally is.
not a race but it a test of map
reading ability, timing to the
second, and th? ability to use.
good judgment in following in
structions.
One of the cardinal rules in ral rallying
lying rallying is: Never follow another
car. It is probably more lost than
(Continued on Pace 6.

BUDD weishaar taken his wife's MG TC araund the course at Pacora. Budd who Is vice
president of the Isthmian Sports Car Club. Is usually behind the wheel of his Alfa Romro.

war mm Wwm
V mat BPael k m

WITH AN "IT COULD HAPPEN TO ANYONE" smile on his face, T. J. Kelly tells why he was
way overdue at the' start-finish line during a recent rial at Pacora. "I had a flat tire."

pN JB I II i

"SO YOU DONT THINK he can beat Paul" Is the look on Judy
Hoopes' face as she times a car going around the course used
by the ISCC at Pacora; Dicky and his father, Bill Brown who
la the club's secretary, lean: against Frank Negron's TR 3.

SARA PRIEST gets the signal from Leon Debroski to start the engine of her MGA. Sara and
her husband Hugh are top contenders for the year. end. trophy to be. awarded by the ISCC at
the annual Christmas dinner.

-!

page .'muz



v.-

7
mm
f I
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Wm
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THE f AM AM A AMERICAN

(MI tM W'lHIt av 1MB PANAMA

5 DUWH AT KU
KtlMIII ATM A I

B W ATT.AA1 A O 14 ANM A AA A

IlLVHTM 8 O7A0 IWM
Caali Aoofteaa. MMMUMCAN. -..
Law Or.ir is 70 Ccntaai AvtKrt sitweim llf NA lr
AMAIAtt AMptnMNTATIVtM MWHUA AOWtAA INC
S4!t MAlAM AvA Nrw VAATA. T V

All MONTH

'M AOVAM

in 40VAKOL-

AO

t ATtVANCt

ItM
IS OA)
f JO

POETS9 CORNER

1

Koberf IV.

KtiitAi'.

Note: The Shotting ef Dan MeGrew and ether poems

i ..j i i w.tu t ,l 'i'kv- vnWA hm Ileal Known verses

f V cvimnd5a Canadian citizen who died to Franca early ihis
ln-mtn. Robert -W. Service, who was past was one of ttJ
vejv Myers to have mafia mora thaa a million dollars. He considered
himself a rhymester. Mt a poet. "But His Yukon anyn i.ovai. aa went
into the irtnt lines to Minister to the wou rider in World War 1. 13NW
a -tinkered at my bits of rhymee. Hi weary woeful wading time,
a net the resulting "Rhymes of A R?d Oro w8 tte
w .," incnirAi miUinaa to tvath Britain and America. Lingering

tt in Sritnce, Service wove Path bouJwartJs ate i Baltads of a
Bonrmlan," Six other volumes were published by MM, with today a
ffccf KectiM, VKd Piece! winding tin two fht cottecfloM of his
k up to that time. Today's AM three selections are excerpts.
Kama of his verses are dated; ethers seem timeless; and the Yukon

.fc.P.f re jUuhmg a fresh audience with vthn.rtVomWi jsjtflr f

Alaika into the Union as the 4wh state. ...

The Washington Merry-Go-Round
ay eaiw pubson .- i

WASHINGTON Coming back

to active work n the nation a ca

petal after silting on a farm la

Maryland, one gets the impressk

that the United. States is skating

dangerously close to the brink t.

war abroad, ton by racial bitter

oess at home, and that not much

is being dona about either.

History shows that times of in

ternal dissension such aa that

Whists bulging with

B!P,.

publicly

to

TMI $f ILL Of TMf YUKON

ww

i scraomov eeo mucKee mm m ai.
Was it famine nr aenrtfy, I fought it:
, i hurled my yeuh into .piT. : v;-,
; antH e id, end t got
Yet somehow life's net what. I thought it,
, Arid somehow the S isn't aB.
Not There's the land; t flave you seen it?)
' It's the Yussedast Jawi that (-knew.

Froln t"i-W W. diz'.v mountains that scritV
. T the !ei. death Hke valleys bekiw.
ik'it'4JwiBUw id; harinf; ;
Yet it ifn'i 'tM t I'm wanting
? So mi!h as iAk fnt tha.geM

U's.tNr !a. W ra.l land wav uo vondar.

, rS ha fftryts trk- silence has la:
- It's W --h ths tJ-riH- m tth waiter,
tt's the stillness that .Mts mar with oanea
flHI Kf IN OF, DAN McW

in view of thie, the John
ter Dulles uolicv of ukatin

f to toe brink may bn moiw

garous wan he thinks.
At any fata, here Ate

backstage diplomatic developments
hi the most carious crisis eo-a

Dulles brinkmanship:

rt freswent w,

got quite upset last

a aeries or uoafi4n

Hal messages from friendly West

arm Bwenaan loaders warning that
if we got into war over Quemoy

wo would have to fight alone. .
Primer Minister HaroM McMillan

attached to Elsenhower's staff

y

A hunh of tji hovs were wh-ioping it up in the Matamu'e saloon;
T! ktd that heri'tlns the masie-hox was hitting lasr-tima tone;
Rack of the ba. in n solo gam. 'sat Danrjerous Can McGrew,
av. mmm hU uHr was lUAfeo'-wve; j
the ISjd Hia'V Mown ail lm. j
Wfhrp f.rt f n-a pit; which was fifty below, and T
mto te tin and h"fiare
Iheri fahM m?nw f-if:-flto-iwtlB.
. g-tfirty an1 leaded for haar. .. w, ,. t
y;r PAWMIIST
" ,. (.oiling oh a. hank of thvme
- ti"urif with spring I male this rhyme.
' Though peoolrs perish in" defeat.
nd races suffer to survive,
i. The MinsbJa nev r wae so sweet.
S" vast Pm lov to be alive:
- ti-a; iai'"hTfl leave, the flowing gras5 -'
PvlAtm how food it Is to be; ; i
tiia rifi Are Ivrl'es'"? oasf.
The hN bosannas idng.to me.

riRCE-a coh

'howh of Faith we be atmtt, of mood remote,
T--e 1 in wArv humn heart a common Bd'e.

s "-:iitv i hri to find vfnr soul withm i
Tl' br -rhvbd of s!rhile mind that makes us km
O'.r vm-eiihe lnr an whn sweat' m toR and strife:
Tw. wn iwAnAs tjwiwir Vt a ehanoe In ll:

n.mi,t ph tl. Mini th foitAd n fste
v,fr 1'.llMr-4. Mnd until ton Site.

T

Of -li with H im4ittAltA?.l aV r .lh.

ni liioiiH m vm mv0B roav he. to it I cling cling-TswUa:
TswUa: cling-TswUa: f hn-lA oyemiiJ: f fife wonM move

m Tim nu I ine saving mucn or human (ova

-

j a it si --

thav can afford

lose tulf their 60.WO.OO) 'mhs-

nit in war mid still have plenty

of the Korean War, read: The that Chiang's farces not retreat

war in Korea will be extended.

We must be patient at this li-ue."
OmBIM THf CHINESC

MAINLANO ( h-ng met wito t

U.S. commander. Adm. Roland
Smoot, on the Pescadores Islands

a law days, ago, at which time

fet Generalissimo tried to

a showdown. He demanded i-ie

right to bomb Communist artiile-

creatod over little Bock are waeninr an fit mainland which hnv

nisutors strike.

Kngland and France, to saw

thine or iha United Mates.

IB the throes of internal

aunt when Hitler s'ruck r

in the same month nf September.
19 years ago.

Recent history also showa that

the Chir.se Nationalists have al

ways waated world war to

save the Chiang Kai-Shek re

gime; and that ttm Chinese Com-

shelling Quemov. John Fos

ter Dulles comolamed at the U

nitod Nations that these were Rtis

guns, which is true,
wanted to bomb them

with American made iets. ..

Smoot, however, said no. Reason:

t4i Liimrsc ( nutmiafMi

d to atomic retaliation

from the Chinese Beds, might

orag m Russia. Khrushchev has
warned that Russia would mum

Jin if the Chinese mainland were

attacked. .Chiang also demam!-

uwler aheliiire waea they ,hjt the

Hftmmoy beaches. Ihey have been

turning tail Uie nunuia Red fitps
began to fire. JT
BACKSTAB IN THB PtNTA-

eJON The worried Joint Chiefs
of Staff, nueung daUy in Wash Washington
ington Washington have come to the same con conclusion
clusion conclusion aa Chicago thou en Kity

don't necessarily recommend it

They advise that the siege of ue ue-moy
moy ue-moy can't be lifted without bptiib-

ina the Chinese artillery, three

tog

miles away on the. mainland

Tola is- tan step which our

i I an

UlT'LUai . .... r .

Bon-, they can't toed, have ? '"""'f. 2?

anoy beaches under Red shAllfir

Again Smoot uid no. No convoj s
IamJ Wa. i: :

He suggested. : diplomaticPy,

fear and Khrushchev warns would

bring war. .Secretary of Stato

Uullea nan agreed to the princi

ple of bombing the mainland if
necessary.

ikn has not. He tells callers he

wants n just and honorable peace
but doesn't say how it's to be ob obtained.
tained. obtained. . .Dulles wants to nsst-

pone bombing until after the War

saw tatkt have tried to arrant

far Bin neutralization of Quemov.

.Bah it Chtang Kal shek won't

neufxaitsanaa. Dunes is

right hnch whers he started 'fm

mm

- J

1 Cut i On Po&ukr Rkords

mail ., -S. I I

II L 1 i: : 1 I

f

written

5V m rafttrwim ttej

most blunt. He warned that the

British people would never fight
hi aave an island less than four,

miles from the Chinese Commti-i
nlst mainknd. ... This, ,. hn. said J

ting these telegrams ike tur.ml
the heat on h:s Secrttory of State
to work out some kind of "ai

With the Chines Reds at War

Kai

tMANB KA4-SHBK : BeBrT

WIT Even if Dulles. MicceMf in

getting a deal with the Chmese

Beds for the neutralization efi

Quemoy, he'll have a hard
getting a deal with Chiang

sues:.

inn iieneraiissnno. wiio tet a

Fermcean rabWe sack the Amnri

can Kmbassy in Taipei two y.xs

ago ana steal me secret u s.

lias been t'ireatenmq to

fltht alone if the United State

makes a deal at Wantaw. H hsi

vowrd to .American diplomats that
he will. order his trooos to Hefat

to the death rather than let Jt-

be neutraiueti.

The slaughter 'it nii troo'ns.

Chiang says, will disgrace the C
nitod States before the) eyes of

I the world

an promise to telp is

a merer scrap of naner. Chiang

may not be bluffing. He has no-

tfttng to lose from a wo w War
and a lot could be gamed.

Intercepted Chm-se t IW

telegrams which Sen. Wayne

Morse of Oregon read to he

soma time ago showed that

: J IW -(UPI) 6aub- -SjrYRK (UPll Jtie'
Mid Ta Good look" (Itocca DL-.Crmo'A ai. .- L. .I'lZ

S4U LWf 'HSS11 fer Stotn AltaT "a.
thousands f records that Arm TV means That' this young lady
aada. K has won the right re a show of Inr

atwrn m a aeiecuon or sfwiiuais ejwn.

wit great feeling by a man

back to radtf. of his re-

mm IS-,

ngtona heritage

aWBrnaa n torn

by Robert MacGimsey. a

w up in toe

who arc

ncn oena piaataaon country ,

northeast Louisiana and cntituted

to "Shndrach" and "Jonah and

Whale" the fervor and reHg-
seat of the Negress atoned

wotiid be like' Britaki a trvina to im

now staten island against Ameri

can artillery blasting it horn

Manhattan ffrilv a (w mt! a

way. .Only allied leader who

supported the President's foiwh

rormosan policy was ChaBcetmr:
.' ier of West Germany 'who :

believes a touah no lev toward

the Communist bloc mav h e 1 1 Uthr

German unlfleatton. .After get ity AFJLP 177) for the jau fan.

m ahto Ajroon

hy the Riverside
Saw Do Wheel."

'am aT'aaSalatnalanmlt J"aissm m dslaaW o, ,g
mr fBIVf TTVnBJ wBPBnB TfBB) TawfTiflBBni
4pfnf$y frlyinQ m4nk fttv Mil
wi end theeS af the Sy Oliver

AI Hirt Swinging' Dixie" is !W
er fine recording (Audio Firl.

it she did sat have a pret-

UMf the vtatra laa.

turn ah has a vecal nersoHalHy
mat enables her to get every song

Hirt ubholds the Dix eland tvadt

tion with much respect; ton intteh

respect, perhaps, on some sum

hers In which his combo plays

a nrceisien' that' is almost

distracting.

Jhah In wfcv she ia

Teesnh. Yam cah't sen her bu

CJ ner teesweh. Her
tost album. "Xrdia in I,."

AB?-Parnmjt ABC VH)r show-

"toi amr rateat wrh rnmanttn
wng. .Among the. 14 numbera
are ballada inH lihi i.,n. n..

.-,.,. ,v. wniion oy mar

Jene Morgan has a way with
a seoj, foe. "J.m.thin, Old,
coAHAna) New, Samethln ntor-
rear-' 'Aim- n'.,i" ir"-
KL a&J!?' B with
e wedding. Dae nlmmicked
title to Haw Jane can handle
to en, nnmbert made neawl neawl-nr
nr neawl-nr hy otters, new end blue

Other good jaiz LP's: "GoinE'

to Kansas City Blues" -by Jimmy

and Us Band (RCA Victor LMf-

1389). ''Terry Gibbs Plays tnc

Ouke" (EmArey MG M12H), "In
Love With Red" hv Bed Nicnols

and the Augmented Pennies

(Capitol TPfm) and "Sax Appeal"

by the Hollywood 'Saxophone

iuartet (Uberitv l-RP 300)

Turnable Talk "The Dav l

Died" is a gruef me title but an

other hit. for the Pay mates

(Roulette R-4100) "Knlsh

Ooctor" by Mickey Kate (CnnlthJ.

f 4037 shouin end the witch

doctor fad. A hilarious takeoff,

That "Pfltoln Kishke Eater" is the

Pop Organist

and make it clear thauM? Dee give new sound to
l : 1- l-llknA A.A1U, mlMm. "A.r Vll'w-

two mellow oldies,

Gone" and "June
30711). .

After You've

Night" (Deeea

ftottv McCermack.

ed n hit! en Broadway es hem hem-teidl
teidl hem-teidl brat a few tea sen heck,
hea Amat need little ainsjlee en

A tff soniA lime avo shnwed lkut "Keahy-O" (Dot DlP ltel. .

Chiana's sovernraent instructed its Jack Paar fans may like "Htn-

dinlomats Dec. 5. t4: "Our hone W What You Learn from We-

f urM inr t. rh.hiiif.i. men" and 'Blue Wi

our country is unpalatable to the (RCA
American people." . .AMthesrlt : Yowg. Soatt

cable, July 14, 1H, near the start

NATO Mi IT SBT

PARIS (UPI) The North At

lantic Treaty Organisation an

nounced yesterday its regular

spring foreign ministers meeting

would be held in Wash ncton next

April 4. The occasion will 'writ
the 10th anniversarv of NATO.

The treaty setting up the Western
ant' '4mmunist alliance waa in-

d by 12. nation In

dim

tor

oung Scott JSngel aheiiM

catch on with 'Paper Doll" and

"Bluebell" (Orbit R-M2).
LP nf th;Wek-fPari lt25,,
by BM Jeanmairie and Roland
Petit (Columbia WLIW). Hus Hus-bed
bed Hus-bed and wife tteamr combine

talents on fine selection of Gaiie

tunes of three decades go.

stereoscope vanguarnn sr.er sr.er-eophonic
eophonic sr.er-eophonic recording "of "Schehe "Scheherazade"
razade" "Scheherazade" is a rea buy. The sug suggested
gested suggested list price is only $2.8 but
it is an excellent introduction to
the new marvels at stereo. (Vn-

Judy (folliday is better known

a an actress but she can double

"J! V'",r- Trouble. Is a Man"
Villi mM. ft I- :

, iTti iTjyi. wise
HaWdny knows her limitations

Her
vary

projcc'ion is very good

uiienea woman.

Julie London dnAn'i ni

voict. She could make money
decorating LP jackets with her

oeauunu figure. But she does have

a good voice, and like Miss Gom.

Morgan and Mis HaIIxv

she -'oes rot Sv. n h mmm h. ,A

her mood across. "Julie" (Liberty
LrtP..'he) is one of her best LP's,
containing n dozes songs of the
tone not srenecallv sauuir4 -r i.

"Bye Bye Blackhifd"

aim "Indiana."

Platter patter Petty Clme

irant the heuea en

Mere" fvecco

V-M7taVL AWa

worth henrbHt ... David ievilto.

tw eriixa IaMa
adaya erewvd with Dixieland on

.'Littto areas lend" (Liberty P-

MM. Tinny hat tuneful ...Btot ...Btot-vin
vin ...Btot-vin BndsJey's stature aa a blues
Inter ajeea vn with "Bettin'
Used teethe Bhiea.'' (RCA Via Viator
tor Viator 47-13121.
Rettfe V Roll Ton one. of the

ween are "Hey. Stella" by, the
Crew-Cute (RCA Victor .JSAimi

vi(Ja thn,Cirla Goodbye" by Jn
Oarb (Gallo GA-1ML "Western

Movies" by The Olympics (Dm-

Fr-Unt) and "One Dav Nt

Year" by The Heartbeata (Rou

lette Rmni.

Rtereeacone-"RiA Rami RtorW

(Capitol SWW55) presents eight
band leaders, includine Rilto Mar.

Stan Kenton and Harry James, m
a dazzline disnlsv of the new

(hreedlmensionat sound., Separa

tion of sound is clear. Caution:
This record shoutd he played only
on n turntable equipped with a

HK. ,vll . MU, ... .AXBniAVAAu.il ji.' Mil P I ll MM II

V-103-SD).

dfti4rl4A

. .W9 . aA..HPBw..ninsm.. I .. jR f I ... W



Walter Winched In

THE MIDNIGHT SCINI
Broadway's fiery fragments have
conquered space and vanquished
sthe night. The skies are auto autographed
graphed autographed with neon and the world
is a rainbow. Behold the dragons
streaming fire, witness the '..trie
grenades and see the lights write
weir gleaming mes gs. Joe
E. Lewis is exploding laughter at
the C'opa with such f re-cracker
ditties as 'Oh, Oh, Brigitte Bar Bar-dot".
dot". Bar-dot". ,The penny arcade jam jamboree
boree jamboree is alive with the exultant
tempo of oinball machines Steel
balls roll along in a panic of glee.
Lights (earn and belli ring. .
Noel Coward strolls, down Wes
45th making tbe mere smoking of
a cigaret seem like an exercise in
salification. Side a Ik mobs ooze
from corner to corner, squirming

ana crawling, mbous movemeniSlad hoos. There is, onwever, Ala

.ef a- vast serpent ef bumrtaaity
Lisa Kirk triumphs again at the
Persian Room with her miniature
musical comedy.
The hot beat of the cha-cha is
ignited at El Morocco. .SMe-street
chyns echo the surrounding din.
The sullen thunder of great city's
voice stretches as far as aa ear
-can reach... .Kva Marie Saint's
blonde tresses swirl with the wind
as she dashes into a cab. .Rock .Rockefeller
efeller .Rockefeller Plaza's garden displaying
petal magic and multihued mira miracles.
cles. miracles. Dimmed skyscrapers white
washed with moonlight. Froze
ghosts. .The La tin Quarter's bras
A earad ef countless hioeraoh'es
agony priatea in wneaies or joy
engraved m the twinkle of an -eye
. ."Howie," the new season's ope
ing onus. The critical verdlet: The
eemedy is more so-so than ha ha.
' a m . i
The moea. a flaming ermine
lobe, aeers ever the lankv shout
dere or Buildings offering a
bright gleam ef eternity
Beany fellows his dear al
Jack
along times
Square.St Patrick's Gothic gran
noor writes its own stone poetry.
The aerial grace of- its pinnacles,
the splendor of massive bronze
entrance doors, the huge rose window-,
carved ornaments end meld melded
ed melded orofiles inspire dream Images
t .The pUM-buzz bura about Eddie,
Debbie and Liz, .Central' Park
unveils its scenic magic Silence
stands guard over the mysteries
lurking in the darkness. .Marga .Margarita
rita .Margarita Piazza, back from her' Ves
success, t the Waldorf. Big-Tim
"Gal. .'
The Little Club at candlelighl
time for levers. .From the moun mountain
tain mountain ranges ef tbe Kmnire SM r
to the heights, of the RCA build building
ing building imagination may momentar momentarily
ily momentarily discover the sorcery m the city
that' a poet finds in the solitude
of the woods. Suddenly, screeching
brakes stutter the soeH and car carbon
bon carbon monoxide invades the night.
NW YORK (UPI) If the
record -makers have their Way
' you'll he collecting prima donnas
Instead I of menus or stamps.
Nothing like a batch of prima
donnas to freshen up thn. home.
Angel has Calls s. London -has
Tebaldi, and now Colombia has
latched into Antonietta Stella.
Angel and London have been
'shiyiipg ope another around com competitively
petitively competitively with prima donnas for
years. Now it will be a three-way
battle.
kfso'eonipeato "LeL' Mi?
,11, nlinnir SMai U Umr
weiiwii ensnnnssnnsy w fsbvw ww fem
us, orchestra, and les lesser
ser lesser cast, members belong to tne
flan Carle Opera of Naples and the
conductor was Francesco Molin
srl-PradeUi C(olumbia-M-2140l ).
The chances are you hare a
','La Boheme" In your collection.
H it is the Renata Tebaldi "La
Boheme", the new Stella one
won't send you because Tebaldi
by voice alone can out-emote any
prima, donna today.
Buf if it is the Maria CaMs
"La Boheme; the sheer purity
and beanry of Stella's voice will
Interest you.

NfUSIC, MUSIC MUSIC

... mmijmmI be seen ae

Fans patiently waiting outside the
Shubert Theatre for Judy Moili
day to emerge. .The string
film temples, barbershops, dance
halls, coffee bars, hot dog mec
cas and haberdasheries adding
to the noisy shimmr of the honky
took parade. .The George Wash
ingtoo span gracefully arching its
luminous charm in the dark. .Fifty-ninth
Street's toy-tike skyline
when contrasted WHh the hollow
immensity of the s : The eye
fuls on tile International's stage.

Linday's, vibrant with activity,
is a clamorous den
The steady
hum ef conversation, the clatter
of dishes and the sharp tattoo pf
high heels add to it clickety-cla
ckety melody. .Fifth Avenue is
smudged with shadows and there
is pertain rsnaa in khm shiftier.
din's treasure ine very window,
Beautifully arranged precious sil
ver ornaments, the cool beauty ef
rare glassware. the angular
charm of expensive funiture and
diamonds in Kern emnoriums se
ductiveiv exhibited on beds of
black belvet. .Maureen O'Ham
a visiting star, lights np the night
with a flashing smile. .. The sky
scraper soires are olaygreuads for
zephyrs. They ski down the weak.
leapfrog across canyons and ride
ft the pinnacles
All the sounds ef the-city roach
a crescenrto: Tee metallic turo
h "'" "e-1 wnlch
miw, nuitian uvtwa vnin- pfDH
clang and. rear: The pavement's
plusebeat. The harsh rhythm is
lAla a Mai mivi Till, m MM mm !! i
on every eorner. Like some wild
orchestra share and strident. .
The sir. palaver of Mike Nichols
nana e m ;
no r.iaine stay at me mue ".ngei.
Flip and hie. .The tight lins and
emptiness in the oyeo of the uh-
fortunates. Defeat in every sow
step. The fearful Imagery MV.9
nightmare carved in reality
Tii
happy fusion of Summer's epi epilogue
logue epilogue and aWmtet'oowertitre a
warming -touch anda tinge ef frost
A beUeto f sound in Joy nts: The
sot rustle of s waving ;.. taffeta
swishing silk, bracelets tinWin
and the comnelling riiles of curvv
torsos. .Lnnt and F'ntanne on
West th the- theatre's pair e'
aces. .Nfewsbovs' shoults leap in
the air. almost like fri"htcrd ssi-
mansl. .Glittering like flaming
sworos, ?ne moenmanen mmtew
snlres yield their named beauty
Slim, strong M seerene. the.Ti
from the bondage fo gas fume
imo tne luminous a r. n stuflv
shimmer and vibrations in mid mid-niht's
niht's mid-niht's delicate her.. Here is ti ti-metronolitan
metronolitan ti-metronolitan noetrv of. beaut v and
confusion, fth'ny and. brih, shriin
and enervatine. artful and crass.
ine snrw?. sciitr of tbe woio;
most fabulous h.zaar
, es heard for maiiimum impact.
As ssnger-aetrese she's tone -buf
en reeerds yw cm be onto o
togor. .'
The death of Ralph Vaughn
William coinclles. : by chance,
with the issuance-of a record that
represents his essence- as a com composer
poser composer most satisfactorily.
It was made by Sir Malcolm
Sargent with the Lsstdpn Sym
phony and its. chorus. The ehoris
was needed for "Toward" the Un
known Region," a moving song.
Also on the recordsd is Williams'
youthful overture, "The Wasps,''
his most played work, the fanta fantasia
sia fantasia on "Greensleedes," and the
powerful "Serenato to Music" for
four soloists, chorus and orches
tra A(ngel 355C4).
Ileven ef the toneret, ome ome-tien
tien ome-tien cherged eenaaotUtene ef
Frits KreisUr havo been ar arranged
ranged arranged far strine erehtstre end
reported by the ear sSmttfnsv
toahnkelly biUien "Cencort "Cencort-masfar
masfar "Cencort-masfar ef New York."
The pieces include such old -time
standboys as "Caprice Vicn
nois," "Liebesfrouel." add 'Tarn
bourin Chinois" which are most
beguiling when they are wait
puyed and you haven'

e noarai

WWIW IIDBBI M M MJIin llgHgf I Uffi"lIBBB I'Okf VSI' PIT. AT BliailV ITinrsP SlSlUeWIK IN nrriiPfi

New York

Toots Shor, who became a mi mi-uensire
uensire mi-uensire and attracted a million
dollars worth ef publicity. Such
a to-deedle. You'd think money
was worth something. .Hungry
revolving doors swallowing humans
through one side of their mouths
and coughing them out through the
other. ..Duffy Square, a f ment
island offering the best vantage
point for enjoying the Big street's
clec-thrills.. The poetry of Lena
Home's beauty.' Rhymes with ma magic.
gic. magic. .' .Bright arrows are hurtled
from Broadway's neon Desks and
eterce every eye. A multi bund
haze rises, flecked with airy $on
tettt. rotors sew from ie heights
and splash sidewalks with hapha haphazard
zard haphazard streaks. .The United Na Nations
tions Nations bldg. is impressive in the
darkness. A vast panorama of im
maculate glass reflections, granite
arches and bursts of ornamental
designs. See it as a- combination
v ''tone ana sky ami it is a
pestry. -''fgKM
ta
The cool cats as Birdiand fas fas-cift'd
cift'd fas-cift'd by the r iess Jazz vibra vibra-tioes.
tioes. vibra-tioes. A nervous, bewildering tern -po.-
Yet strangeiy beautiful and
errchantinn floof.-tootme- salore.
The lonely cavalry of hansom
?" VbU' aeress neve
The Greenwich Village
hoopla
Bizarre personalities and
mmH- .punctuate the eerie poetry
if the narrow, tang&d streets. ...
Sardfs after-theatre whigding. Per Performers
formers Performers er engaged in shootahr.
Eveiybody seems -to koow.eysry koow.eysry-bedr.
bedr. koow.eysry-bedr. A.wonderful spirit ef social
ity is created: .The hustle-buetle
of the street carnival catches the
rhythm of 'happiness.
, During the Cinderalfa 'hours r
beyond Broadway's borde the
"mcxenen tempi recedes, .me tur turbulence
bulence turbulence dies. There is noetic
cbarm- I most a mystical abrn
in tne extensive serenity nervs
ing residential areas. The hush
almost impenetrable. Moonllthl
wveiv. snimmer extends us maej
cal cloak. And shadows build the
bvram'id r nlgKf.r .On the Mair
.jhwver m-rW
rhythm a mes and explodes. The
famed comoaet gajlxy is in ail
us glory. A carnival mt'wav ami
Jtntor of tbnatreal culture
Hot dog stands' end Shakespeare.
2U AA
MICTION
ANATOMY OF A MURDER -Robert
Traver
THE ENEMY CAMF Jerome
weifiman
THE KING MUST DIE Mary
Renault
AROUND THE WORLD WITH
AUNTIE MAME -Patrick Den
nix. .. - ' v
THE IMAGE MAKERS Bernard
V. Drver
ICE PALACE Edna Kerber
LOUT A -Vladimir Nabokov
STRANGERS WHEN WE MEET
Evan .Hunter
THE WINTHRQP WOMAN Anya
seton
THE TIME OF Ti W DR AGONS
THE DUD AVOCADO Eiatee
SEIDMAN AND SON rElick Moll
NON-PICTION
INSIDE RUSSIA TODAY John
Gunther
ONLY IN AMERICA Harry .Gold
en
THE AEFiiUENT SOCIETY -John
Galbraith
PLEASE DON'T EAT THE DAIS
KIES Jean Kerr
BAA BAA BLACK SHEEP-fappy
Bovington
WEAK AKBY Abis
Van Ruren
MASTERS OF DE'
J. Edgar
1 tnnvi-
KIDS SAY f THE DARN EST
THINGS! Art Linkeltter.
WANTS STIIL MILLt
JAKARTA; Indonesht -ftlPD-Ptime
Minister Dhianda told Par
liament yesterday the govern
ment, is negotiating with Russia
'or construction of two steel mills
n Indonesia. lie noted that Indo Indonesia
nesia Indonesia had large iron ore and con!
-4ores, although the iron largely
inferior end the coal ef non-

I What Do You Read?

DON JUAN, by Josef Toman
(Knopf): The legend qof Don
Juan dates back at least to the
14th Century. It was embellished
m the 1701 Century by the ex
ploits of a nobleman from the or
iginal Don Juan's home town of
Seville and a number of wntters
since that day have combined the
two characters. Toman's boofc is
a fictional biography of Miguel,
Count de Manara. the Uth Centu-
ij mwm wnw inaua nip naM
synonym ior lecnery and blasphe
my until a dramatic reversal
transformed him into a devout.
charitable monk.
Toman, for years an official of
the Communist readme m Czecho
slovakia, ia one of the lew esseat esseat-iaHv
iaHv esseat-iaHv mm noiitical authors from
behind the Iron Curtain whose
work has been published hero n
recent years.
TH1 RULING PASSION, by
George De Mare ( Putnam i: In
big business, as in politics, a little
power is often not enough for
some executives, serving only to
arouse a desire for mote. novo.
times to the point of obsession.
. In this novel the eager beaver
is Mel Mitche l. a nricht vaiwic
industrial consultant trying to
get ahead 'way ahead. Mel's
to get to the, ton demands
a privo uiai iew can aitorn to
pay: The author mafeee hs neint
wells if a bit too obviously at
SOMETHING FOOLISH, SOMK SOMK-THING
THING SOMK-THING GAY. by Glen and-Jane

Sire (Simon end Schuster I: At coi.iniU h. i...i. .,

'toioh wi. cnaniniiiE series Mi l
SfwUM America, sni es m An An-geiene.
geiene. An-geiene. Together they form t a
Live Sims
NEW YORK (UPI) Oddk
enough, the thea'er, which is psac-
tteaily witnout peer when it come
to beins a luxury and a gamble
has not been particularly affected
by the recession of the part year
The number of productions in
he season iust nasi wasn't any
lower than in recent n-nd way-
seasons, and the off-' i.lway
production rata continued to
climb.
' There was backing for any show
Ithat had a reasonable claim fo a
hearing and for quite a few that
didn't.
. Nor did patronage fall off even
though box-office prices were at
an all-time high. Comparison of
grass money mures is misleadins
because of this steady rise in
theater prices during recent
years, and it is much more to, the
t tnat the trade paper.
ariatv, found that the lher
of "olaying weeks re t "ned
stesny.
There is Hie seme evtieok fer
the new season. The snWuetwn
total on Ureadwey ion nested
to maintain the everee end off off-Breadway
Breadway off-Breadway premises to be even
This off Broad wav activity is
not to be ignored as a barometer.
The. money involved is only a
fraction of what's tossed around
on Broadway, of course, nut u
is money, and the way off-Broad
way -production has been climb
ing, the over-all amo-mt involve!
is not to be sneered at
And more and more mums
seem to be willing to provide this
money although the returns from
even the most successful SUCH
shows are meager, if they exist
at ell.
It is also worth noting that the
ever increasing trend toward
turning more old meeting halls.
broken-down movie houses ami
so on into off Broadway theaters
calls for a considerable outlay
above the cost of a production.
The Broadway producers gen-
ereafly still have to raise their
production money Of anywhere
from $40,000 to $300,000 by selling
shares to a number of backers.
There is a considerable hard
core of "professional backers" eh
whom well-established producers
usually can count, but the

connected narrative, of a year t

so in the romantic lives of Lauit:
nu id id y iiasungb
teenagers. There is a plentful
sprinkling of teen age jargon. Ex Ex-ample:
ample: Ex-ample: the youngsters who refer
to the r DarenU (in their abscn.
U...!,i I --- .
ce) as "the ancienU" or the
prehistorics." The authors are
married couple who went ateadv
when they were students at Glen Glen-dale
dale Glen-dale High, even as Laurie and
USsMsbj.''.'
The Devil's Ag.snt, by Hans
Habe (Frei'eriek ?el): This hf
tbe story ef George Droste, e man
bo .nine for bojai,. sides In the
CoW Wer. A native of Vienna, he
drifts accidentally into the employ
of the Soviet secret police and
then Americans, (fp would like to
euit after a wh'le but becom
oeeply involved and besk'j-s he's
paid well for his. .services, Along
the way be falls in love w!th thn
wJIa of a Swedish diolomat who
disappeared behind the Iron Curt Curtain.
ain. Curtain. Unfurttmately for George.
Nora Buidnndag has ro use' ehV
for antes. This rst-rte spy. fhrhV
tor alto carries e-mn'Mge- se se-flf,
flf, se-flf, re tee big, too now
trful. i
. 'The VieLted. hv VaeOi! tw.
Lktiv (Dial v. a- mmi t. vii..
portraying the livus; of four per persons
sons persons from the earl leaVa" i th
1950's. There ar skebnl fl
es of humor hut jmq chgracteriz-
ations are snvane'df: Tn ";....-.
?f?:..ur Ctoturon,
uuiiiunaiic mexicaf, an e. i e
Bissie. tito tonnb.' unlv e t 'r
farmer from fong Island. The
pace or w story n wt as t
moves to a tragie 'end.
On Broadmy
to sujwmrt a full-scale. Breadwap
schedule.- ", -.,$
"Theea seame -to be plenty ef
eveHawe for Nile, see-
sen's productions," said TheSP
dare Rltner ensref.wi -"pre-.'"
"The fact that such a tremen tremendous
dous tremendous money-maker as 'Th Mr :c
Man' had trouble getting its back back-ing
ing back-ing last fail had; nothing to J -'o
with the economic situation,
Some of the wise money' I ""t
didn't Uke its chances.t ha samd
wise money' that wound tut bak baking
ing baking several flops. Something like
this ( happens almost every sea-
There is on Broadway tre"(l
that has been inl.'ln for several
years an whi-b en' tv -t
largere very season. Thatl st he
te"'eney toward multiple sponsor sponsor-sh'p.
sh'p. sponsor-sh'p. (
it's getfin to' b rar .Ht, a
single persons or organization
"nrves as djpwb'" .'''' J
Even the venerable Thetrfor Guild'
fm takes solo biliing these
(fay-
; A fair examwb) tanas ran the.
ferthcemtoe "Thn World ef
S.U Weng." It 1 Mn produc produced
ed produced by Oevld Merrk, feVM
Arts Fredajcttoa, fnc. end Mans-
This nattern. of eprse.has its
flanucisi asnects. Often a pro producer
ducer producer may start a pfoiect an his
Own, then .find he can save time
md trouble bv sharing orodnc-
tion credit with someone who-
alreadv has control of a. sizeable
sum (not aenessaruy sB his own)
for investment la a play.
tmmm
3MF
When you py the ton en pee.
ttvouob the nose. M

dsn

. ii

b m-m-m m m an i he m, m m m



tSEKl-

m
'. Til' ip

-- f l ill i.ii ,, v J- r- -r-
I ,y

jgHRyMI fir jj

6TOPI is the cry from Evelyn Gay as Ralph Garrett almost
knocks over the marker during a garage test which was one of
the events In a gymkhana put on by the Isthmian Sports Car
Club at Pacora. Olaus Kleischmann (left) to see if the marker
will go over. IX it does that will be 5 minutes added to Ralph's
- time.
Isthmian Sports Car Club

Premier

Sunday

Cross-Word Jfyzzle

753

(Continued from Pajre THREE )
you are.
The ISCC began when sport
tar ehthuiasts met at Diablo
Clubhouse in December of 1966
IA answer to an announcement put

in the paper by Lt. Dave Allen,

cars.

The club's president and one of

the charter members is Hunter

Dare. At present Hunter is con

ducting his duties from the uiest

Chiuc at Gorgas where ne a

recuperating from a recent oper

ation.

owner of a speedy white Porsche! Owner of handsome black

which left the Isthmus- recently

when. Dave was transferred to
Texas.
Although the club's membership

list is forever changing due to

transfers it is also growing. There
a e now 60 members, including
wives, as compared to the 14 char charter
ter charter members.
The cars range from -the fast

est an Alfa Romeo and Jag XK

150 to the slowest, a Fiat 600.
But each have their chance to win.

The fastest cars may come
home with the trophies for the
time trials but on the other hand

the slower and smaller cars may

show tneir ability to get around

pylons in a gymkhana much

quicker as was illustrated recent recently
ly recently by the owner of the. Fiat, Jek
Grills. .s. IsJPr;

As the membership grows so do
the club's events and ideas. At
first bi-monthly picnics and rallies
were the order of the day but
now Paul Elia, the new' activities
chairman, finds that the has ma ma-nv
nv ma-nv appetites to satisfy arapng the
picnic enthusiasts and seekers of
trophies for competitive events.
Paul and, his wife Jeanne, the
elub's trophy chairman, have plan planned
ned planned two events a month, one so social
cial social and the other for the pot hunt hunters.
ers. hunters. Their oldest daughter, Pau-

lette, helps them by doing the1

art work required for some of the
events. -This
ysar a point System
fashioned after the one used by
the MG Car Club in Washing Washington,
ton, Washington, D.C. and the D.C. region of
the Sports Car Club of Ameri America
ca America was set up for the ISCC.
Points are awarded to the win

ners, participants and organizers

of each comoetiuVe event and at
the end of the year trophies for

the first three places will be a

warded at the annual Christmas

dinner.

A year ago the club's monthly

newsletter made its appearance
Its founder and editor. Bob Har

vey, recently handed the iob over
to the new secretary, Bill Browp

who is ably helped by his wife

Ethel. : wrvft s J--

This newsletter keeps the mem members
bers members informed about the monthly

meetings and coming events and

keeps them jup to date on the lo

cal gossip pertaining to sport thereof.

MG A roadster, he often competes

against bis son, Jerry who also

drives a MGA. His other son Mike,
a student at Balboa High, cheers

them on

Vice-president Budd Weishaar,

Iwba was the club's first presi

dent, drives an Alfa Romeo. His
family also shares his- interest.

Hank, age 7, helps bis Dad navi

gate while his mother, Tommie,

who is the club s treasurer, and

Teenage sister Melinda tool around

in a blue 1948 mg-tc,

Ai was mentioned before; many

makes of cars are represented in
the ISCC. The MG, both old and
new models, is the favorite close closely
ly closely followed by the VW. Owners of

the latter have found that there
are so many kinder ed souls a-

round that they have formed their

own club the- VW Club of Pana

ma.

p
3) 1 2? 55 ZZ1

WW- & --?SfW
w I" zw
rr; & 77? -p
gr-! W 7nw
69 70 71 7Z 72 77 73 74 75 76
" wzzt w zwzz
77W- 7756
w W nr--
nr nr"""' W
HI 1 m I I 1 'in 1 1 1 W 1 1

One of the most Interesting

cars in the club is a 1939 Wole-

aey. Its owner for several years!
was Charlie Ashley, but due to a

call from the Air Force he :iust'

handed his pride and joy over to
Hugh Priest. Sara Priest, by the

way, nanaies tneir mua nice a

pro

Another "only one on the Isth

mus" is a Lea Frances owned bv

HDewey, the artist responsi responsible,
ble, responsible, for the painting and finishing

ot tbe club's badges designed by

An npDens.
Not to be classified as "sport

cars but certainly interesting is

Don's (or Ursula Dewey's depend

ing on who is telling the story)
Austin Princess, which once be

longed to the British Embassy.

and Ralph Garrett s restored Mod Model
el Model A Ford roadster, with a runj runj-ble
ble runj-ble seat no less!
,Andt'so everyone lias fun and
everyone is invited to the next e e-vent
vent e-vent which will' be next -Sunday,
Oct. 5 at Pacora,
As the constitution of trie Isth Isthmian
mian Isthmian Sports Car Club, States "tliie
purpose of the organization Is to
promote interest in various types
of sport car activities an t0 cr.
ale an attitude of sportmanship
and citizenship among all its

members, Any person interested
in sports car activities is eHigble
for active membership in this or

ganization wth full privileges

thorsnl"

1 Metal
spacer
(Print.)
8 Moon's
age at
beginning
of calen calendar
dar calendar year
10 Quail
15 Site of
Leaning
Tower
19 Unaspi-

rat

20 Bow

21 Mm

work
22 Indigo Indigo-plant
plant Indigo-plant 23 Match Matchless
less Matchless 25 Refresh,
ing
27 Split
pulse
28 Turkish
title of
courtesy
29 Stratum
31 Indian
- weight
32 -Rind
of rose
33 Indian
perfumed
powder
35 Matter-of-fact
37 Unless
(L.)
39 Steeps
hides
41 Lateral
42 Convert'
Into
leather
44 Tenure

HORIZONTAL
47 Past
one's
prime
48 Made
with
' rattsarafr-;
49 Automa Automaton
ton Automaton 51Particle
82 Title of
respect,
53 Fleet
54 Of an
acid in
beeswax
56 Wrath
87 Bitter
substance
(chem.)
89 Droop
60 One
resting
62 Associ Associated
ated Associated 63 Recap Recaptures
tures Recaptures 65 Furious
66 snare
67 Sloping
68 Japanese
"N coin
69 More
sag
72 Hopper-

73 Goddesi
. of fruitful
atfil
77 Ware-
house
79 Color
80 Release
81 Savage
of Luzon
82 Stretched
84 Having
v hair on -neck
5-vReeinous
substance

86 Inter Interdiction
diction Interdiction 88 Ingredi Ingredient
ent Ingredient of
gun.
powder
89 Com-memora-tive
, metal s
90 Bill-of-fare
91 Upright
93 Tin
94 Dimmer
95 Preclude
96 Region of
98-Silk glue
100 Measure
101 Monkey
103 Liquor
105 Of a wall
.106 Pedal
digit
107 Astern
110 Does
business

beyond
one's
capital
113 Unruly
116 Blushing
117 Deputy
118 Porridge
of maize
meal
lW-r-Twelve
month
1?0 Pay one's
part
121 Full of
fine ravel ravel-ings
ings ravel-ings 122 Conduc Conductor
tor Conductor of
electricity
123 Hence

1 Slipped
2 One of
longest
rivers of
world
3 One-sided
4 Jewel
5 Consumer
6 'Petition
7 Warp Warp-yam
yam Warp-yam 8 Clashed
9 Acted
toward
10 Kitchen
utensil
11 Mine
manager
12 Cyst
13 Son of
14 Bird
pairing
for
life
15 Timely
16 Starting
17 Term in
18 Seaweed
24 Bird
"" "once"""'""
revered
;' y
Eigyp-
tians
26Seed
coat
30 An aft
firma-'
tive
34 Founda Foundation
tion Foundation 35 Bitter
white
substance
36 Toiled

VERTICAL
SS-Ocean
39 Lower
40 Lithe
41 Tasty
43 Heeds
45 More
, painful
46 Grinding
substance
48 Writer's
mark
49 Enter Entertained
tained Entertained 50 ConvuN
sive
twitching
'53 Secluded
54 Provided
55 De Demanded
manded Demanded 58 Narrow
59 Harsher
61 "Hidden
63 Ribbed
cloth
64 Greek
ghost
67 Sweet
potato
68 Be insub insubordinate
ordinate insubordinate 69 Coritrive
10 Inhume
71Most
'- !" majestic
72 Infant's
73 Arab
gold
coin
74 Gossip Gossip-spreader
spreader Gossip-spreader 75 Eagle Eagle-riding
riding Eagle-riding hero
(Babyl.)

76 Reap Reappear
pear Reappear 78 Secure
80 Freighted
83 Dwelling Dwelling-house
house Dwelling-house 84 Constitu.
. ent of
igneous
rocks
87 South
American
edible
tuber
89 Kind
of
pave pavement
ment pavement 90 Ful Fulfilled
filled Fulfilled 92 Civilf
y wrong
94- 7Moham.
medan
saint
95 Feat
97 Of call
99 Im Impaired
paired Impaired by in inaction
action inaction 100 Edible
fungus
101 Rail
.J02--English
"river
104 Wise
Men -106
Indian
height
108 Droop
109 Novice
111 Cerqal
grain
112 Study
114 Ine Ine-briate
briate Ine-briate 115 Oglelsi

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For The Best In Fotos & Features

. It's The Sunday American

undav American Suooiement
t pjjint f fttiviiii

SUKBAy; SE PTEMBRr 28, 1958

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Review Of The Week

WORLD-WIDE
SPORTS
ISTHMIAN

PRESIDENT EISENHOWER made an indirect ap appeal
peal appeal to Southern parents last week to increase their
pressure on state and local governments to reopen
closed public schools.
The Chief Executive, in his strongest words to date
dealing with the desegregation battle, aimed his mes message
sage message at parents in Arkansas and Virginia where the
governors have closed some schools U, prevent inte integration
gration integration as ordered by Federal courts.
The President said school closures in the two states
had caused a "material setback" in national progress
toward the goal of equality of man. The continued use
of school shutdowns as a weapon in the integration
fight, he said, could eventually bring "disastrous"
consequences to the entire nation.
"I fervently hope that soon the schools will reopen
and that progress toward our goal will resume," the
President said.
Behind the scenes, the President hoped his state statement
ment statement would produce new encouragement for recent recently
ly recently organized parent grouos in both states dedicated
to reopening of public schools instead of attempting
establshment of prvate, segregated educatonal esta-
blshmenis.
The Present's public position was stated In a let let-1
1 let-1 ter to J. Albert Rolston of Charlottesville. Va., chair chairman
man chairman of "The Committee For Public Education." This
group was formed recently "to pursue every legal
means of keening public schools open" while "neither
encouraging integration nor perpetuating segrega segregation."
tion." segregation."
The committee sent the President a message ear earlier
lier earlier this month reporting on.lts alms and praising his
tfated belief that "good judgement and civic repon repon-sibilltv"
sibilltv" repon-sibilltv" would play a vital role in solution of the in integration
tegration integration issue.:
If Washington encouragement of the private groups
committed to re-ooening on any basin does not pro produce
duce produce results, the President and Attv. Gen. William P.,
Kn$rs may undertake Federal action.
The President opened his communication to Rol Rolston
ston Rolston bv telling how deeoly he regretted the closures
In Virginia "and Arkansas.
"The direct conseouences to the children in those
schools and the eventual conseouences to our nation
could be disastrous," he wrote. "Their education seem seem-1
1 seem-1 !nw'v has no present prospect of early resumption.-
"For this cessation, they are given a reason which
Is contrary to one of the generally accepted basic
Ideals of our country," Eisenhower said.
Qpv. James E. Folsom of Alabama took under ad1 ad1-Y'"ement
Y'"ement ad1-Y'"ement a plea bv Negro Jimmy Wilson to snare his
11 fe for the night-time robbery of an elderly white
wHow which netted him only 195.
The governor alreadv has indicated he will com commute
mute commute the dettfr sentence of the 55-year-bld handy handyman
man handyman to life imprisonment.
Wilson to scheduled tn die in the electric chair at
Ki'bv nrlson here Oct. 24- Only four men have died
in A'ama for robbery, all of them Negroes.
Sol. B'anchardcLeod tnid Fo'som the rieath oenal oenal-tv.
tv. oenal-tv. handed do"n.by an all-white iury, "is fully jus jus-t'f'ed
t'f'ed jus-t'f'ed Wilso" made complete plans to rob and
rae this K2-year-old woman."
"Tt is the most vicious heinous and contemptible
crime man is Capable of," McLeod said In his vehe vehe-jnent
jnent vehe-jnent .statement.
Attorney Fred Gray, sneciar defense counsel for
Wi'on. said-the illiterate Negro's life should be spar spared
ed spared because
1. The death .sentence is excessive In view of the
circumstances.
. 2. A review of the record shows there was no cross cross-y"nj'"',tlon
y"nj'"',tlon cross-y"nj'"',tlon and no witnesses in the defendants be behalf.
half. behalf. There was not the vigorous defense befitting a
cp-iti ca-e s
3. "It wmj'd be a crime against humapity, an in inhuman
human inhuman act tn take the defendant's life. It would be
injurious to the prestige of Alabama and ruinous to
the United States abroad if justice is not tempered
with mercy. If Wilson is executed it Trill be ft, pro propaganda
paganda propaganda weapon for the Communists and our ene enemies
mies enemies wherever thev are."
Folsom ordered the hearing well In advance of the

scheduled execution in order to "put an end to this
International hullaballoo" which has flooded his of of-ficpwith
ficpwith of-ficpwith anneals for clemency.

McLeod paid. "Since this case has reached the State
Snnreme Court it has caused a worldwide furor...
which has been caused by the newspapers. The news newspapers
papers newspapers dsd not carry the facts. I do not sav the news newspapers
papers newspapers dW not, carrv the fact deliberately, but the fact
remains the true facts were never printed."
Three Nationalist Chinese ships cracked the Com Communist
munist Communist blockade agajn Friday and unloaded sorely sorely-needed
needed sorely-needed sunnlies despite a murderous artillery bomb bombardment.
ardment. bombardment. The Nationalist Chinese Air Force claimed
its sechnd aerial victory of the week.

The Nationalist convov was th first to reach Que-

tnov since Mondav. Three LSTs lowered landing
barges a mile offshore while 100 or more Mlg-17s
ewarmed overhead and did not attack.

Eighteen landing barges crawled down the LST bow

ramus and moved gingerly to shore through heavy
prtlllerv bursts from Red uns that have zeroed in on
the yellow sands of liao Lu beach. It was one of the
biggest landmc operations, but the supplies were only
ft fraction of those needed on Ouemov.

Crowds shouting against the new Lebanens gov-

The anprrv Beirut crowds were svmnathlzers nf the

- m wwuvo "V T 1. I'Ullll-

responsible for the violence that followed InMalla.

Ion of the new.nresidenfc.Fuad Chehab.

i he .demonstrating in the street-) 4a wa. rela-
SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 28, 1958

ONE OF MILWAUKEE'S rookie pitching stars wiU
miss the World Series. .Righthander Joey Jay had
an operation Tuesday night on his finger and will be
sidelined when the Braves meet the Yankees in the
Series next Wednesday. Jay suffered a double fracture
of the finger when struck by a batted ball against St.
Louis last week.
The finger will be in a cast for three weeks. The
22-year-old former bonus baby won seven games while
losing five for the Braves season. Milwaukee officials
have asked baseball commissioner Ford Frick for per permission
mission permission to put veteran relief hurler Ernie Johnson on
the Series roster. Johnson was sent to Wichita of the
American Association at mid-season.
Rocky Nelson of Toronto was named to the Inter International
national International League All-Star team for a record fifth time.
Nelson was voted the league's most valuable player
last week. The team, named by 33 members of the
league's Baseball Writers' Association, has Nelson at
first base. Snarky Anderson of Montreal at second
. .Woody Smith of Miami at third. . and Elio Cha Cha-c6n
c6n Cha-c6n of Havana at shortstop. In the outfield, Solly
Drake of Montreal, Jim Pendleton of Columbus and
Deron Johnson of Richmond. Tim Thompson of To Toronto
ronto Toronto Is the catcher end righthander Bennle Daniels
of Columbus and southpaw Tom Lasorda of Montreal
are the pitchres.
A Syracuse, New York, boxing promoter has made
former middleweight champion Carmen Basiiio a $35, $35,-000
000 $35,-000 offer but it probably will be turned down.
Norman RothchUd said he is willing to nay that a a-mount
mount a-mount If Basiiio will meet Ralnh "Tiger" Jones. Roth Rothschild
schild Rothschild predicted the bout would tfraw' MO.OOO and gsfve
Basiiio his choice of three dates in October or Novem November.
ber. November. Basilio's co-manager Johnny De John, who is in
Los Angeles nut the damner on the o'fer bV sav saving
ing saving the ex-chamn Is probably finished fighting for
1958. De John said "We haven't studied the offer
bv Rothschild hut we will nrobabJv give hJme a no
answer." De John said Basiiio would be fighting for
nothing because of Income tax reasons.
"Miss U.S. jOne" finished fourth Monday but still
won the 27th running of the President! Cup Regatta
on the Potomac.
The Detroit hvdroolane, piloted by Don Wilson, only
had to finish the 3n,mile final heaj In, order to -win
the .$.3.0.000 event. Miss U.S. One had won the first
two heats to build up a commanding lead of 800 points
Th's year's event was run under a total noint system,
with the craft scoring the most points in the three
heats the winner.
It may be' the end of the track for; "Gallant Man."
The sore-legged colt turned un with another iniury
which has forced his withdrawal from Saturday's
$100,000 added Woodward Stakes. And it may mean
the end of his racing career. Trainer Johnny, NeMd
savs the colt "oonped a splint on the inside' of his
left front leg' durin a workout Sundav. He says the
earnest tMt Oa'lant Man could work out again would
be Nov. 10. And his owners may decide to retire the
colt to stud rather than bring him back for winter
racing.
A midnight emergency anoendectomy may prevent
baseball commissioner Ford Frick from seeing the
orwnin" g-'me of the World Series.
Frank Riorum of the commissioner's office said
Frick nrobablv will be "nab'e to apneas in Milwaukee
whn the Braves face the New York Yankees on Oct.
1. Frick comolained of bein" 411 when he arrived at
h's home Mrndp night m Wronxv'Ue,. just north of
New York City. He was taken to Lawrence Hospital
about 11 o'clock and the operation was performed
shortly after.

The Cleveland Indians have rewarded a Journey Journeyman
man Journeyman pitched who became their number one man this
year.
Right-hander Cal McLish, who has a 14 and sev seven
en seven record, signed for 1959 and received what the club
called a "substantial Increase." McLish, who had won
only 19 games since 1944 when he broke in with
Brooklyn, will earn between 15 and $20,000. He also
played for Pittsburgh and the Chicago Cubs.
The Russians have decided to enter two horses in
the $100,000 Washington, D. C, International Turf
RaceatLaurelNov.il.
This is the first time the Russians have accepted an
invitation to compete In the raee. sajiw,

The Dodgers' shift to Los Angeles produced a club
attendance record in their first year.
The Dodgers set a new club season standard
Wednesday night when a turnout of 12,771 increased
their total to 1,807.785 surpassing the mark of 1, 1,-807.526
807.526 1,-807.526 set In Brooklyn in 1947.
The Dodgers drew 1,028,258 in Brooklyn last season.
Former Kentucky basketball star Jack Tingle Mon-.
daw died of Cancer at the age of 33.
Tingle made the .All Southeastern Conference team
four straight years. He later played pro basketball
with the Washington Caps, Minneapolis and New York

lonai. ... V ;

TENSION MOUNTED ALL the week in Panama as
rma were discovered, arrests mad and the gov government
ernment government claimed to have laid bare the plans for an
uprising in Chlriqui which was to be followed by an
eventual revolutionary attempt to capture Panami
City.
The National Guard said that students and others
arrested had told of a large scale plot to capture the
province of Chiriqui. blow up bridges communicating
with Panama City, raid hanks and extort money from
rich landowners in order to buy more arms and em employ
ploy employ professional soldiers who would be brought in
over the Costa Rican border.
Then apparently the revolutionaries planned to
march on Panama City, although how they intended
to cross the Canal was not stated.
The National Guard claimed to have nipped the up uprising
rising uprising in the bud by the discovery of a aunnttv of
arms and ammunition on the Chlriqui farm of former
assemblyman David Anuizola who was arrester" re released
leased released on ball of $1500 and prompt'y disappeared,
but was arrested again later.
Since then the National Guard have reported find finding
ing finding more arms and dynamite in Chiriqui and In Pan Pan-ami
ami Pan-ami City. Strict security measures have been in force
in the vicinity of the Presidential Palace where streets,
have been blocked off with chains and closely Guard Guarded
ed Guarded by troops.

Meanwhile Panami City hMi schMl 5tantS
and the Panami Chanter ef the Professors Asso Association
ciation Association each calltd separate 48-hour strikes.

The, students strike was set for Friday and Monday,
and nn the first Hav the strike was rolid. Te W'-ti-erg
strike is for tomorrow and Ti&rfr so rt present
the schools are 6v to resume rn Wednesday the
dav noon which the Nationpl Apmb)y convenes to
con sider a mom? other things the "Hinton reement"
which led tn a true- between .7tudents and the Gov Government
ernment Government after th? May blondphed
. The mn issue Is the mrbw cf the powers of the
Nat'onai f..rd. which- tb stnnts were in;Mnt a a-gre
gre a-gre to Whlch the government seems Unlikely to a-
Ptudent leaders said the strike was aimed at nro nro-tsting
tsting nro-tsting nronosed new school '"w. aH"rt noncom noncompliance
pliance noncompliance by the ,!"over,er,t cf the "Hintnn Agree Agreement
ment Agreement Pmong o'her thin- TbeV j,1so WPntT"t to Dm-
K'dTirS? th8t thC overnment
iLsWelieht on the situation, was provided by ar
AWQL soldier remit Howard D Castoe, 19, of a gtii
battahon at Fort Davis who was reported to hav
been trvlng to psM a carbine in Colon. He was cantur
ed on Thursdav hng out h a shack in a Panami
Citv shapty town. The carbine was found tp the sami
place.

Ruben O. Mir6 the dapper attorney who escapei
with three flesh bullet wounds when his car bepner
ed with bullets on Aug. 4 left the Isthmus for Nev
York after spending nearly sveen weeks In the Tivol
GuestH House. He travelled alone on a cargo boat
and was the only passenger. He had permission fron
a Panami court where he is currently defendant in i
forgery case, to leave the country for three- months
A salt was filed at U.S. DistrictCourt at Crlstobft
against John V. Carter and his son of the same name
who run a contracting business in Panami. The suit
filed at the instigation of the U.S. department of La Labor,
bor, Labor, alleged that the Carters failed to pay minimum
wages as required by the Fair Labor Standards Ad
on a job at the Naval Station, Coco Solo. The Laboi
Department claims $13,645.27 from the Carters on be behalf
half behalf of 34 employes.
The Fuerza y Luz Company Inaugurated a new 750(
kilowatt turbo-generator at their South Avenue steam
electric plant in Panami City. The new unit cost $;
mission and general manager Thomas E. Oglesby saic
that the company now made a total contribution te
the economy of Panami of some $35,500,000 per year
Oglesby also announced this week that the company
was considering plans for a hydro-electric generating
plant in the Interior.

tively harmless, but the sealing of the highways
threatened serious consequences. It could force the
armv into direct action against the phalange.
All food for Beirut must pass-along the roads, which
were being systematically closed.
i L
Sunday American SuoDlement

Warren W. Morse, owner of a plane which wai
wrecked at Santa Clara earlier this year is suing the
man who was flying it, for $2500 at U.S. District Court
at Ancon. The flyer was Douglas Schmidt who has
denied blame in a written answer to the court. He
had flown to Santa Clara and there taken three men
for a ride but the plane crashed shortly after taking
off and one of the men was killed.

The Canal Zone men who are claiming income tax
relief because they hive Latin or non-U.S. wives and
the Canal Zone Is a Community property jurisdiction,
have written to the Internal Revenue Department In
Washington stating their Intention to get legal ad advice
vice advice to counter the department's rejection of their
claims.
A request by iocals 900 and 907 for a ten per certf
raise for local-rate employes who will not benefit un under
der under the Single Wage plan, to match the ten per cent
raise granted by Congress to U.S. government em--ployes,
was turned down this week. ;

PAGE SEVua



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