The Panama American


Material Information

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


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


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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America

This item is only available as the following downloads:

Full Text

' Hnucnrion --4 .
V 1
'J. ;iY "'
the. marvelous -;
l 7





34th SEAR

J i mmmmmm-mmmm-mm.mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmammammmmmmmmmmammmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm VENTS

" -I J , u ,. i


BALBOA HIGH SCHOOL students Glnny Egan, Glenda Kent and Marilyn Brown tryout' for
jiwrine glances from some elementary smalMry In preparation for the annual Chez Eloise

fashion show.
The showing will

Fashion Show At Balboa Girls Modeling
16 students of the household. There Is no charge for the

arts classes of Balboa Hign

; sc
I tec

srhool will nresentthe nine
teenthr annual production of
Chez Eloise. This fashion show
will be presented by almost 100
students on the fron' lawn of
Balboa High School osrnning
at 8 p.m. Wednesday.
Miss Eloise Monroe, insin'ctor
In household arts at the high
school, supervised the girls in
making the clothings which
they will model for the general
Joallne Clare, Vena Bennett
and George Garcia will provide
musical background for the
show and will perform In Individually.
dividually. Individually. Last Strikebound
Airline Resumes
Normal Schedules


i Labor peace returned to the na.
tion's airways today, ending a
state of strikes which grounded
i nnr nt th hicsfRt. carriers at the
height of the winter and holiday
f travel season.

, American, tfle nasi or me viiwi
kI airline's, planned to resume flights
X at 7 aim. Sunday after reaching
tentative agreement with its pilots
rtn end a three-week walkout. ;

f The sejries of labor disputes with.
C the airlines began late last year
In turn .Jnechanical or fight ; em em-1
1 em-1 ployes walked 6ff their jobs at
,i Capital, TWA, Eastern and Amer Amer-Hican.
Hican. Amer-Hican. ".'
T JUxo strikes caused some travel-
tiers, trying to get nome for unrist unrist-k
k unrist-k mas and New Years, to! seek otb
! r forms of transportation.
! American Airlines pilots, mem mem-)
) mem-) bers of the Airline PilotsAssocia PilotsAssocia-i't
i't PilotsAssocia-i't tion, climbed oujt of theh; cockpits
'' Dec. 20 when the company relus relus-j;
j; relus-j; ed to meet their requests for short short-is
is short-is er hours and higher pay. The a a-v
v a-v creement in Drinciple to end the

.f walkout was reached in meetings
) between negotiators for the airline
anil, union and Leverett Edwards,
I'rhnSrmon nt tVio MoHnnal Madia.

i r"T
tioni Board.
Capt. Sam Roberts

Dies In New York
.V I .t -' 'C-1 ' t!
1 Capt. Sitht'' Roberts, a retired
igFanama canal pilot, died in his
t'l sleep Hn New York Friday night,
accoraing to word reaching the
Isthmus yesterday. .'.t.."?-. -j
. Capt. 1 Roberts, who came to
the isthmus in 1914 and retired
K. in the mid 30s, was 88-years-old.,
He Is survived on the lsthmus

,i Dy nis aaugnter, Mrs. Jewel Mo-

rao, wue or xormer Foreign
.uuaicii jLKUUCto JftOUriOv

Tel, Panama 8-0975 Col6u f79 7ff -s

start at 8 pm Jan. 14 on the
style show.
The girls who will model are
Frances Adams, Janet Adkins,
Barbara Ahc Ernestine Akans,
Teresa Aleman, Jean Albritton,
Rose Argeneron, Marcela Aro Aro-semena;
semena; Aro-semena; Peggy Athow, Diane
Baltozer, Brenda Barnthouse,
Nury Bauchman, Judy Beeby,
Bonnie Bell, Patsy Black, Char Char-lene
lene Char-lene Bishop, Sandra Bishop,
Barbara Bonglornl, oayle Bran Bran-non,
non, Bran-non, Marilyn Brown, Rosemarie
Castelli, Pat Cawl, Pat Chisolm,
Inez Clark, Ruth Cole.
Bonnie Davis. Lvnn Deeenaar.
Sharon DeVore, Celia Dorfman,
Evelyn Dykstra, Mabel Eberenz,
Isabel Enrique, Edna Gerhart,
uinme egan, Knsnne Eppnie Eppnie-mer,
mer, Eppnie-mer, Janet Fields, Lola Faun-
Guadelupe Gorak, Dolores
Hammorid, Mary Herring, Shir
ley Howe, Kathy Hughes, Her
milinda Hurtado, Joy Jackson,
Loreua jemmott, Kathleen Jen Jenkins,
kins, Jenkins, Lucille, Keeler, Glenda
Myra Maduro, Jackie Monti Monti-vani,
vani, Monti-vani, Martha Martens, Jeanette
Martens, Diane McKenna, Sheija
Mitten, Sue Mitten, Judy Mon-
Brilish Clothiers
Charge Britons
Are Sloppy Dressers
LONDON (UPI)-Britain's cloth clothiers
iers clothiers charged the nation's men
with sloppy dressing Friday -and
suggested it was time someone
like the Duke of Windsor lead
Britain back to its former "sartor "sartorial
ial "sartorial splendor."
The, Wholesale Clothing Manu Manufacturers
facturers Manufacturers Federation, whose mem
bers make three-fourths of Brit-'i
ain's, clothes for. men, bemoaned1
the passing of the bowler hat and
spats as the signs of the well-!
dressed Englishman.
s "We have lost our long r held
reputation for sartorial splendor",
the federation said. "What we
need is someone like the former
Prince of Wales to give the man
in the street a lead."
John Taylor, who as editor of
the magazine Tailor and Cutter, is
regarded as an authority on Brit British
ish British fashion, pointed out, however,
uiai royalty generally no longer
were tasiuon plates worth copy
ing.,, ",' ;
' He said OuMn KllxalMth'B hna.
band, Prince PhiUp; had no flair
m "He's neat hut that's all,"
Taylor said.-. I ."
And Prime Minister' Harold Mi
millon, who at times hai heett el
led "Mac the Sack," used clothes
-as props nice an actor U

"Let the people

front lawn of 'Balboa High
High School
Owr Erpcks
roe, JSharron Mohr, Muriel Mc
rales, Carold Nierbauer, Aggie
Barbara Parker, Myrna Pena,
Trixle Pena, Marie Powell, Sue
weeves, oaiiy itemnart, Leeaeiia
Kooerison, Meiina Ruiz,
, Sandra Santana, Lilia Sibaus.
te, Beverly Smith, Marilyn
smith, Shirley Smith, Sheila
Snyder, Sharon Strode, Lida
Stubbs, Jo Ann Such, Layne
Taylor, Dona Trasavage, Jean
Ward, Gerry Webster, Susan
wenborne, Peggy Williard, El Ellen
len Ellen Wilson, Ann Wood, Diane
Young, Loretta Youngblood.
GailheTTo Visit
Chile, Argentina
For Discussions
Lt. Gen. Rldgely Galther,
commander In chief Caribbean
is leaving tomorrow for an 18 18-day
day 18-day official' visit to Chile and
Argentina, the Caribbean Com Command
mand Command announced yesterday.
The trip is for discussions oy
Gaither, senior TJ.S. military
representative In Central and
South America, with military
and State Department officials
an dofficials of the two coun countries
tries countries on matters of mutual in interest
terest interest concerning the armed
As commander in chief of the
unified Caribbean Command,
Gaither has indicated his In Interest
terest Interest In the armed forces in
each country. His schedule is
planned to insure time for vi
sits to service Installations.
The tour will also serve to
familiarize the general and his
party with each country through
overnignt visits to several au au-ferent
ferent au-ferent cities. A stop at Lima,
Peru, will be Included.
Members Of the Caribbean
Command staff on the tour, in
addition to Gaither are Coll
Thurlo H' Ashton, TJSAF, chjel
of military assistance programs,
J-3, Maj. Arthur 8. MourajtfSA,
assistant secretary Jointystair;
and Capt. James R. Lawrence,
aide to the commanderIn chief,
Mrs. Gaither and Mrs, Ashton
will also accompany 4he official
Hyenas pmpressed
Vilh (mlizalion
DAH-ES-SALAAM, Tanganyika
(UPIHyenas Just laugh at civil civilization,
ization, civilization, Serengeti National Park
authorities reported Friday.
During 1958, one, hyena ate tne
Vlon tethering rapes on am ab
mane. Another, chewed the reflect
ors off a jeep. 4 third developed
a taste for the rubber insulators
en electrified fences in tb bugs
game preserve.

know the truth and the country is safe' Abraham Lincoln.



WASHINGTON, Jan. 10 (UPI) Rep.
Panama law which extended claim of territorial


He said that such extension If recognized by
the two seaward ends of the Canal Zone with
the high seas. He contended that this, in effect,
clave "another Berlin."

Flood also denounced agitation In the Republic of Panama for internationalization of the
Canal, He urged that Congress adopt a resoluti on reaffirming its right in the Canal Zone and
refusing to recognize what he described as "the present attempted straniriAhnM tnitm..)

of the Canal Zone."
"It is abundantly evident that
the Panama Canal problems thus
arising are still drifting from bad
to worse," Flood said.
"Certainly, it is the solemn du duty
ty duty of those in responsible authori authority
ty authority to reassert our long-established
and tested policies, the neces necessity
sity necessity for which have been so clear clearly
ly clearly and repeatedly demonstrated.
"We must not permit the pie pie-'
' pie-' meal Mquidat on of the Canal
nor the creation of another Ber Berlin
lin Berlin at this artery of world com commerce."
merce." commerce." Flood said that newspapers on
Dec. 20, 1958, reported that Presi President
dent President Ernesto de la Guardia Jr. of
Panama had signed a measure
passed by the National Assembly
declaring extension of Panama's.
territorial waters to 12 miles.
"It may be asked why President
uc w uudiuia gave nis approval
Little Rock Board
Ordered To Take
Integration Steps
LITTLE ROCK, Ark., Jan. 10
CUPIK-Federal District Judge
jonn ti. Miller tooav ordered the
Little Rock school board to take
affirmative steps" on its own ini initiative
tiative initiative to integrate closed Central
High School.,- 1 .')..
He did not, owever, order the
school opened immediately. In
stead, he directed the board to
report within 30 days to the fed federal
eral federal government and attorneys
for the Negro students On what
steps it had taken or planned to
ine judge s order was the re result
sult result of a mandate from the Eighth
U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals at
St. Louis. It Also enjoined t h e
school board from transferring a-
ny rcnooi property to any person
without approval of the court.
Judge Miller said the circuit
court did not tell him to order the
school opened.
"The court presumes that the
present board of directors ... will
noJ attempt to evade their respon responsibility
sibility responsibility and duty imposed upon
them by -the decisions of the Su Supreme
preme Supreme Court of the United States"
Miller said.
For that reason and othr. he
refrained from spelling out the
steps the board must take to opei opei-ate
ate opei-ate the schools integrated.

Phony $10 BillsBelieved
Custom-built'for Isthmus

new counterfeit note Has
been discovered on the
mus, canal Zone Police report
ed yesterday.
The note hag been vejry clear
ly made by a process 6t photo
graphing an actual fit) mil and
printing It photographically on onto
to onto a good quality' paper which
is almost impossible to tell from
the real thinly
Indicatipnare that the bills
if not made on the Isthmus was
made specially for Panama, be
cause toe original bill the coun
terfeiters photogaphed had on
it part of a stamp mark which
is' used on all bills which oass
through the National Lottery
huildlng In Panama.
Police say that the best way
of Identifying the this counter counter-felt
felt counter-felt is by the serial number,
Which Is B 17604828 I. The co colors
lors colors ar every accurate.
Two of the counterfeit bills
are In the hands of Balboa
Police. One was discovered when
a lottery ticket seller refused lt.
It had been "'washed", a pro, pro,-cess
cess pro,-cess which often is used to make
a counterfeit note look old, biit
In this case It- faded the colors
more than usual,
The other bill was detected
by canal Zone commissary
, ., i, 'i t.if"
HIGH V''V'..
5:45 a.m. 16.S ft.
6:24 p.m. 16.t ft.
11:59 a.m, 4.0 ft.

JANUARY 11, 195?

to the act in question," Flood
said. "He is said to be a man of
thoughtful, conservative views and
"The explanation may rest In
the fact that he has ben the ob object
ject object of relentless effort en the
part of radical elements in Pa Panama
nama Panama to displace him; that is to
say, to throw him out of the
presidency, even if violence is
"He may thus be constrained to
acquiesce in matters of this char characterwhich
acterwhich characterwhich are undoubtedly ac accomplished
complished accomplished under radical leader leadershipto
shipto leadershipto relieve himself of some
of the radical pressure.
"He must know that, to say the
least, "or any na'ion to attempt
to extend arbirarily its maritime
limits cannot be effective, is such
extensions must be by general
international agreement."!
The Pennsylvania congressman
cnarged that the trouble at Pa Pa-name
name Pa-name conforms to the pattern
of tht long range Communist,
plan to wrest ownership and
control of the Panama Canal
from thh United States.
"It also follows," he said, "the
recent example of Iceland where,
in line with Communist policy,, an
Pope John Will
Play -'GoojIVifch'
To Poor Children
John XXIII will play the part of
the "good witch" to poor Italian
children Sunday.
For most Italian children, it is
not Santa Claus but "Befana, the
Good Witch" who ride a broom-,
stick to rooftops to deliver pre''
ents to good boys and girls. And
"Befana" makes her rounds on
Jan. 6 instead of on Chrism;
ine tradition of January giving
is based on the visit of the fliree
wise men who brought gifts to the
Christ Child, commemorated in
the Roma.n Catholic Church as the
uay of Epiphany, vw
Most Italian children receivon
their Christmas presents fromflie
gooa witcn- pres&ay.
But some 50w Jfom lessoffvileff.
ed families Jrilf ,be take tn th
church of .gapfa Maria imside the
Vatican wiU Sunday to receive
presents ifttfm, Pope John.
Police say that these counter counter-felts
felts counter-felts are part of a brand new
issue because they have not been
listed In the "Counterfeit De Detector",
tector", Detector", a bulletin published in
the States for Police stations
and banks.

jVH. f,T" ' '

QUEEN CANDIDATE Silvia (Bonnie) Susto, (left) who went Into the second tally of votes
last night with a wide lead ahead of her nearest rival in the 1959 Carnival Queen contest,
ahd Isabel Damiaiv who has already been assigned a place in Bonnie's court, sit at the desk
.of city-editor, glcardo line as Miss Susto was; proclaimed El Panama America's favorite can candidate.
didate. candidate. ..( I-.-.,

Daniel J. Flood (D-Pa-: yesterday pretested a
waters to 12 miles instead of the traditional
the United States would completely surround
Panamanian waters between the Canal and
would make the Canal Zone a maritime en-

attempted extension of Icelandic
territorial waters to the 12-mile
limit brought th. country into di direct
rect direct conflict with Great Britain,
which, by the way, properly and
effectively ignored it. 'No such si situation
tuation situation should be allowed to dev develop
elop develop at Panama."
Soviets Propose
East-West German
Peace Conference
BERLIN, Jan. 10 (UPI) The
Soviet Union proposed today that
an East-West German peace con conference
ference conference be held within the next
two months, the Communist ADN
news agency reported today.
The Soviets, in a note to the
Communist East German govern government,
ment, government, also offered proposals for
drawing up a German peace trea treaty.
ty. treaty. The note was handed to East
German deputy Premier Walter
Ulbricht by Soviet Ambssador G.
M. Pervukhin.
ADN said the note contained
"proposals on conclusions of a
peace treaty with Germany and
on the calling of a Deace confer
ence that should be held within a
period of two months."
uioncnt praised iha.-Soviet pro proposals
posals proposals as an imtxitant sten tn sec
ure .Eurooean neacri. Hi remark.
maae u deaf jthat- the Soviet note,
uiu uui propose neaca trAt? ftr
a unified GeYmahv but fnr
federation of East and West Gefi
in Moscow1. Soviet official AM.
iverenotjs to the westeftf' em
bassies toaav reDlvihe tn thoir r.
iection jf the Soviet sted on Ber Berlin
lin Berlin anjff suggesting iems for a
merman peace treat?:
' '-
oviel Flexibililv
Pulj-.Brighier Hole
Oirteneva Talks
Geneva. jan. 10 (UPi)- Re-
fflewed Russian flexibility put a
Brighter note on the Geneva nuc nuclear
lear nuclear talks today while both,' sides
took a weekend break to review
their positions.
Britain and the United States
broke through a week-Jong con conference
ference conference impasse yesterday by win winning
ning winning Soviet agreement to discus discussion,
sion, discussion, of a variety of issues.
Chief Soviet negotiator Semyon
K. Tsarapkin had pen insisting
since the conference resumed here
last Monday that the three nuc
lear powers decide on the length
of a test ban treaty before dis
cussing anything else.
Tsarapkin dropped his opposition
after th west had assured him
it would be ready shortly to dis
cuss tne tiuje limit of a test ban.
The west wants a treaty hing hinged
ed hinged to a controlled and condition
ed year-to-year test ban. The Sov
I iet wants a" all-time uncondition
aj tgreement.

Britain and Japan
Reported to Have
Done So Already



was said today to be preparing a note protesting the e
tension by Panama of its territorial waters from.tBreVto "'
twelve miles. J

U.S. officials said the note would be sent to the
Panamanian foreign ministry within a shorrwhile.
The United States recoaniies onlv a tkrS&.mii to,.

ntorial limit and has always sent notes ol protest to alt
nations that extend their limits beyondfhat point.
However, in the case with Panamrj. the

expected to discuss the rtiatter of the rights of the Unit-

ed States enjoys through flieJ?0J' treaty with Panam6.
Maritime nations fear thtlffhe extension of the Pan Panamanian
amanian Panamanian limits might affect; Iheir transit rights through
the Canal since thejaw could be implemented in sucK a
way as to enclose; tfie Jhtee-mile limit the United States
has in the Canal Zooef
The United KinSatom and Jannn nr. nMMju ..iL.

stood to have pypfested the

ea unanimous, py the Panamanian Congress on Dee 13
and sigma 1ntQlaw by President Ernesto de la Guardia
Jr. two rJa&Sjejter. v"p 0,a

Armed Forces

As EwnJifrVrowdHSmaller-

Armed Torces Day at Albrook
Air Forte Base this year was a
success in everything but attend-
a in Am '
Only just over half the "people
saw the show this year compared
to last. A detailed count by mill
tary paiicemen on tne gates re
pealed that 22,607 people passed
through, including those who came,
in busses. A total o' 3,53? cars
were parked on the airfield peri
Last year, approximately ST.OOO'
people and 6,000 cars passed
through the gates to see the
Canal Zone's "big show."
Mili'ary sources otuld give no
explanation of the drastic reduc reduc-'
' reduc-' on in attendance figures which
seems to correspond with the
drop in military personnel in the
Canal Zone since this time last
One comment was that the ani animals
mals animals from the 'Fort Sherman jun jungle
gle jungle survival school had attracted
a lot of people, last year, but
were missing from this year's
Nevertheless,- the show was as
good as ever.
Th display of daredevil pre precision
cision precision flying of the "Minute Men",
the Air National Guard team,
made the show for most peoole.
There was a clear blue sky right
above the airfield during the dis
play and the streaking silver and
red supersonic Sabrejets, with
their snow-white vapor trails


TL. I !! r,., i

i ne umrea jrares?
measure, which was approv-
Day Show Good
made a sensational impresision
on the crowd.
The Minute Men swept' -low
over the airfield at treetojr level
in tight formation, wings almost
touching, to ourl straight up-
agaln b St ln the bl"e
Four of the jets in formation
performed aerobatics Including'
the bomb burst, change-over
loop, corkscrew roll, and the
diamond roll. The Minute Men
landed and taxied their Sabres
round to the front of the spec spec-tators'
tators' spec-tators' enclosure for the crowd
vy?et a close look at them.
The gates of the Base were
and from then on. the hunnn
were crowded with people look look-in?
in? look-in? at the many and varied ex exhibits.
hibits. exhibits. At 1:30 n. m. an tmnur
parade took place with contin contin-Rents
Rents contin-Rents from the Armv, Navy Air
Force and Marine innm. ,w
the Joint Army-Air Force Band.
v lanaing aemonstrations
followed and medical evacua evacua-tion,
tion, evacua-tion, wire laving nnrf mimin
dropping were demonstrated.
Troops from the 1st Battle
Grouo. 20th Infantry, Fort Kob Kob-be
be Kob-be unloaded from r.nn
Transports in a simulated bat.
tie zone landing.
One C-30 landed
plete firm? sect'on from a mor mor-tar
tar mor-tar battery, including two mor.
tars in three-ouarter ton tnv
ana lire direction centre
1 ... "V -.k.
The Minute Men demonstra.
Mon climaxed the orogram and
then the demonstrations in the
hangars were ooen again until
5 p.m. when the Armed Forces
Day Onen House ended.
De Cul? Formally
Insfolls Debre
A New Premier
PARIS, Jan. 10 (UPI)
Present Charles de Gaull
formal) installer? Premier Mi-,
chel Debre and his cabinet to--'
day in a five-minute ceremony
that marked the form: begin beginning
ning beginning of the Fifth French Repub Republic.
lic. Republic. The first act of the new reg regime
ime regime was to be a. dramatic, ges gesture
ture gesture of clemencya decree
irrantln general amnesty to
jailed Algerian rebel leaders.
Newsmen were barred from
the brief ceremony, in which..
Debre presented each of rtf
new minister individually to
the President. Four nhotograph-
ers and cameramen recorded
the event. ;.'
The presentation, following de'
Gaulle's Installation as p res res-Went
Went res-Went Thursday, means that the 1
two main executive btanchss of
the government arc organised )
and functioning.


I :

r )"v,5

- r
ft h, V A





The Mil Bo is an open forgm tot reader of The Panama American.
Utters are received gratefully and are handled in a wholly confidential
"""""'"you contribute a letter don't be impatient if it doesn't appear the
next day. Letters are published in the order received.
Please try to keep the letters limited to one page length.
Identity of letter writers is held in strictest confidence,
i This newspaper assumes no responsibility for statements or opinions
expressed in letters from readers.




Conrado Sargeant, your racing writer gives oxcellent coVer

py rn activities at and around me rresiueui. 1' ""
Rut I and many others, think' that his writing would be
mucS more appreciated I If he did not show so much partiality

to leading jockey tsrauno cata
Baeza is undoubtedly a good

pears to be a perfect gentleman




rider. He Is honest and ap-

thot a writer wliu is auuuusiu -

es "u1.! ..npHniiv should eo so much overboard on

todjvldual and ignore the feats of other jockeys,
maiviuuai auu b uoiipvp t.hat Baeza wins almost

onrauu a the fact that ill

calls the rTdTrtha to ha the better horse to win.
There are at least six jockeys riding locally at preseru who
woul?wln all toe races that Baeza does, if they had the same


all his



IJ-37 H STREET P. O BOX 134. NM. R OF P.
Cable Address: PANAMEHICAN. Panama
, 345 Madison Ave. new York H7 n. y
iocal "IL
For Six Months in advanoe o ,,00

For One Year in advance ": T pan faro Ihp assa.sinaiion of

nearly any public figure with some
thing approac-ni. t, icy clam, a: the
normal inroad of lime which brings

down the tycoon, bui there are oc

casionally some people .who ought
to be lext around to brighten the

world just because they were aw

lully nice ,-eaple.

A man I knew named Fred Oth

man was such a fellow. We need needed
ed needed him considerably more than
we need, let, us say, Nasser, or

lommy Manviit

We needeu him in the sense that

Granny Rice was needed, that Bill
Corum, wlxo also pushed off the
other day, was i.eeded. Durocher
used to say that nice, guys finished

last, but some 'inished first, and

Freddy Othman was a first finish

er of a high o"der.
Apart from any personal friend friendship
ship friendship 1 might hav? had with this
column-writing gentleman who for
ever had trouble with his lawn
mower in his beaten-up acres in
McLean, Va.; an 1 v ho made the
daily pilgrimage to Capitol Hill;

who vas red-headed, going gray;
who had a wife named Hilda to
whom he aiways referred as his

bride; the man who was always

the little man's big man; Fred Oth

man might hav been one of the

finest reporters who ever trans transcribed
cribed transcribed a scrawled note to a type typewriter.
writer. typewriter. He was what we call "working
press." I U;ied to be a member
of the working press, but have
ceased and desisted for many a
year in order to think with two
fingers. Maybe this would be a
piece about my own conscience,
but Freddy was working p"ess
right up until the time that heart
removed him.
I never knew a man who had
more passion for covering, accur accurately,
ately, accurately, the trivia of the great, or
the importance of the trivial.
Whether he was down on the
border with the Mexicans, or des describing"
cribing" describing" the color of Al Capone's
silken drawers, or whether he was
plowing the Patent Office, or as
in one hilarious incident cover covering
ing covering Errol Flynn's girl troubles
from Hollywood, which plastered
the world's front pages Freddy
maintained a dignified disdain of
personal foible.
In a word, he allowed you to
hang yourself on your own time,

and a great many pe:ule. bent on

self-destruction, were overager to i
help him as a hangman.

I here was never anv obvious

lice in Fred, whether he was m-

ing his own faults or mere-

i -i ii,n, ,llh tViptr nackaSRS. Iv ronm- inu (hn. nf .,(!,.,

passengers ana even iiriL. national sports Cvpi-i 3 rm,r,w ,r

The wna ariviux mi j-- rro ,mnpnri1n danser -

couriesy v. q a ncuuj wuuiu uj say uiai me

murderer or the rapist or the
Politely Snakert jurist or the movie star or even

ukthat day a poison-green necktie

against a chocolate, shirt and that

is shoes appeared to have buflton-


"SorryJoe, but They Wanted Something i. Different"

The simple secret of Baeza s success

is that he is gets the

bettewhhenevSeV he has the leg up on an an inferior mount h3 in invariably
variably invariably loses as do any of the other good df-Track Fau

a student, and liv liv-I
I liv-I am interested in

and would like to


I am an African boy 16 years of age
w in the caoital citv of Nigeria, Lagos.

-1 r.e,o onri Hpntral America

it"' -Yr:.. r: r'pkmlnlan students and also exchange

CACIlttllgc ittvui
varimiQ nhier-s made in our two countries.
My hobbies a?e swimming, table tennis, football, boxins and
stamp conwting. such Nigerian products as ebony
carving? handbags or slippers made from animal sk ns, caia caia-tashTs
tashTs caia-tashTs native "dresses for such Panamanian products as tee
shirts, sport shirts, socks, belts and towels.
I win anxiouly await hearing flAlabTo.Sa
No. 2 Broad Street
Lagos, Nigaeria.


. !..,,. rininCT ahnut the Panama bus drivers.

EveryDoav i 'Ja 6"i""E "llWivrr
hut t'h like to compliment them ior something.
but I d use tovo h have been very careful

ft- IOQC1 T n M II K lllVVIO X Ail I v- .,

to see that the lady passengers were securely seated betoremey
10 see iiwi lI'e"-L ef nf mume nnce he has started

charge away w TCt,"; on tight, but at least


- 1 HI

NEA Service. Inc.

' . if




Half a Column More or Less Now and Then

iral s don't get "thrown to the floor without a fair chance j mali
Mv bus driver also is especially polite to. the less-young ladypect
ray uuo uii -i ru ,!tv, tv,p r nackases. v rr

picture. But the drivers
easier to take.

First National's. Joint Net iamings

For 1958 Totalled $5.02 ter Share

Chipper came into my semi-private
room in Gorgas Hospital al already
ready already dressed in; pyjamas and
walking gingerly in Japanese gel gel-as.
as. gel-as. He looked so well that I wond wondered
ered wondered what might be his trouble un until
til until I noticed that his big toes were
swollen and inflamed from in ingrown
grown ingrown nails.

He smiled in response to my
welcome and thanked me.
"An operation?"
"Yes, my big toe nails'," he rep replied
lied replied pointing at them.
"That will not be a major operation."

He grinned a bit grimly as if

to imply that after all they were
his toes.

'Your first time in a hospital?"

"Yes, sir. I want to be a doc


The First National City Bank
of New York announced today
that combined net operating
earnings of the First National
Citv Bank of New York and Its
affiliate, the City Bank Farmers
Trust, for the year 1958 amount amounted
ed amounted to $60,274,000 or $5.02 per
share compared with $60,205,000
for 1957.
Combined net operating earn earnings
ings earnings together with the net pro pro-nr
nr pro-nr loss from the sales ot

.purities were $63,448.0u0

1958 or $5.29 per share compar compared
ed compared with $58,914,000 or $4.91 per
share in 1957.
At the close of the year, com combined
bined combined resources of the bank and
Trust totaled $8.08 million com compared
pared compared with $7,847 million at
Sept. 30 and $7,803 million a
year ago The combined deposit
total was $7.12?. million compar compared
ed compared with $6,732 million and $6,-

sweuings ana tnat wnen ne was
confronted with he evidence, he
shouted: "That', a lie!" in a tone
variously described as guttural or
harsh or dulcet or squeaky or
whatever the tone was.
Somehow, before Othman got to
the end of Page Two, with the

once paragraph slop on Page Three
lie had generally written an edito editorial
rial editorial without expressing a single
biased opion.

I have watched him for years,
hamstringing the people who came
on before Congressional "hearings
strptrhinp thpm hioh as Unman

. 1 j rr oon 0 0

resources toiaieu i,ou with their own quoies and a' des

817 million, respectively.
Combined capital, surplus and

undivided profits at tne year year-end
end year-end aggregated $747,775 000 or
$62,51 pnr share compared with
$74,903,000 or $61.91 per share
at Sept." 30 and $735,764,000 or
$61.31 per share at the end of
1957. t.
At tho ninse of the year the


million compared with $7,686
million at Sept. 30 and $7,637

, 1 1 f iort

ni million at tne enu ui i'.

posits totaled $7,uio minion
compare with $6 614 million and
$6,693 million, respectively.
The affiliated trust company
resources totaled $162 million
compared with $161 million at
Sept. 30 and $166 million a year
ago. Total deposits were 118
million compared with $118 mil million
lion million and .$124 million, respectively.

"You- do? This I 'a' good way

,to get ..experience.,".

Yes, sir, he said with little


"Now you couldn't choose a fin finer
er finer or better profession, and may maybe
be maybe not a harder one either. I also
think that nursing is the finest pro profession
fession profession a woman can follow."
Chipper's "Yes, sir," was soft softer
er softer as he settled in his bed. Then

I learned that he was 13 years old
and in the first year of high
school at Balboa. Also that he

had been around the world. A good
start for his age.

"Assault" didn't hold Chipper's 1
interest, but a young doctor, who!
came to question him and exa
mine his toes, didr
'What time is it, Mr. Calhoun?'
Chipper asked as soon as the doc doctor
tor doctor left.

"Just four o'clock."
"ABout 16 hours," he counter countered,
ed, countered, after pondering a few sec seconds,
onds, seconds, "till my operation. It's go going
ing going to be at 7:30 tomorrow morn morning.
ing. morning. I only get liquids for din dinner."
ner." dinner." I passed a restless night and
Chipper must have slept lightly,
too. Several times, when he saw
that I was awake he asked me

the time, then drowsily counted
off the hours until his operation.
When I awoke in the morning he
was already awake.

"What time is it Mr. Calhoun?"
"Six thirty,."
, "Only an hour more I'll get a
shot in the arm before I go to the
operating room," :



Germaine Monteil shows you "how-to" DEW IT JOUR JOUR-SELF
SELF JOUR-SELF with her new, instantly effective SUPER-MOIST

In this dry-skinned age, the
crying beauty need is moisture
from within. Germaine Monteil
shows you "how-to" create this
living moisture deen within the
cells of vour skin. Surface
moisture lends the skin a sur surface
face surface bloom. Substrata moistuie.
beyond the reach of drying sun,
S anri steam heat, gives
the complexion the very glow
of youth.
MULSION E-MULSION actually works on
both levels It verv first use
shows a dramatically sudden
softening and smoothing of the
-i.i & rrmrp lastine effect is

perceived as the perfectly bal balanced
anced balanced ingredients react on the
' cells to brine un natural mois moisture
ture moisture from within. The wonder wonderful
ful wonderful fact of Suner-Moist is tha
it not onlv induces moisture,
but tho nlsturH 'asts'
" In BUPER-MOTST's formula.
Germaine Monteil has combin combined
ed combined tie lmHnnt vita vitamins"
mins" vitamins" A and D in a highly con concentrated.
centrated. concentrated. anH hihlv pr-w-nble
form, with her remarkable

"Healsel" Which promotes the
healthy normal cellular activ activity
ity activity She has added portions of
G-62. an antiseptic agent which
effectively discourages bacteria

that often cause SKin m na nations.
tions. nations. All this, hidden in a
hiPhiv ahsorbent base which

allows quick and maximum ef effect.
MULSION E-MULSION is designed to be
used under make-uo day and
nitrht, or as the most casual of
make-un bases with powder a a-lone.
lone. a-lone. It ?ives a wonderfully
fresh, resilient look to even the
drvest skin, encourapes the
cells to replenish and keen
their own natural moisture as
In vouth It also prevents dehv dehv-drptlon
drptlon dehv-drptlon from outside elements
Pome skins will welcome it as
I riark-of-the-moon maelc. too.
j to moisturize overnight
A rreanr" Var-h. rlch-and-thlck
emu'slon in a square

frosted bottle .With chocolate
brown lettering and a huge
folden cap, Super-Moist Poli Polity
ty Polity Advt.

cription of how they sweated, how
their necki swelled and eyes pop

ped, how many galsses of wa

ter they drank, how many times

they contradicted themselves, and
if they were having trouble with

a housefly on a bald spot.

rreddy took few active editorial
stands, with the possible exception
of his distilled hatred of handy handy-dandy
dandy handy-dandy household aids and the mo

dern autormobile.
Freddy was always entangled in
his own automatic,) electrified, a a-tom
tom a-tom powered, dishwasher, or lawn
mower, and he had harsh words
for streamlined cars that were too
low to climb into and didn't have
any mudguards or fenders for the
cops to ftand on so they could
ho'ler: "Follow that car!"
My, biv Freddy-, wai a mild man
possibly the toughest mild man
I ever met. I never knew him to
back btown in front of anybody,
anytime, and What looked like oc occasionally
casionally occasionally excessive- food humor
could be as coldly deadly as a

cobra, and iu:t about asquiet.

Perhaps he would like a few of

us old pros to remember him that
way. Most of the lime he smiled,

but quite often he wasn't laughing

when he did it.


faltering Philip.
PhiMp'r tile It l" Hb brntse
' Vtkirt vMild icare ta home Itke nrv
!T A f!Uirtt1e! h fin'

"They're going to take some
blood irrom me. I don't like it."
"Don't .mind a little thing like
that," I said showing' him t a e
punctures in my arm." You'll

have to get used to blood, if you
are going to be a doctor, but it

will beiotnerpeoples' bipod. May

be you are goiof&to be a doctor

as uiey say mat aoctors maKe tne

worst patients."

Just tnem .an orderly camein
with his tray of tubelHe pricked
one of Chipper';., fingpytips with;
a pen nib. Skipper didUTi flinch,
and he became interested as he
watched the orderly suck; thfe, red
drop from his finger into a tflass

tube. The last operation was-io

maxe a Diooa smear on, a smaa
Diece of glass. '-

"That's to see if you have ina-i

laria, i said.
Our lunch trays came along a;
bout that time and we had rice,
my staff of life on which I lean
two times a day, at lunch and din dinner.
ner. dinner. "Do you like rice?"
"Yes, sir, it's one of my favor favorites."
ites." favorites." "Not many Americans like rice

except ill puddings," I said. 'How

did you learn to like it.
"I lived in the Phillipines thev

know how to cook rice there. And
When I came home we went a a-round
round a-round the world."
"It's a good food."
"Yes, sir, and the people who

eat iota 01 rice aon t nave very

much of some kinds of sickness

like hearts and blood pressure."

He watched me eat breakfast

without any signs of hunger orj
envy. Then it wasn't long until an

orderly came a:.d changed Chip Chipper
per Chipper from his bright pyjamas to a
drab grey operating slip. Then a

friendly nurse came in and gave

turn "a shot in the arm which he
took without .flinching.
Hours later they brought him
back from the recovery room
with his feet well bandaged. He
was still Chipper, if not more so.
I went to call his mother. Chip Chipper
per Chipper was just a bit proud, and so
was his mother, I suspect, when

sne turned and said to me:
'Chipper says the operating

room was Beautiful." ..-

Later a doctor came and gave
Chipper his late toe nails, neat neatly
ly neatly wrapped in cotton and gauze.
Chipper was intensely interested
When he looked at the nails that
had given him so much trouble.
He listened closely to the doc doctor's
tor's doctor's explanation of the operation,
the doctor leit and Chipper care carefully
fully carefully rewrapped his toe nails.

Mr. Calhoun, would you mind

getting me a wneel chair?

"Nnt at. all."

Chipper eased himself Into the
,-hair hpld his toe nails in one

hand and rolled out of the room

I suspect that he was going to
chnw hi nails and explain his

operation to some of the other pa patients
tients patients with whom he had made
f-ionru who he returned he

"Mr. Calhoun, do you know the

first, thine I said when 1 woke up

after the operation?"
"No, what?"
"T inst said: 'Woof.'

T hnnp that Chiooer keeps his

resolution to be a doctor, but that

ic iirp that he nas a vocation

for the profession, before he
starts the six years of hard stu stu-riv
riv stu-riv fnr his deeree. To be a good

doctor I think one has to have

such a call and dedication ma
there. is nothing ette in the world

v. virrvhiH -TathdV bt.jtlf that is

true, I think Shipper will be
good doctor;

t aisr hote that he will forgive

me for the liberties I have taken
with his private life and his oper operation
ation operation After all there are few

things that are more private than

an operation.

ADDLEPATHD DOTARDS, so riven to crying into your

sartcocho about the lack of sophistication down here, t
suppose' you were too rnuch under the Influence of post post-Mew
Mew post-Mew Year medicaments the other day to notice that along

witn a general of some species by the name. I believe, of

Taylor, we got a road show of the Army acording to
Rogers.and riammerstein. ; V."

mere was a picture in ine paper ot. this te I low Tay Taylor
lor Taylor casting an astonished, eye (the caption said "inspect-

"'6 a3 uuuij uafiaiisviicu a uunun ut Tlgnilng men
as I have had knowledge of since Uncle Montgomery don donned
ned donned hipbootsaftd a bearskin hat to ride a camel with the
Khyber Rifles.j, -;
Pausing only- to warn Army boss man MaJ. Cen.
Charles S. Dasher to look into the links between his sup supply
ply supply chiefs and the theatrical costuming agents of Broad Broadway,
way, Broadway, I find myself drifting into speculation as-to whether
the chorus-bby raiment deployed before Taylor is best
suited for-use in action by the crewsoKarmored vehicles,
by soldiers but "on Jungle patrol, or by Infantrymen digging
themselves a hasty foxhole. -,- V.
I also seem to wonder how much' liauid oxygen or

other propellant the military could have bought for the

price ot tne unocolate boldier costumes, and how rr.

closer the US's rocket men would thereby be eettin

xns moon.

I have no comment whatever to make on the sue$,,

tion offered rne that the Army's quartermaster had per-

naps too intense a feeling of honest, merchandising rivalry 1
with the fellow who runs the expensive dress section at I,

the Balboa commissary. I

uiaioau, i iiiuh loir yuu auuui two most interesting

and unusual people I met last week. I had quite a long
chat with them It -went like this.

, 1
Well, Heraclitus, (I sAid) here you are on the Isth

mus at last, with your charming wife and resourceful young
son. Must have 1 beenf an" adventurous trip down throughN
Mexico and Central America from the Rio Grande for all

of you. How was it in that section across the Mexican bor

der into Guatemala? The Canadian boys who came through

there in a Land Rover had to winch their way along for
several miles.
VWe had no trouble at all crossing the Guftflmalan
border. Did it at 13,000 ft., by Viscount out of Mexico
You'll notice how cagey some of these travellers get
when they have already sold first rights to their adventure
story to the Saturday Evening Post or some other publica publication.
tion. publication. The British balloonists who came bobbing in out of
the Atlantic at Barbados the other dav were the same way.
Reluctant to give reporters any details, because their story
was already contracted out. But If t Ju red this traveller
deeper into conversation, some details were bound to coir
How about the road (I continued) from Guatemala to

San Salvador? The Englishman who came through on a

bicycle reported that though the highway is blacktop most
of the way it has rough patchesf Ttibfc hirhPlO days from

the time he reached Guatemala Citv to rach San SalvfHor.

"Samewith us. Nine days ofg ulded tours round Gua-

emala-Antie:ua, Lake Amatitlan and so forth then on

the tenth day the short ,30:mmute fliaihtJo ,San Salvador."

( ihis'ftuy was plavmait clone to-irns vest.'
' Presumably vou ?Bybassed 'TesruciMlDa I went

I well remember the couple who were nioneerlnp' the route

bv motor scooter expressing regret that they had made
the diversion to Tegucigalpa.



TrKvr niPI The Communist

New China news agency said
yesterday some 44,000 white white-collar
collar white-collar workers and in'ellectuals
who were shipped out of Peiping
a year ago to work on farms and
in factories were returning to the
Red Chinese capital.

- -Jr. ,.
OSLO, Norway (UPI) Plastic
windows with zipper fasteners
may soon show up in' American
homes. Siguard Sundby, a Nor Norwegian
wegian Norwegian inventor, won a silver
medal for the idea at the inven inventors
tors inventors fair ,m 1957 and now has a
crew Of nine men working full
time to fill orders fa the win windows.
dows. windows. He said his windows are

designed to diffuse the tun's rays

and deflect heat in summer.

By the 3rd century A.D., the
Romans had built 11 aqueducts
to supply water to Rome, These :
structures brought water from
different sources in the distant j

hills, up to 50 miles away. One,
22 miles long, brought water!
into Rome merely to fill a large i
basin in which sham battles 1
were fought to amuse the peo people.
ple. people. Two of the 11 aqueducts
are still in use,
Encyclopedia Britannic

After the siesta hour we walk

ed over to the canteen, a noisy

place, generally well filled with

patients, and hospital emp'oyes
ranging from porters to the heads
of clinics and, of course, nursos

and Grey Ladies.

Chipper's shopping included a
paper back with a highly colored
and violent cover it ;was called
"Assault," When we returned to
rnnm S. he read that while I read

that happy comedy, "The Play's

the Thing" by Ferenc Molnar.

' l v ,., A ' n

k jfi Vict; Kt ;

-V w'' t

. -rniDlif CxTV,. ln Porn Pius XII is the Bubiect

of this bfbttze work unveiled 1 London. It was Created by
' sculptor George E. Campbell.

"Our plane dirin't stop there." he said.
What sort of luck (I Dressed on) did you have with"
the customs and immigration people trying to get Into
Nicaragua? The husband, wife, grandmother and seven
kids who came down here in a luxury trailer drawn by
three span of oxen found the frontier guards obtuse apd
unheloful when thev explained that one of the kids had
fed their passports to the oxen.

"No trouble like that at all. We transit passengers

were allowed straight through into the pint-sized airport
building to buy souvenirs or postcards if we wantedThe

plane was on the ground less than half an hour.

Are the bridges all restored (I skillfully quizzed him)

along the Panamerican highway down through Costa Rica

from the Nicaraguan border? The Chjcagoan who came

through on a pogo stick had all sorts of trouble crossing
the creeks, because heavy floods just previously had wash washed
ed washed out many of the bridge approaches.

"A couple of bridges between El Coco airport at San

lose and the city itself are too narrow for my taste, but

the taxi driver didn't seem to mind; He's used to them."

The. young Frenchman who came through on roller

skates (I led him on) got valuable help and advice from

the Costa Rican department of roads, arid from United Fruit
Company officers, before setting down the still-building

section of the Panamerican rtigfhwav between San isidrfr
del General and the Panamanian border. Did vou see- anv j
special advice in San Jose before striking out for P&vptmJ

"Yes. We had the hotel desk mtk call the ai'f

see whether the plane was oh tiitje." :

Engineers (I persisted) have set 1960 as the
for completion of the highway from San Jose to

CitysYet the Alaskan who recentlv .came through c

shoes headed, as who isn't, via Panama for the s
aM--.-ll-- -l.f Afn nH

maeiianr neia1 nax ercn wuuiu uo mi upiinii't
mate. What do you think about these two forecast
"All I know about 1960 is that Eisenhower canmolr?

In th nmsirlentlal election.'" A

... ....r.- .,. ..,.,.
And you madam (I charmed), what were the rieors
of caring for your menfolk on this ardous and unique Odys Odyssey
sey Odyssey from the Rio Grande to the, Panama Canal andor Ef
Panama' swimming pool The girl who came through
with the Russian carrying her on his back all the way said
she never could get to boil water pronerlyv with their ciga

rette Jighter., What problems did you have with food?

,4,There was that time coming out of San Jose v

the plane ran into some rough weather over the hijls,

I spilled mv coffee on my handba". put mat s, ftoout

As I said, Playing it Close to tneir vesis., ",dook
r- J ...!.l .11 uivanna, .jVufc.

xrnciou ivr. oiiuiiibi ooi ioi iiiil CK"
without a doubi, 1 7r 1

out tor an tneir reticence i no womn

them. One of the most stirring-8aras on the oeca
travel-happy family traversln the1 Americas bv a rri

unmentioneo in tne annais ot uenirnr nwi"n iravei
Tschiffely's ride on outorrjrrtetcal airplane.

PERCY'S PEERLISS? PORTENT this week already l

Has a lucky touch of the(lottery;.upon it a lottery stamp
upon phony $10 bllliWhdseierlal number ends In
4826 : '' T "r- IV
and which are preienti enriching the Isthmus.




it 1 "I




"""T jlffV 55WB?!:Si!9?!WWWWWflft

' jfaMimiiiinmninmiiMiinnnMiiiim il i n w in nMiww iiniinnnnTnTinnrinnriiTniniiimiriniinnniiii-iniinniinniitmiriririimiiii nimnnwmTTui n nn nnttmrrtiT n Jff

S DTHER CIVIL DEFENSE CLASS In care of the sick and injured has been graduated at Santa Cruz. The latest, class to complete this Important training
w-,fft civil defense work was conducted by Miss Violet Henry, American Red Cross Instructor. Three men were among the Santa Cruz residents to complete the
. .dining. The graduating class is shown above with Miss Henry, standing at the extreme right. Those graduating were: Junie Amantine, Ruby Bellamy,
i -jstyrtle Bovell, Catherine Brown,. Carlos Buchanan, Myrtle Burnett, Emerson Cooper, Alice M. Cox, Constance Dalmadge, Catherine Dunn, Esmena Eaves,
""Edith E. French, Joseph "N. French, V. Hebbert, Ethelena K. Holder Winnifred E. Husband, Mavis L. Johnson, Agatha Malcolm, Carmen Maynard, Isolene
Medrick, Richard Millett, William Myrtle, Emeleta Richards, Mordena Richards, Grace Small, Inez Stennett, Bernlce Stewart, Hazel Thomas and Dorothy




LONDON, Jan. 10 Many a
railway enthusiast in the United
Kingdom must have winced at
the picture of locomotive No. 92250

oeing driven out ot urewe engine
works. Brand new, and resplend

ent in glossy paint, this will be the

last steam locomotive ever to De
built there.

For more than a century, Crewe,

in the North of England, has been

the breeding' ground of some of the

world's finest and fastest steam
Now, electrification and conver conversion
sion conversion to diesel, twin watchwords of
the modernization of British Rail Rail-Ways,
Ways, Rail-Ways, are sounding the death knell
o No. 92250 and its tribe, and pld pld-Amers,
Amers, pld-Amers, like the present writer, are
tempted to indduge in orgies of nos nostalgia.
talgia. nostalgia. The temptation, especial especially
ly especially at the start of a JNew tfear,
must be sternly resisted.
An occasional backward glanal is
forgivable, I suppose, if it does not
obscure the futre.
A well-nigh perfect instance oc occurs
curs occurs in handsome hew Government

DeprtmenbMdingsf m Wliitekail

London, near- the nouses of, pari
liament in Westminster. Facing t
famous Horse Guards Parade, this
massive pile of white Portland
stone in the modern classix style style-it
it style-it will house a staff of 4,400 in includes
cludes includes in its core five historic
rooms reconstructed from ceutu-ries-old
buildings which formerly
occupied the site.
- Surrounded by the latest trap trappings
pings trappings of functional architecture,
rili, forgetting, aluminum wall pa
nels and power-operated doors,
these "period" rooms with enrich enriched
ed enriched plaster ceiling and carved fire fireplaces
places fireplaces will recall past glories with without
out without slowing the march of progress.
History had its glamors, no
doubt, but what had 1859 except
Crewe railway works to set a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst the unfolding panorama of
1959? We in Britain look ahead
With .optimism, believing that in
no past age were people better

equipped than mankind today to

meet tne challenge of this exciting
A microcosmic, four legged
symbol of this matching up to cir circumstances
cumstances circumstances is running around the
West End of London these days
in the shape of a hard-of-heanng
pet dog which had just been fitted
with a deaf aid.
A well-known electrical firm has
restored the joy of life to Fido wiiih
a complete hearing outfit bat battery
tery battery and microphone in a con container
tainer container no bigger than a match matchbox.
box. matchbox. At this rate we shall soon have
our dogs answering the telephone
for us.
A remarkable application of the
telephone recently occurred in the
northeast London suburb of Wal Wal-thamstow.,
thamstow., Wal-thamstow., A public call box next
door to a concert hall was Used
to play over a recording of ballet
music to Florida, some 3,500 miles
away. This was the last of 20 hour hour-long
long hour-long transatlantic calls which cost

it tame ayuui uf cause uie luiu luiu-poser
poser luiu-poser Mario Braggiotti had been
spending two months in Britain or orchestrating
chestrating orchestrating and recording his mu music
sic music for "The Princess", a contem contemporary
porary contemporary American fairy ballet due
to have its end-of-the year premie

at Palm Beach.

The music, played by the English
Pro Arte Orchestra, was recorded

on reels which were afterwards

flown back by Baggiotti himself.
But the choeographer at Palm

Beach could not not wait even for
this quick service, hence the tele

phone calls.
That the Florida audience watch
ed their ballet, not to a "live" A A-merican
merican A-merican orchestra, but to a re recording
cording recording by an English one, is a
nice compliment to the finish and
polish of the equipment Britain can
provide. Not to mention the chorea

fgrapher's debt to an ordinary Lon

don tlephone kiosk.

' As one whose constant use of

these cosy red cubicles makes
them seem almost a home from
home, 1 was given another nostal nostalgic
gic nostalgic twinge the other morning, this
time by the Post Office They sent
me a picture and description of a
more modern design of kiosk which
is to be tried out in new toans.
Instead of the familiar red paint
and cast iron, the new cabinet is
practically all window on all four
sides within a framework of ano ano-dised
dised ano-dised aluminum. What the kiosk
may lose in privacy it gainst in
better ventilation.
I think the public will like it,
especially the people outside wait

ing to make call With windows

on all sides, the caller whose con conversation
versation conversation looks Uke lasting until
suppertime can be glowered at
from all angles..
Time means nothing to some
folk; it one of the most fas fascinating
cinating fascinating facts of existence to oth others,
ers, others, notably the horologists who

have been singing the praises of

the BriBsh, Museum this month for
its decision to buy up the threaten threatened
ed threatened Ilbert collection of historic
Formed by the late Courtenay

Ilbert, of Chelsea, London, the col collection
lection collection has been described as "a
complete library of the develop develop-mnt
mnt develop-mnt of horology from the end of

the 15th century to modern times
British clock makers had a al

ready subscribed $44,800 to try to

save it, but another $63,000 was;

needed. If the British Museum,

helped by the United Kingdom

Treasury, had not stepped in, the

watches would have been sold at
auction on Dec. 31.
Now they are public property,

on view in the Museum along with

the Ilbert clocks, already bought
through a gift of $140,000 by an
anonymous member of the Wor Worshipful
shipful Worshipful Company of Clockmakers,
a Livery Company of the City of


your Jet


Owning the longest car on- the
block won't guarantee you happi happiness
ness happiness in your later years.
But 80-year old Dame Kathleen

Courtney, a tiny, energetic Eng Englishwoman,
lishwoman, Englishwoman, has no doubt about
what diws put the gold into the

golden years.
Just a few minutes' conversa

tion with this diminutive octage octage-narian,
narian, octage-narian, who recently flew home

to London after an extensive lec

ture tour in the eastern United

States, convinces you Dame Kath Kathleen
leen Kathleen knows what she is talking a a-bout.
bout. a-bout. What are the things Dame Kath Kathleen,
leen, Kathleen, an expert on world affairs,
considers important?
"Friends?' she said, and not
all from my own aige group.
"I'm going to be realistic. It's
sad but true that, when you are
80, not many of your old school schoolmates
mates schoolmates are around.
"I've made friends in younger
age groups. They keep me young
bfecause they are looking forward

to the future, instead of backward

at the past.
""AH my life, I've been so inter interested
ested interested in other people, I haven't

had time to think about myself.

"The fanciest TV sat in the

world isn't going to keep you from
being lonely. But having a genu

ine concern shout other people

will do the trick.

"Speaking of TV, being in A-

merica has made me wonder a-

bout today's emphasis on mater

ial things. It seems to me too ma

ny people are convinced tney
can't possibly exist without eve-



lin court has sentenced journalist

Robert Kremer, 39, to five months
in prison for helping former Nazi

diplomat Han Rademacher es

cape to Syria In 1953. A Nuern

berg court had convicted Rade Rade-macher
macher Rade-macher as an accessory to the

murder of 1,3000 Yugoslav Jews.

ry product they see or heart ad advertised."
vertised." advertised." Dame Kathleen that title giv given
en given her by Queen Elizabeth is e e-quivalent
quivalent e-quivalent to "knight" 4s thankful
for health. Slender and bright-eyed,
she thinks that looking after
your physical "machine" while
you are young pays off in later
"I can givp a lecture at noon,
be interviewed in the afternoon,
attend a dinner party and then be
on and before nine the next
morning for a talk to a school as assembly,"
sembly," assembly," said Dame Kathleen.

"And I'm young enough to be plan

ning a jet flight for my next trip

across the ocean.

Spiritual valuesvare high on her

"The fact that so many people
trush to hear evangelists preach
proves they are looking for some something
thing something they can't buy at the store,"
said Dame Kathleen. "Certainly,

bread alone isn't the answer to

our needs at any time of life.'

Radiation Expert
Disagrees With UN
Report On X-Rays
radiation expert said today there
is no evidence of children being
deformed before birth because of
X-ray examination of mothers dur during
ing during pregnancy;
The expert, Dr. Shields Warren,
is chairman of the Committee on
Pathologic Effects of Atomic Ra Ra-diaion
diaion Ra-diaion of the National Academy
of Sciences.
The committee takes issue with
parts of a United Nations report
'ssued last year, on the evil ef effects
fects effects of radiation. The committee
endorsed the U.N. report in gen general
eral general but found fault with some of
its statements and enrnhases
For example, the U.N. report
said unborn infants might suffer
nodllv malfnrmatinne ...... u

,,of exposure in the womb during

".asuooui- A-ray examination of
the mothers.

I The ITS mnmiH.. ii.

heavier doses associated with radi radiation
ation radiation treatment minhf .... 1.

malformations and that simple
X-ray examination might induce
leukemia in the unborn child
But there is no evidence, War Warren
ren Warren said, that any child ever was
born deformed in any way solely
because a physician had examined
its mother with X-rays
The Warren Committee a,n
sought to "tone down" the UN
report in a number of other places
where the members felt it was
too black and too white
'The disagreements between the
U.S. group and the U.N. report in involved
volved involved mainly the effects on the
body and its functions of small ra radiation
diation radiation doses.

Q We want to close up our
house in the north from Decem December
ber December to May while are building a

retirement house on the Gulf of

Mexicdi Will our fire insurance
remain effective, evert though the
house is empty? F.E.P.
A Yes, if you have a standard
policy. Check your agent about
Q I'm interested in conrespond conrespond-ing
ing conrespond-ing with a widow you quoted in a
recent column. May I have her
address A.E.G.
A Sorry. Names and addresses
of people who write to this column
are kept confidential.

CHICAGO (UPI)-Pabst Brew Brewing
ing Brewing Co. announced yesterday it
plans to shut down the B 1 a t z
Brewing Co. plant in Milwaukee
next month and shift production
of Blatz beer to Pabst's Milwau Milwaukee
kee Milwaukee brewery. The move will in involve
volve involve a $l,250t000 expansion pro program
gram program to handle the Blatz produc production,
tion, production, the company said.

tentative V$, 'fJrn V S& f II L LP lifM
iin turn mmMtsv r WW V ? ; f $" Of j5 JM'J rT$ A
JCapital4fVv ; ..X&t -" M &1K383 fev5 M
r ThtS J J

LONDON (UPI)-An extremelv
large number of American birds
flew 3,000 miles across the Allan Allan-tic
tic Allan-tic last year, British ornithologists
reported yesterday. Members of
the British Trust for Ornithology
said it was difficult to explain
how the birds managed to stay
aloft across the Atlantic, even
,with tail winds from New Eng England.
land. England. 8

29-15 Automobile Row Tel. 3-7175

Read Our Classifieds



The Pan American Show"


Every Sunday
V 12:30 jun.

WEAPONS TRAINING 4- Prior to going to the rifle range for their annual weapons qualification, men of Mortar Battery, 1st Battle Group, 20th Infantry,
get in some practice with their Ml rifles at Fort Kobbe. .This particular class,, oh sighting, was given by Sf:. Arnet Bodenhlemer, far left. Each unit of the
20th Infantry Js requirtfd to qualify annually with its Individual weapons. (U.S. Army Photo)


r ana



I Dies In

1 Capt,
t sleep -fi

S H H 1 S p e c 3 oo D & sff IL oa &0 itj if) ? w S e cO e 1

he will conduct a camera clinic
each day from 9 p.m. till 12 p.m. and from 3 p.m. till 7 p.m.






- (I
i 1


V :' si". ': ...... s '"f , i

i 1

MiladyjllNeed Radar
iRiver Gamblers
'Cruise Costume
To Travel Easter Parade

5 tlGt FOUR

j s jti i u i

Going along on cruise ships to sunny spots this winter will be
leisure clothes. Jacket and pants were inspired by costumes
worn by (ramblers on river boats. These are done in striped
denim by Cone. By GAILE DUGAS, NEA Women's Editor.

Welcome The Newest State

With Tasty
t1 SMOOTH, chocolaty individual

If 'J. T

--8 f Uii v i
... L ; -2J

to celebrate Alaska's statenood. ( cane come in vacuum on.

Some people like Alaska in win winter.
ter. winter. Most, however, will settle for
baked Alaska served in a warm
rfnin iwm with snow outside on
the window sill.
Aa new as our 49th state, there

weighing 12 ounces, on the mar market.
ket. market. It has long shelf life and
comes as chocolate fudge, mar marble
ble marble or golden pound cake. Good !o
, have on the shelves for sudden
. .1 11 Ultra

eeea wnen mere s no ume iu u
- -1- Tir)TA if'mA t h a
nMle and the chocolate fudge,
aaa-uey re gooa.

, : Mere s a recipe ior wuinuuai
i fciked ; Alaskas using vacuum-bak-

4 -chocolate fuage cane:
L Individual Bkd Alaskll
(Yield: 4 servings
'One can chocolate fudge cake,

Good Baby Sitters Are Trained, Not Born

' If your daughter aspires to a
baby-sitting career, your guidance
In basic homemaking skills may
be the deciding factor in her success-
Although baaby sitters are much
In demand, for a girl to be rated
,?'top notch" and to build up a list
of loyal "clients" requires effort.
When mothers compare baby babysitting
sitting babysitting lists they do a comprehen comprehensive
sive comprehensive job of rating the girls. Those
who don't rate so high are usual-
S relegated to the bottom of ihe
st, to be called only in an emer emergency
gency emergency or for very short sitting periods.

' The importance of cleanliness
should be understood by a sitter,
especially ii she will be handling
Washing hands before fixing ba baby's
by's baby's bottle and feeding him would
. seem a well-established routine,
but many mothers have told me
sitters need to be reminded of
'. Clean clothes make a good im impression,
pression, impression, too.
The homemaker should supply
her sitter with an apron, or a sit sitter
ter sitter can tone one of her own, if

feeding children is on the docket.
i More comprehensive coverage is
V afforded by terrycloth jerkins, with
,'grrpper: anaps at neckline and

; Such' A garment protects baby
' from clothes and clothes from ba-
i!';&',Jtt; loose fit adjusts to any 3ize
J and the absorbent terrycloth can
' double at a bath blanket.
3 Even though a sitter doesn't con con-,
, con-, tract to wash dishes, she should
know how to rinse and stack them
i neatly. Few 'sights are more dis dis-''Coutagifll
''Coutagifll dis-''Coutagifll to a returning home home-J
J home-J Maker than to see the table still
i I'ltleared, the kitchen untidily
- twittered.'
Supplies taken from the refn refn-j
j refn-j jcrator or pantry shelf to prepare
forsnackr or meals should be re re-.
. re-. rijned to their proper, places.

baked Alaakas are an ideal way
3 egg whites, teaspoon salt, 6
tablespoons sugar, Vi teaspoon
brandy flavoring, 1 pint (round
container) very firm ice cream.
Chill cake in can several hours
or overnight. Preheat oven to ve
ry hot (550 degrees F.). Beat egg
whites and salt until stiff but not
dry. Gradually add sugar and
flavoring; beat until very stiff. Re
move chilled cake from can and
cut into 8 thin slices. Place 4 of
the slices on baking sheet. Cut
ting through the container, slice
the ice cream into 4 rounds. Slip
the ice cream onto the cake she
es and top with remaining 4 slices
of cake. Quickly pile meringue on
top and sides of each sandwich
Place in preheated oven and bake
1 minute or until lightly browned.
Serve immediately.
New and practical terry cloth


both baby and baby sitter's domes wean, uooo imwuu., -"must"
asset for baby sitters. Hane)

Most young sitters are not ex expected
pected expected to do any real cooking, but
making sandwiches or heating
soup for lunch or supper should
not be beyond their ability.
Do encourage your daughter-sitter
to take seriously the skill in involved
volved involved in the daily household chore
of "picking up."
If her charges have scattered
toys all over the place, picking
them up and restoring them to
their boxes and shelves before
she leaves proves she knows her
It's .up. to the woman of the



5rom cjCondi

Trixie Briceno's passport lists more countriet of the
world than many geography books. To say that she is
well-traveled is a mild understatement.
She and her husband, Col. Julio E. Briceno, are trav traveling
eling traveling today. They sailed from Panama Wednesday to re return
turn return to Rio de Janeiro, where he is assigned as Panama's
Ambassador to Brazil.

Trixie Brfcerio (she was christ
ened Beatrix, but dislikes it) be
gan her luggage lugging early, in
ternational is more than just a
long word to her She is.
Her lather was uerman, ner
mo heir Pornueuese. She was born
in London and spent her childhood
years in the Orient. She tu.s trav
eled widely in Europe, and attend attended
ed attended school in Tarrytown, N.Y.
Furthering the multi-national as aspect
pect aspect she met her husband, a Pa
namanian, in Hong Among
other places, they lived in the
States for a time, and now reside
in Brazil.
Her mother, incidentally, makes
her home in Chicago.
And the Bricenes newlywed
daughter, Mrs. Brack Gillium
Hittler Jr., is establishing her
home in New York. The former
Roselene Briceno, she was born
in Tokyo.
Trixie Briceno enjoys life,
wherever she is.
"People are like places," she
comments. "Each has its own
peculiar personality."
She ha taken the opportunity
to discover and capture many of
these "pe-sonalities" with a paint
brush and canvas.
On the subjec of art, she feels
that during the next decade, La Latin
tin Latin American artists will come in into
to into their own among the world's
Latin America is producing some
very fine artists, she .says, and the
newness in. thir style and warmth
of color is a refreshing change
from the European classics which
are still being repeated in style.
Mrs. Briceno's first painting to
be exhibited was a portrait of heir
husband, which she entered in a
Canal Zone show more for the ex experience
perience experience than with hopes of tak taking
ing taking a prize. No one was more sur surprised
prised surprised than she to find a blue
ribbon on the frame.
Mrs. Briceno has shifted from
the realistic approach to ex extreme
treme extreme abstract, and now It work
ing for a style of her own.
Another sideline ii. her busy life
as an ambassador's wife is writ writing.
ing. writing. She has completed several
short stories, but plans some day
to do a novel.
"No, my novel will definitely
not be about the wife of a diplo diplomat,"
mat," diplomat," she laughs. "I will spare
the world another one of those.
My novel will probably be highly
She launched her career in
journalism with a notable inter interview
view interview with the Ifte George Bern Bernard
ard Bernard Shaw' wohse brusquness caus-
Jerkin is loose-fittina W ketf
house to provide her young sit sitter
ter sitter with telephone numbers where
she can be reached and whom to
call in emergencies.
The sitter should also have a
pad and pencil to record telephone
But it's up to the sitter net to
monopolize the telephone with long
conversations with her friends.
Before your young hopeful starts
looking for sitting fobs, see if you
can arrange a trial job or two
with friends or close neighbors
This gives her a chance to see


ed many a seasoned newsman to
Trixie. still a teenager, was a
fledelins cub reporter on the To
kyo Times when Shaw haippened
into town. The newspaper's stafi
was out with the flu, so she got
the assignment.
She recalls the incident:
"I went to his hotel and wait
ed in the lobby, scared to death.
When he came down and saw me.
he said, 'Are you the reporter the
paper sent?' When I said yes, he
just threw back his head and
"I guess he felt sorry for me.
I made such a pathetic picture.
He sat down enc talked to me a a-bout
bout a-bout the things he liked and dis disliked.
liked. disliked. Laughingly, he said that
people ought to give up guns and
go back tto bows and arrows.
"As he was getiing ready to
leave, he said, 'Have you got this
all down?'
" 'Have you ever interviewed
anyone before?'
" 'Well, It doesn't matter. You
can put anything you want to In
the paper. I'll b gone tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow anyway.'
She laid aside the pad and pen
cil after meeting Julio Briceno in
Hong Kong.
"We started talking, and three
months later we married. That
was 27 yeairs ago, ana we re sun
Shortly after their marriage,
she became seriously ill and lost
so much weight that her wedding
ring often slipp from her finger
Often the ring disappeared while
she was preparing her culinary
specialty, Spanish rice.
On those occasions, dinner
guests would be reminded, "If
you should find a ring in the
Speaking both of food and the di
plomatic world in wrlch she lives,
Mrs, Brsefio says that "takes a
strong digestive ystem to be sue
cessful in the diplomatic circles.'
Fortunately, she has a good one,
and enjoys the experience of meet
ing the people in new countries
and the unusual native foods.
The Bricenos life in Rio is a
busy one, especially from the so
cial angle. Invitations extend from
lunch to tea to cocktail to receP'
tions to dinners to balls. W i t h
other wives of the diplomatic
corps. Mrs. Briceno participates
in charity work sponsored by the
wife of the Brazilian president,
Asked for a choke of her ideal
soot to live. Trixie Brteefio de
scribes "someplace that is bright
and sunny and alive."
That's the way she Is, too.
j4ou5eltold J4inld
Collecting recipes Is worth while
and a lot of fun. After many years
a well-used file of recipes can be become
come become quite dogeared. Prevent this
by covering the cards with plastic
or merely dip them in shellac.
Shellac will prevent smudging as
well as stiffen the cards.
Shabby, canvas awnings can be
refurbished with special awning
paints in new colors. These paints
protect the canvas too.
Baby and milk are synonymous,
and women know that milk-stained
garments are commonplace.
Before washing little garments
splashed with milk, soak them in
cold water. Then wash in hot soap
or detergent suds.
Fishermen who are fortunate e-
nough to visit their favorite an
gling spots can bring their fish
back well preserved. Simply line
fish boxes with plastic foam and
fill them with ice. This makes a
good insulation for ice storage and
keeps fish fresh until they can
be cooked or properly frozen.
if she really wants the responsibi
lity of caring for youngsters and
if she has an aptitude for getting
along with little ones.
If she does, then a clear policy
of which days and hours she
can work and of how much she
should charge should be decided
While you will encourage her to
be prompt on a job, encourage her
also to make sure her employer
knows the rules which govern her
It will cause fewer misunder misunderstandings
standings misunderstandings if an employer knows,
at the outset, for example, that
her 15-year-old sitter must be
home by 10 p.m.


t, lanama so Jio

i .:".'.'

iiwm nun i mi Arr r t 1

$ Steffi

Brown-and-black make a won wonderful
derful wonderful color combination but only
when fabric and styling are supe superior.
rior. superior. Otherwise, these two together
can present a shabby, dowdy ap appearance.
pearance. appearance. The spool heel is replacing the
needle heel in fashion favor. It's
the heel that's shaped in slightly
after the manner of the Spanish
heel. But it's higher than the Span Spanish
ish Spanish heel.
Unrelieved black is unquestion unquestionably
ably unquestionably aging. So when you buy a
black dress, plan to enliven it with
brilliant costume jewelry, chiffon
scraves or other bright touches.
Little caps of curled ostrich fea feathers
thers feathers look lovely with the dark co colors
lors colors and furs of winter. They're
done in shining shades of blue and
deep pink and olive green.
The shortest way to the shining,
well-groomed head is the hair
brush. Many women who are other
wise pictures of poise are care careless
less careless about this one detail. Frow
sy hair destroys the Illusion of
KENDAL, England (UPI) A
12-ton load of cookies crumbled
yesterday when the big bakery
truck John Thompson was driving
turned over on the main England England-Scotland
Scotland England-Scotland road. Cars were backed
up for five miles.

8 Tivoli Ave.

840 Kilocycles


Potatoes are always a good buy.
Although they may be i'atteniug,
they still make up the bulk ot
many daily diets. For this reason,
nomemaicers should be good po
tato shoppers. Choose potatoes
that are firm and sound, reason
ably clean and free of cuts and
blemishes. Also avoid those with
green-colored spots because these
give a bitter taste.
good looks.
Whether your clothes are cost
ly or inexpensive, take care of
them. Treat them gently. Put
them off good padded hangers,
mend them and have them cleaned
and avoid the temptation to get
jiist one more wearing from a pas
tel wool dress.
Leather takes kindly to loving
care, shoes respond to polish, re'
pairs made in time and rotation
The way that they respond is to
give you tar longer service.
The black velvet stole bordered in
white fox is a dazzling small wrap
idea for holiday wear. And not ex
pensive, either.
TOKYO (UPI) Millions of
Japanese packed the approaches
to Shinto shrines and Buldhist
temples Wednesday night and this
morning in he traditional New
Year's Day pilgrimate in spite of
a cold rain.



with Dave Constable as narrator

DQ (
Community Network

NEW YORK (UPI) This spring

a woman can be in the Easter Fa Fa-raae
raae Fa-raae and never see it
She will be hidden under we
brm at her new bennet.
The millinery creators ox Amer
ica, a group of 17 top-rated New
XOrK designers, uu wnt
tneir spring snow tor buyers from
all paru -oi the nation.
And to sum up tne aesiuu, girii,
we re in tor a urimiul '5. ':
The 17 produced mushroom
shapes whicn concealed tne laee
from the nose up; shapes inspired
by the pagooa of toe Far tint,
comes tu mnese coue nats anu
swagger shapes with deep crown
ana uown-turnea brim reminiscent
of those Garbo and Dietrich wore
in the 1930'!..
x Christian's New York mlW
linery collection included one
flower-trimmed hat Inspired, the
commentator frankly saio, by
a weste-beskeh
But most face-concealing hat in
the group came from desginer I
rene. whose yellow horsehair cuoiie
practically bid the model's neacu
X still wonder who she felt her
way down the runway.
Not all the hats had down-draft
brims. There were dozens of bre bre-tons,
tons, bre-tons, or '"Buster Brown" types,
with brims rolled back away from
the face; more dozens of sailors
with brims of varying width, skim
mers worn straight on the head
or pushed back to expose the
brow and hairline and the lo-call

More Husbands Aproned
For Housewifely Chores

WASHINGTON (NEA) At a re recent
cent recent gathering of housewives in
tbe nation's capital;' one woman
said she was sorry she had a disn-
washer. With a machine to do
tbe work, she missed her hubby
drying the dishes.
Such a development manes a
woman wonder wnat mechaniza
tion is doing to. her home, for,
it seems, the hand that rocks the
cradle does not necessarily guide
the vacuum sweeper.
Accordiniz to a recent survey, a
man's place is in the home, and
he had better know, his ,wX.
round with a mop and pau pecause
three marr.ed men out of every
four help their wives with house-
Women interviewers canvassed
75 cities, towns, and, yijlages ,to,tmd
out just what,, was gWffn. peJtiiiiia;
those picture windows. They say
they caught the men red-handed
some with apron on waits and dust
mop in hand.
On 5,000 reticent subjects in the
poll, 30 per cent "took the Filth
Amendment." But the females got
their answers in what might hs
considered an underhanded me method.
thod. method. They asked the wives.
Young men, still hitching up
school dungarees, have this to
look forward to: U you wind up
in the middle income group, are
a city dweller, are professional,
executive or junior executive type
you'll dust, sweep, mop, etc., more
than any of your contemporaries.
Newlyweds by tradition, and sur survey,
vey, survey, are among the top contend contenders
ers contenders as Mother's little helpers.
The study was inspired by a
firm that manufactures house house-cleaning
cleaning house-cleaning products and disinfect disinfectants.
ants. disinfectants. It revealed that more than
73 per cent Of all American men
do housework.
Twenty-eight per cent of them
do it every day, either before or
after work. Another 28.3 per cent
admitted to donning a dust cap
two or three times a week. And
on weekends the remaining 48.9
of them were corralled for such
The burden of responsibility falls
on, the middle income man the
$5,000 to $15,000 variety. Howard
S. Cohoon, president of the com company
pany company instigating the survey, di di-vuleed
vuleed di-vuleed that 85 per cent of those
who admitted they helped at home
came into this salary range.
What a man of the house does
for a living also bears ori whether
he'll step into the kitchen or laun
dry. The least reluctant group, 38


ed "profiler." with brim slanted

at about a 45-degree angle.
Some of the nrettieit hats were
in the picture, or car-wheel divi division
sion division of the show. These flatter
most faces but,, all told, seem to
go best with the tall, rsngy type
of woman instead of the little one.
i wrought we'd see more small
hats. .they're what nmn want."
said an Atlantic, City, N.J., store
owner who .sat next to me. "If
you were in the retail business
you'd not be se happy with all
these brims.; But he added mat.
mrougnoui muunery snowrooras,
the small hats were available for
the buyers seeking them.
Of course the 17 creators also
gave a woman a choice. If she
didn't want a brim, she could
have a veil. Some of the, veils en enveloped
veloped enveloped the face and neckstop neckstopping
ping neckstopping at or below the shoulder.
The flower-trimmed, or all-flew-er
hats were Smong the most at attractive.
tractive. attractive. One handsome, wide wide-brimmed
brimmed wide-brimmed sailor had a removable
floral band or "lei." Some flower
numbers were halos only, with the
flowers hugging the front hair hairline
line hairline aqd face, but with the crown
of the head exposed.
Designer Emme came up with a
new treatment for feathers she
dyed -them in bright hues and
worked them into flowers.
The millinery group decreed
bright yellow as the new "basic"
in hat colors for spring. Most
other colors are equally vivid and
include the blues, pinks, the or orange
ange orange tones and green. There was
a sprinkling of whites and several
off-white or parchment tones, 1
per cent, were in the professions!-
executive category.
on the low end of tne home
work totem pole we find semi-skill
ed and unskilled laborers. Only 9
per cent of these helped at home,
ana tonoon said, ".Either they do
so much manual work they are
inn Hrri far hAiiaAfinlil nKn,, m
. .they have, more fortitude than
tneir counterparts.
city dwellers who may not like
their extracurricular work might
consider life down on the farm.
Only 14.5 per cent of the farm farmers
ers farmers and others living in rural ares
admit to. cleaning anvthine but
their barns.
Cohoon, a former Hoosier who
knows his alfalfa from his tim timothy,
othy, timothy, comments, that this may in
dicatft these men have a greater
spfrit-imdependence.,?,?, 4
City males Jead-with 48.9 per
cent and 36.8 per cent of subur suburbanites
banites suburbanites confess to being regular
fireballs with a vacuum sweeper
and suds.
"The suburban figure may be
mislead'ng," Cohoon admits. "V.'e
didn't account for those who mow
the lawn, fix the plumbing, shovel
snow, paint the house and do hun hundreds
dreds hundreds of other, odd jobs."
Despite the increased number of
men helping the j wives at home,
few feel this indicates men are
more hen-pecked than their ta
Experts offer as explanations
everything from working wives to
army life.
Army life, they point out, train train-edmillins
edmillins train-edmillins of men in the intricates
of the mop and pail.
And, many grateful husbands
feel it only fair that they share
the housework with a working
But a strong factor which makes
the apron a symbol of masculinity
rather than Milquetoast is pride
in the home.
More than 57 per cent of the
men who soid they did "things"
around the house, own their own
NEW DELHI; India (UPI) -State
Education Minister Sardar
Harbans .Singh Azad has ordered
women school teachers in Jammu
and Kashmir states not to wear
cosmetics in the classrooms. He
called cosmetics "the growing
menace of fashion."
6 P JL
WJfr ...
1090 Kilocycles

V5 i l

f A3i rr?n
. "A
Jjociai ahxfc Juierwi6e 34,
""V t V Ij
1 jmi
r Panama"
Jt mlt U mmmJ L uLkmm P-sm It -0740 toUl Umim 00 kj 10 mL

i. V V A,

" i '.t f f



j - X
'if V, - j. I

The Rev. and Mrs. F. Divoux Llctat of Glenn Falls, N.Y.,
have announced the engagement of their daughter, Lois Vi Vivian,
vian, Vivian, to Frank Hugh Lerchen, Jr., son pt Mr. and Mrs. F- H,
Lerchen of Balboa Heights. ' ''',
Miss" Licht was graduated in 1955 from Lake George
Cetral School as valedictorian. She is now attending the
College of Home Economics at Cornell University. Upon
graduation in June, she will receive a B.S. degree and a
teaching certificate. Miss Licht is a member of Theta Alpha
Chapter of Chi Omega sorority and has participated in the
Sage Chapel choir.
Mr. Lerchen, a graduate of Balboa High School, is a
senior in the School of Civil Engineering at Cornell Univer Univer-aity.
aity. Univer-aity. He is a member of Mu Chapter of Alpha Phi Delta
fraternity. After completing a five-year course, he will re receive
ceive receive a Bachelor of Civil Engineering degree.
- No date has been set or th wedding.

Caribbean Colligue Club
Announces Ticker Sales
The Caribbean 'College' Club
has amoaW"ttat."tickets'faf
iraiuSil',l,ttrirSoctal''' affe nc
available froiu club members.
The social will be held at 6:30
p.m. February at the Hotel
Washington' in Colon. Proceeds
will 'go- directly" into 'the' club's
educational funds to be used for
Each year the College Club
wards a scholarship to a senior
tudent ait Cristobal High School,
At a board meeting Thursday,
plans were discussed to award at
least two sholarship this year, the
mounts depending on the success
ef the Penny Social.
Mastar of ceremonies far the ce ceremonies
remonies ceremonies will be Anthony Ray Raymond,
mond, Raymond, the club's only honorary
member, who has acted in this
capacity at previous socials. A
door prize will be awarded, and
special attractions for children, in including
cluding including a fish pond and prizes,
will be featured.
Musical enOentainment will be


1! nght1 -vv. i

I i

BOB and JOYCE' 'l

Prophecy Party
' Prediction? of ten years hence
Wil thrgrfliKht11 tiie' entertainment
plannedfqr Wefrvicemen and their
guests at a Prophecy Party this
evening at the Balboa USO-JWB
Armed Forces "ervice Center.
The party is planned for 8 p.m.
Selected junior hostesses will at attend.
tend. attend. AJ1 servicemen, the'r deneirfemts
and -esiden's of the Canal Zone
and Panama are invited to attend.

Organists' Guild
To Maet Monday
The Isthmian Chapter of the
American GuUl of Orcanists will
meet Monday evening at 8 with
Mrs. A. J. O'Leary, House 507,
Prof. Damian Carles of the Na National
tional National Institute of TWlnic urill unealr
on liturgical mufic and will illus
trate nis talk with reca-dings.
Quarry Haisht Club
to Meet Wednesday
The Quarry Heights Women s
Club has planned a luncheon and
onaae party tor Wednesday at
12:30 p.m. The luncheon, catered

Next to the Savings Bank


Every Monday from
v i

Your Community llelvork YCII
; 840 kilocyelet 1090 KHocyclM

by the Fort Amador. Officer Club,
will be served on the patio of the
Quarry Heights Officer's Club:
Bridge will be played after
lunch, with prizes going to high
All members aire urged to at attend,
tend, attend, as officer for the new term
will be eleptev d ring the business
meeting. The hostesses for the
mee ing have planned a special

Military Engineers
Meat Monday Evening
The regular meeting iof the Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone Post, Society od Americ American
an American Military Engineers, will be held
atthe Fort Clayton Officer's Club
Monday evening at 6 p.m. Offic Officers
ers Officers for 1959 will be elected.
A social hour will, precede the
dinner, followed by an address by
Hugh A. Norris, Panama Ca Canal
nal Canal Company economis on "Ftre "Ftre-ca
ca "Ftre-ca sting Canal Traffic".
Sports rfhirtt will be Hie appro approbate,
bate, approbate, dress.
v Reservations should be made
with Robert Hall, Clayton 5169;
George Kruse; Nvy 3322; Col. D.
F, Rogers, Clayton .6215 or Jim
Brigman, Balboa 1625. .
Miss jHnry Honor?, 1 ;
At Linen Shewar i ?
Mias Peggy Henry, whose mar marriage,
riage, marriage, to Mir, Maurice' Muller is
planned ior Friday, war guest of
honor at a linen-shower given by
Mrs. Barbara Merwirat her. home
in-! Diablo, s
' The guests inciuded Mrs. Ame
lia McGrqarty, Mrs. Lucille Wil Wilson,
son, Wilson, Mr'. Margaret Sauvageau,
Mrs. Lydia Myers, Mrs Dorothy
Webb, Mrs. Pol'y Blaney, Mrs.
Mary. Ausnehner MCs. Betty Be Be-vin;
vin; Be-vin; Mrs. Mary Lou Hall, Mrs.
Rita Gribbons, Mrs. Nadine Cain,
Mrs, Teresa Roger-, Miss Clara
Zapponi, Miss Kay Tahercio, Miss
Ann Tabtma, Miss Irene Ladrach.
' Meeting
Diflblo Spinning Club
The annual mee ini? of the T).
bio Soiraiinc Club will be hnld
MMday evening at 7 p.m. at the
uiaDio hervice Oeimer, Items con con-crnng
crnng con-crnng the futura of the club will
be discussed att he meeting.
Small Girl's Body
Turnino To Bone
StfH'e Bv Doctors
JACKSON, Miss. (UP1) A
9-year-old girl whose bodv gradu
ally is turning to bone will under undergo
go undergo another medical examination
today in hopes the disease can be
Becky Smith, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Dnrwood Smith of near nearby
by nearby Forest, Miss., noticed a stiff stiffness
ness stiffness in her "eck and back last
November. Physicians said her
disease was one in which the t s-
sues gradually harden into bone.
The girl is still attendine the
fourth grade, but the disease has
advanced to such a stage that she
is unable to move her head freely
and cannot raise one of her arms
above the shoulder.
Physicians thus far have been
unable to find a successful treat treatment.
ment. treatment. TAX RFTURNS UP
mated 59,817.000 income tax re
turns were filed with the Internal
Revenue Service for 1957 an in
crease of more than 600,000 from
9:30 to 10:00 a.m.

u intra Rnltr t'

' V,
- fid J.
" 'Alt'' 'it
- I - Jirj Ayr'-
" 4 "" j i


Mr. and Mrs. Angelo DiCosta of Colon announce the
; engagement of their daughter, Velvia Maria Bringas, to Mr.
David Alfred Feller, son of Mr. and Mrs. Alfred David Feller
of Marlln, Texas.
Miss Bringas is employed at the U.S. Army Caribbean
School at Fort Gulick.
Mr. Feller is assigned to the Fourth Gun Battalion, 517th
Artillery, at Fort Clayton.' s
The couple is planning a spring wedding.

Chrislm.s has -come and gone
as oas our annaual Christmas
vacation ieavuig oehmd -it in inflated
flated inflated memories and deflated Wal Wal-i.s
i.s Wal-i.s aau purses.
During the vacation., many JC JC-ers
ers JC-ers welcomed back home' from
the States relatives or friends who
returnea for two short weeks. OJow
most of them have gone back o
colder climes.
The 'Christmas decorations "re
disappearing one by and the
tiny children have, already mis misplaced,
placed, misplaced, broken, or completely des destroyed
troyed destroyed half of their toys (the stur sturdier
dier sturdier half will hold out until about
Around the CZJC building, the
Christmas spirit also has quieily
r'epur.ed. In its' place, however,
there is an air of expectancy, for
exflms are only two weeks away.
The schedule has been posted in
v rious rooms. Student: are re reminded
minded reminded to check this carefully and
to report all conflicts to the
teachers involved so adjustments
may be made.
There seems to be one thing
that has not been affected by the
post-Christmas slump. That is the
pr sneriy of our coke machine.
When las' seen, bottle caps were
spilling out onto the floor from
their receptacle under the opener.
That's sure indication that nck nck-les
les nck-les (at least) are still in abund abundance!
ance! abundance! The Shadow r You returned to
school with a very deeo tan. You
came humins out of your account accounting
ing accounting class at 6:15 (how can you at
that hourP). .You stopped in
at Mr. tvon's office several times
to twinkle at the various Deoile
'fcere. .You studied frantically
at the last minute for your law
test (and most likely will jet the J

I r.JTtsz

I M tors A

8 Mf

Distributors In Panama
Second Diagonal (Old "A" Street) No. 7-27
Box No. Z97 Tel. 2-2971

Is Announced

only -"A" again). .Recognize
yourself, Nancy Bryant?
And now, an extra-special pat
on me bacK to Br. an Cox and Glo Gloria
ria Gloria Tait, who were elected by trie
I scully as thq two "Most Likely
to Succeed" for the Conquistador,
toiuraiul. t ons to : I foth
may this prophecy c.iie true!
. Familiar scenes around JC: Gla
dys MilL-r's sparki ng gold brafe brafe-let.
let. brafe-let. .ditto Millie Gibbs ankle brace bracelet.
let. bracelet. .Harried faces as we try
to catch u on lat-minute study studying
ing studying and required reading that
should have been done monthsta monthsta-go.
go. monthsta-go. .Barbara Bishop's ring.
Madfe Smith gaily sporting one
arm in a cast. .Mrs. Head f f-sjnrvjn
sjnrvjn f-sjnrvjn hprself to spending the
next hundred years or so running
a mimeograph machine.
More than 50,000 persons over
20,000 U.S. servicemen and their
dependents and 30,000 Germans
have been vaccinated in a cam
paign to preyent the further
spread of an outbreak of smallpox
in Western Germany, halth au
thorities said today.
Eighteen-year-old Greek Cypriot
Nicos Anstidou was sentenced to
eight years Imprisonment by a
rpecial court in Nicosia yester
day for throwing a bomb into a
Limassol hotel dining room. Six
Britons w c ir e wounded m the
bombing last Oct. 24.


-licuniatti' ana

, : JiS4ix.j

fy ,l lyta iuh 1 1 1 1 1 hi ii fi wumwiire

LUNCHEON MEETING The Gulf Petroleum company of Panama were the hosts Friday at
a luncheon meeting which was attended by Gulf distributers from various parts of the r r-?nPn
?nPn r-?nPn .A: meetin8 executives of the company unveiled the sales promotion program for
1959. A. N. Gooch, vice president and general manager, is shown addressing the grouo dur during
ing during the meeting.

Italian Basso

fii THE V0,CE 0F
ftJ by Dorothy Killgalkn

Rock Hudson's chums believe
he's really smitten with Tyrone
Power's widow, Debbie Minardos
. .The decorative cuties on the
recently defunct Jackie Gleason
show are upset over a TV ma item alleging the come comedian
dian comedian gave them all 26 weeks' sa salary
lary salary as a going-off-the-air consola consolation
tion consolation prize. On the contrary, the
girls say they were paid for
their last pertormance and that's
all although a couple of them had
turned down enticing Broadway of offers
fers offers to remain with the Gleason
program. .Those who thought A A-li
li A-li Khan's idyll with former man man-neqU.n
neqU.n man-neqU.n Bettina was all over are
considerably confused because he
chose to spend the holidays wiih
her at lus Chateau de L'Horizon,
on the French Riviera. .Million .Millionaire
aire .Millionaire constructor Hal Hayes,' once
linkeu with Baroara hudon, is
giving out the news that Zsa Zsa
Gabor has prom sed to become his
wile. And she's not denying It
at least, not yet. The night be
fore Batista lied Havana one of
his cabinet ministers contract,
wnicB indicates some of the in-
cumbehts were terribly sjrprised
oy what 'Happened,
ui.piaying an tpic iacK ui cau-
tion, Lenore Lemmon appeared -on
an all-night inte.view show in
Miami the other evening ,ind spoke
disparagingly about Marianne ney ney-nolus.'
nolus.' ney-nolus.' a Roosevel- heir, and Mia Miami's
mi's Miami's newest memberthip restaur
ant, the Bastilli Her beau, innoc innocent
ent innocent bystander George Hooves, rt
high among the vic.ims of I.pnoie'
sharp tongue; he was about to be
honored at a birthday party given
by Marianne Reynolds at tile Bas Bastille.
tille. Bastille. A group of Harry Behfontp fans
crashed Lee Strasberg's party,
which was attended by almost
everyone who was anyone in "the
Method." But they dido' get by
with, if for long; Strasb:rg in per
son ordered tnem out. .Jacques
Albert Gregoire, a top ranking
.French automobile designer, is fac facing
ing facing an interesting legal battle with
Britain's Jaguar manufacturers.
Gregorie recently announced he'd
What's new in BHS? Well, to
tell you tht truth, not much
Everything has kind of rolled
down to a slow crawl since the
rush before the holidays. Of
course, for every rule there
must be an exception: Semester
exams are this week. In case
you-ve forgotten what they're
like, they've almost like the
finals, only cover half as much.
Rain, shine, sleet, or snow
which is unlikely anyhow, there
is always the little group out at
the beach every Saturday and
These people do not get a tan,
they cultivate one. Linda Cun Cunningham,
ningham, Cunningham, Marvel D a v Is o n,
Christine Huff. Carol Dimpfl,
Barbara Barlett. Mimi Conover,
Jackie Ash ton, Ann Braswell,
Sara Whitener, and Mary Ann
Bowen, who gets a sort of a tan
are the owners of some very
familiar feet whose footprints
are in the sand at Amador
Some less frequent sun worr
shioDers are: Jerry Steiner, Dick
Scott, Donna Brigandl. 8uzy
Hele, Ray Caldwell, Eve Eisen Eisen-man.
man. Eisen-man. Dou Pajak, Anita Leon Leonard,
ard, Leonard, Bev Smith, Russ Weade,
Kay Flowers. Jerry Sullivan,
Grace Vale, Kathy Casey, Hltta
Allen, Jim Marshall. Bettv Stiles,
John Dworak, Dolores Wheeler,
Eileen Ruess, Jack Hearne. Ken
Pearl, and various others who:e
names have leaped over my fee
ble mind now cramed with his
tory dates for the exam Friday.
Remember, all you fashion
lovers, Chez Eloise will be pre presented'
sented' presented' at Balboa HI soon, so
do't miss it.
Well. I guess that about hits
the bottom of this column so
I'd best ay adieu, or a Mr.
Barkowitz always says "Hasta
Manana. fcuana!" Or in other
words. 6o Lohg!

r, Tjf

Decries Fern ale
I decided to put out his own sports
car and take its name from his
initials, JAG. Quite understand
ably, this put the English firm
in a panic. .The musical "des "des-trv"
trv" "des-trv" seems to ba condurtin; a ta
lent search second only to that
of "Gone With The Wind."
Now John Ireland is being tout touted
ed touted -as the heavy favorite for the
male lead. .The ex-Mrs. Ernest
Borgnine has wealthy Californian
Charles Sonne to help her recovor
from the heartache. He's a gem
Ptomaine Simpson, divorced wife
of the Marquess of Milford-Haven,
is about to try It again with Bal Baltimore
timore Baltimore lawyer Frank Markoe. .
A national magazine in lhe United
States has offered a pretty penny
for permission to photograph 3n 3n-gitte
gitte 3n-gitte Bardot's canvases (her friend
Bernard Buffet has been teaching
her to paint) but so far she's turn turned
ed turned down all offers. .Shirley Bal
lard of "Say, Darling" and her
husband, actor Herb Evers, cele celebrated
brated celebrated the start of 1959 with a
happy reconciliation. Thev soli
when both were members of the
cast oi "Fiar Game"
Willims would like to get Jeff
nandler: to nnfe to New York
ncu. one me nere tor a per
sonal appearance on the Steve Al-
!en show Jan.
Hollywood is sitting on the Sto Story
ry Story of a California production com company
pany company that took a group of Ame American
rican American technicians to Africa to shoot
a film, subsequently made a bet better
ter better deal to use British crews,
and sh.pped the Yankee workers
back home instead of giving them
the promised six months' work.
The unions appear to be try
ing to settle it quietly. .Joanne
Woodward keeps turning out one
uscar-caiibre performance after
anouier tner work in the forth forthcoming
coming forthcoming "The Sound and the Fury"
i a tase in point), so We lact
that she lost that original Aca-
aemy Award statuette shnuirtn't
nave been much cause for alarm.
But just beofre she and her hus husband
band husband left for Florida, they un unpacked
packed unpacked a crate of books in their
New York apartment, and lo
there was the missing Oscar. .
Jill 's one of Gotham's hangouts
Jillys one of Gotham's hangouts
for celebrities who stay out Jate
and like and offbeat atmosphere
is promising its patrons a $25,000
face-lifting job. Nahody knows
why the management has decided
to pretty-up the beatnik atmos atmosphere.
phere. atmosphere. The contingent of local socialites
who join Eleanor Searl Whitn.
and the Richard Cowells on their
trek to Montreal for th "HnH.
Across-the-Border" charity ball, io
be held in the Mount Royal Ho Hotel,
tel, Hotel, will get a chance to appraise
the artistic ability of Lana Turn Turner's
er's Turner's ex-husband, Steve Crane. He's
billed as designer of the Polyne Polynesian
sian Polynesian style room in which the ,'es ,'es-tivities
tivities ,'es-tivities will-take place.
American Aviation Inc. has
named Lockheed Aircraft Corp
and Chance Vought Aircraft Co.
to the team it is directing for de development
velopment development of the Air Force's B70
intercontinental bomber
CUTS PRICES remember





nt your
car af them wall
m ara
aaathai, claaaa.


NEW YORK (UPI) Icesart
Siepi is one of those eligi6le men
a girl dreams of meeting. He's 35,
tall, dark and handsome,! has a
good sen?e of humor, his own
hair, and a steady joff at the
"Met." ..
But the girl who nabffrm will
carry her own packagesjvipnen her
own doors. Mr. Siepi is ted to hia
perfect set of teeth with the worn,
an who insists on such "superfi "superficial
cial "superficial signs."
"Woman are all alike," said
s;epi, with an expressivie wave of
his arm. "I can have mv hands
full of bundles like so. She can
be carrying nothing; Buf she
stands there in front of the toor,
not making a move until T open
It for her. j, w
"She will sit in the car, ; com com-pletely
pletely com-pletely helpless. Oh sure, JT g9
around and open the door. Yoii
have to get her out of the esr
some way.'
Siepi (pronounced see-eh-pee)
sang this sad refrain about -womanhood
when I asked him what
trait of ours particularly annoyad
"It Is." he -aid, "thtrwoman
is so insecure in feeltntricherished
by mn that she Insists--on there
superficial signs; that we take off
our hats in elevators. .kiss their
hands when we meet.
"I am introduced to an attrac attractive
tive attractive woman at a party and up
nmes that; hand amptically.
When th:s hannens, I do not see
her second time."
Otherwlie. the Met's nnmW
one bachelor and in the opinion
of many critics, number one basso
n't bard to blesse. x ..
He affably described- fit girl
will marry Vina; ftifly intelll.
ent; attractive, but not neresssH neresssH-lv
lv neresssH-lv a ravine beatify; prefetablv not
rrh ("I am kind of a nlain Myin
fellow. .1 nrefer a girl without
he difficulties of money!'); and
"not neeessarilv a fan, of mine."
Sieoi hone she will like music,
becuse no' to "i- like being bliM
or deaf." but not be "fanatically
at'rhed to onera."
"I hnvp een come onera- wives
more inre'H in hubby's career
than he is,' he said. .
Colors and conditions in one
application. Matches natural
haircolor or gives desired color
change. Completely covers visi visible
ble visible gray. 24 colors. 78e
Distributors in Panama
Second Diagonal (Old "A"
Street) No. ,7-27
Box No. 297 Tel. 2-2971
I Uaa
inm... that
rfrtha ao4

Im 1

?' I I


h--) ; ; ..; i, -

even Fur long Sprint Tops ToHks Racil


Tafin Big Favorite To Win
Srfl Race In Last 4 Starts

Mr nplia Arevedo's fast-climbing three-year-

a XL rr.ti Ui o oflarnnnn will Ki tlV-

mf for his third victory in nis iasi iour swus m..
he goes against six other third series imported thor-
li j x 4U D.nriJpnt Rpmnn rapptrark in the

r" featured $650 seven furlong sprint.


Graded Entries



Jackty St.


Ric 7th Strht Imp. I
lit RACE

Fat. Purs $450.00

Pool Closes t:to

1 Grimilda
2 Le Matelot
3 Introduction
4 Alhajar
5 Lanero
6 Fifito

R. Cruz 103x Distance handicaps 4-1
B. Aguirre 112 Reportedly ready 5-2
B. Baeza 113 Jockey may decide 2-1
J. Gongara 110 Rates good chance 3-1
J. Jimenez 112 Longshot specialist 10-1
C. Bovil 110 Distance to liking 2-1

2nd .Race Special .Imp. 8 Fgs. Purt SAWO

Pool Closts 1:30

: Tatm which will have leading
'jockey TSrsulio Baeza in the sad saddle,
dle, saddle, is Jure to go off an odds-on
mutuetr favorite. His main opposi opposition
tion opposition is"fepecled to come from the
CabrSfcpssa Vicuna entre ot
Cahcotefo and Bucaifmiio.
Playboy nd Gavilan, just drop dropped
ped dropped from a higher bracket, could
& upsetters here. Playboy will be
riddeny Ruben (Caliche) Vas Vasquez
quez Vasquez wWle the unpredictable Gavi Gavilan
lan Gavilan wilt have husdmg Virgilio
(Squinty) Castillo aboard, lonias
Pet and Mouche, ooi.h considered
outclassed, complete the list of
entries. x, ...
, The speedy Ionia's Pet will be
feuided by Felix Sanchez while
Mouche will be riddf-n by vastly
Improved Guillermo Milord.
4 La week Tatin overcame a bad
Iross that almost mocked him oil
his feet and come up to score a
neck victory over Distante. Th.s
time he will be facing much stiffer
competition but ,is expected to be
capable of the task.
; Two fourth series seven furlong
flashes are also included on the
program. In one of them Manuela
V edraza will be seeking a repeat
Victory. She upset odds-on favorite
"High Day over one mile last week.
This time she opposes Distante,
Dtorongo, Xistullari, Kadir and
The other fourth series sprint
pits Silver Heels, Diocese, El A
fiheila. Sicabu, Trirreme, Dagon

and Mar Bravo against each other.
Dagon, second in this same group
last week,-Shapes up as the form
fcorse but Diocese could return the
Winner. The latter was the victim o
a dubious ride his previous time
J Eight other propective thrillers
Are included on the ten-race pro program.
gram. program. Yesterday's feature race, a mile
tun for 2nd Secies thoroughbreds
was won by the Cacocha Stable's
Argentine horse Constantino un under,;.
der,;. under,;. hustling ride Jkey R.
Vasquez to nose out Alpina at
the" wire.
Favorite Siete y Medio was a
big disappointment as he finished

fifth in the seven-horse field. The
winner covered the distance in
the good time of 1:40 and re rewarded
warded rewarded his backers with $8.80
per each win ducat and $15.40
for place. Alpina paid $17.60 for
placing second.

First Race
1 Manlart $13.20, $6.00
2 Highland Prince $7.40

Second Race
1 Dona Flora $3.60,

2 Doble Fija $4.60
First Double: $22.00


Third Raee:
-Dudoso $7.40, $2:40
-Patsy $2.20

Fourth Race
1 Tlngat $8.00, $5.00
2 Don Grau $4.80
Quiniela: $18.40
Fifth Race
1 Titita $2.80
2 (No place betting)

Sixth Race
1 Pangal $6.20, $3.20
2 Zumar $3.20

Seventh Race
1 Brote $4.40, $3.00
2 Mi Locura $4.60
Second Double: $14.60

Eighth Race
1 Lady Edna $2.60, $2.20
2 Miss Patience $2.60
Quiniela: $6.40

1 Account Rend
2 Granadero
3 Chiusa
4 Damajuana
5 Pepin

6 La Fa ma

7 Plucky
8 Aldar

V. Ortega 110 Reportedly classy
G. Milord 115 Could take it all
R. Cruz 107x Won at juicy odds
B. Baeza 106 Rider gives edge
F. Sanch. 102x Not good enough
R. Prest. 102x Would pay again
J. Talav. 110 Form indicates
A. Credi. 106 Could be winner too

3- 1
4- 1


Race "G" Natives 5 Fgs. Purse $375.00 Pool Closes 2:00,

1-Golden W
2 Rock'n Roll
3 Zia
4 Radical
5 Bugaba
6 Mohicano

R. Vasquez 115 Nothing recently 2-1
R: Prestan 97x Light weight helps 2-1
M. Hurley 113 Hard to beat here 2.1
R. Cruz 103x Good early speed 4-1
G. Bedoya 102x Could be runnerup 4-1
B. Baeza 115 Excluded from betting XXXX

4th Race "E and F"

Natives 6 F Port $375.00

Pool Closes 2:30

1 Linda Suzy
2 Victoria
3 Napa
4 Rabiblanco
5 Folletito
6 Tuti Fruti
7 Julie

R. Cruz 112 Racing to good form
D. Barret 103 Could be upsetter
R. Prestan J3 Long overdue
E. Dario 105 Apparently washed up
J. Talavera 108 Was never better
A. Ycaza 118 Dropped in class
F. Sanchez 103x Would pay off

2- 1
3- 2


Race Special Imp. 7 Fgs.Purje $650.00 Pool Closes 3:00

1 Festival
2 Alamito
3 Meta Fierro
4 Cleron
5 Mauricio
6 Indian Call
7 Cordial

R. Cristian 110 No improvement yet 3-1
A. Perez 110 Should beat these EVEN
G. Sanchez 1C8 Reportedly improved 5-1
R. Cruz 99z Hopeless case 50-1
G. Milord 116 Usually runnerup EVEN
a Rprinva 1O0x Earlv SDeed only 50-1

C. Delgado 105x Hasn't shown much 501

Ninth Race
-Sunsque $13.80, $4.00
-Don Cirilo $2.20 -One-Two:

Tenth Race
1 Constantino $8.80,
2 Alpina $17.40.


6th Raee 4th Series Imp. 7 Fs. Purie $600.00

Pool Closes 3:40

League Opens
Tomorrow pm

Mnndav afternoon at 4.30 p.m

the Farm Division of the Pacific

Little League will open Its season,
and selected for ; the honor ot
throwing out the first ball will Lt,'
Governor John D. Mc Elenyv
While Governor Potter has had
plenty of experience, this will be
the first time the Lt. Governor will
get the Little League started.
The Farm Division of the Pa Pacific
cific Pacific Little League, have their
own field cjose by to the Little
League Stadium, in front of the
Skating Ring on Gaillard Highway.

After flag raising picture taking

and all the trimmings that go

along with an opening of the ball
season last yeat's champions, Mu

tual Omaha, managed by R. H.

Elmore will take on Cyrnos man managed
aged managed by the veteran LeRoy Wil Wilson.
son. Wilson. Both skippers have not made
up their mind as to the starting
lineup, but from the gossip com coming
ing coming from the spring training camps
both teams are loaded with talent
and a good game is expected.
On Tuesday, rookie manager
George Folger will send" his boys
against the Gibraltar "Juniors,
managed by another newcomer
John Mallahan, On Wednesday,
the spark plug of the Farm Divi Division,
sion, Division, Bill Spencer will send his
Seymours Juniors against the
Kiwis, who have at their helm,
Sgt. Ray Murphy from Albrook.
Ray while new to the league,

had plenty of experience in man

aging in the American Legion

Ball last season. Bill Spencer, is

referred to as the spark plug, be

cause of his untiring effort m lm
proving the ball field and organiz
ing the league.

1 Cervecero
2 Kadir
3 Xistullari
4 Otorongo
5 Distante
6 M Pedraza

R. Cristian 113 Would pay off here 15 1
J. Phillips 115 Nothing in months la-1
G. Milord' 103 Dangerous today 3-1
B. Vasquez 110 Early speed only 10-1
B. Baeza 113 Jockey may decide EVEN
A. Credidio 110 Form indicates EVEN

Is Difference


do Pena, the difference between
Ditchine in the minors and maj-

ors larteJv is "Meek-MiUan" (Roy

- "Meltfirow ball and hope it heet
1 MeekMillan," says Pena, p"on p"on-ounced
ounced p"on-ounced Pain-yah. "I heet over
second base. I theenk base heet
and MeekMillan throws the bat batter
ter batter out."
Baseball people are unanimous
in the opinion that Cincinnati
.. landed a future star in the 5-11,
3.54-pound sinker ball expert. The
, Reds brought the 23-year-o'd right righthander
hander righthander up tom Havana of the In International
ternational International League last Aug. 22.
He pitched brilliantly in nine re relief
lief relief appea-ances, had an 0.60
Oarned-run average in 15 innings.
"I start as a catcher," he ex explains.
plains. explains. "My uncic he peetch, I
catch. He no do too good one
day, and I say me peetch, you
catch. I practetce tree years."
Pena broke into professional
baseball in 1955 with Daytona
Beach, has a brilliant minor
league background.
Despite his small stature, Or Orlando
lando Orlando Pena looms large in the
Redlegs' 1959 pitching plans.

Eleventh Race
1 Mariman $5.80, $2.80
2 Princesa Gitana $2.60
One-Two: $11.60.

Racetrack Tips
lit fra

1- lntroduction
2- Dama juana
3- Rock'N'Roll
4- ftapa
5- Alamito
6- M. Pedraza
7- Diocese
8- Sahri
9- Tatirt


Plucky (e)

Linda Suiy
Maurie o
Bucalemito (e)

7th Raee 4th Series' Imp. 7 Fgs. Purse $60u.00

Pool Closes 4:10

1 Silver Heels
2 Diocese
3 El Agheila
4 Sicabu
5 Trirreme
6 Dagon
7 Mar Bravo

J. Adames lOOx Nothing in ages 100-1
G. Milord 114 Dubious ride last 3-2
E. Dario 104 Early speed only 15-1
J. Ulloa 115 Could go all the way 2-1
F. Sanchez 99x Has strong finish 10-1
R. Vasquez UJ Enjoying rare, form '2'1
' V. Castillo 115 Last was, poor 4-1



;-v- -




I en-Kounaer

8th Race "C and

1 Daniel
2 Sahri
3 Dr. Bill
4 Mellizo
5 Yosikito
6 Marcelita
7 Blanquita

D" Natives 6 F Purse $425.00 Pool Clows 4:40

R. Prestan lOOx. Early speed only 50-1
B. Baeza 115 In fight to finish 3-2
F. Sanchez lOOx Usually close up 10-1
A. Perez 110 (Better -than ever 5-2
R. Cruz 107x Returns from layoff 10-1
R. Vasquez 113 Dangerous, contender 2-1
J. Talavera 113 Could go'all the way 5-2

Atlantic Teenage
League Opener
Slated Tomorrow

The Atlantic Teenag Base Baseball
ball Baseball League opens th 1959 sea season
son season tomorrow afternoon with the
defending champion Buick teajn
scheduled to play the Motta nine
at 430 at the oco Solo dia diamond.
mond. diamond. Keith Kenway will open on
the mound for Buick while
Lewis MeGoff will be the start starting
ing starting hurler for Motta.
The general public is invited
to attend.

Unbeaten bantamweight con contender
tender contender Hector -Hicks, who was

recently named -"rookie tighter

of the rearTbv Panama BDorts-

wrtters, and former 118-pound
champion Melvin Bourne meet

tonight in a ten-round fea feature
ture feature bout at the' Olympic Sta Stadium
dium Stadium at a weight limit of 122
pounds. '-::fijiti
Hicks, a 17-year-od Colon
grade school student, will be
up against a crafty ring veteran
who has the? reputation tf be being
ing being the spoiler of many a young
ster who haw? visions of conti continuing
nuing continuing ah unbeaten string.
A 'fast-moving-, hard-hitting
, scrapper wjfth an effective left
jab as his main forte, Hicks
plans to challenge bantam bantamweight
weight bantamweight monarcha Edwin Sykes
for the crown whether he
wins or loses- this one. .-
. Bourne .has already defeated
the champion twice' in non-title
affairs. -ivv- :
With the exception : of v Sykes
Hicks has fought and licked all
comers, in the- bantamweight

ranks which incmaes a sensai

tional decision inver Cuban, 118-1

.pound king Lagartlja. Reyes'

recently. r-, v., v..?:
Bourne, while : not, gro'd
enough to beat the top' local
126-DOunders, has never been,
on the losing" end in bouts a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst the natural bantams,
even when they .fought pYer the
118-pound limit ", v K v. .v
Toto Ibarra, Claudlo Martinez'
and Sykes ;have all fell Joefow
the seasoned boxer-nuncher who
shows no mercy whenever-, he
hais the upperhand on ah- op
ponent. i ',
The odds are oven on the.

outcome of the match-. Colon

fans are exnected to wajrer
heavily on their newest Wol
winning out over his rival' who
resides in Panama's Chorrillo
Each fighter will receive a
guarantee of $1500, which will
be the largest burse ever to be
collected by either.
Promoter Egbert Reid, who
calls the bout "the fight of the
year." exDects to gross over
4000, which would comfortably
take care of the main eventers
In the six-round semifinal
nnnrado Williams and Roy
Thoyke will swap punches in a
12-pound scrap..' ''' j

David Wright, and 'Jose Perez
clash In. one 128-pound four-

rounder and in another Seraf in

Garcia and Ray 1 Best swap

leather at 128 pounds.

General admission lor the

program; which is the first on
the Isthmus for 1959, is $131
General ringside is $3. and
special ringside is $4. ,.-
The card will get underway at
8 o'clock. "' v

Orlando Cepeda Unanimous
Choice As National Loop's
1958 'Rookie-of-the-Year'

BOSTON (UPI) First base baseman
man baseman Orlando Cepeda of the San
Francisco Giants, making it strict strictly
ly strictly no contest, was the unanimous
choice today as the National
choice today as the N a t i o n a 1
League's "rookie of the year" for
Selection of Cepeda, who was a
major factor in the Giants' sur surprising
prising surprising climb to third place last
season, was announced here by
Hy Hurwitz, secretary-treasurer of
the" Baseball Writers' Assn. of
There was absolutely ho compe

tition for Cepeda, who wound up
the league's seventti top hitter

with a .312 batting average in 148
games. Only other rookie ever to
be named unanimously was Frank
Robinson of Cincinnati in 1956.
The 6:foot-2, 200ipound' Cepeda
was named for the award on each
of the 21 ballots cast by a selec selection
tion selection committt. composed of mem
bers of the Baseball Writers'
Assn. Ordinarily, the committee is
made up of 24 writers, three from
each National League city, but

CFW Teener Loop
To Meet Tonight
The VFW1 Teener Baseball
League will hold a meeting for
the purpose of electing officers
for the coming year at the
.TWB in Balboa, tomorrow at
7:30 p.m.
All persons interested in
teener baseball are invited to


New York (NEA) Andy Bath Bathgate
gate Bathgate of the ho'key New York
Rangers has shot 63 in golf, drove
a hole of 325 yards.

9th Race 3rd series

Imp. 7 fgs. Purse $650.00

Pool Closet 5:15

1 Play Boy
2 Gavilan
3 lonias Pet
4 Tatin
5 Mouche
6 Chacotero
7 Bucalemito

R. Vasque?. 115 Could get -ip here 4-1
V. Castillo 115 Returns from sick bay 10-1
F. Saiicnez lOOx Fastest at getaway 5-1
B. Baeza 115 Mutuels favorite 3-5
G. Miloid 10G Not off last start vT 25-1
A. Perez 110 B'azing early speed 2-1
J. Ullo.i 113 -Will fight it out 2-1

10th Race 5th Series Imp.

7 Fes Purse $500.00

Pool Closes 5:40

1 Alucinado
2 Artigas
3 Maese
4 Neeful
5 Roina
fi A. Princess
7 Coltro
8 Rodolfo

G. Sanchez 108 Early speed only

R. Cruz 102x Usually disappoints

B. Baeza V2
A. Credidio 101
J. Talavera 112
G. Milord 112
A. Ycaza 110
B. Aguirre 115

-Last was excellent

Doesn't seem likely
Won easily in last
In fight to finish
Hard to beat here
Seeks second straight

4- 1
5- 2

OK If They
Get In Orbit

HIALEAH, Fla. (NEA) It was
not surprising to see a Sputnik
make its anDearance on the run

ning horse track last year.

Topical names for through-breds

are populav.

It is. however, something of a

departure ttom the expected to
find topical names which also
tie in with the ancestry of the
hide. Sputnik is by Ambiorix out
of Moon Star II is by Hyperion,
sire of the sun gsd, and the name
is more than sufficiently far out.
- Sputnik didn't manage to get
into orbit. Should he fail, there's
a newly-turned two-year old at
Hialeah Park getting ready to
carry the bannet for the out of
this world faction. His naime, too,
is well chosen. It's Cape Canav Canaveral,
eral, Canaveral, by Fly Away out of Softie,
by Flares and Florida bed.

Mo"te Trvin was th W stick
man for the New York Giants of
1951 when they 'he National
League pennant with a tremen tremendous
dous tremendous drive 'n the sretch. 0bhy
Thomson's "miracle homer" ac actually
tually actually won the flag in that his-tn-ic
playoff witl the Dodgers. buf
it was Irving whose 121 runs-bat-ted-in
led the league and narked

the qrive. That year he hit .458
in the losing World Series against
the Yankees, The fallowing spring,
Monte frac'ured an ankle on the
exhibition trail and his efficiency
was immired thereafter though he
he'red te club win another pen pennant
nant pennant in 1954. Ir-'in went to Min

ne1lis in 1955 and came back

briefly in '56 when the Cubs draft drafted
ed drafted him.
Whatever happened to Monte

Irvini Now 39 he lives in Orauge,
N.J., is a public relations Wan
and a beer salesman in the Har

lem district of New York City.

only 21 voted this time for some
unexplained reason.
Cepeda was far and away the

best new bitter to enter the Na

tional League last season. He col collected
lected collected 309 total bases, including 38
doubles, 25 homers and four .tri .triples
ples .triples while driving in 96 runs.
Virtually all N.L' pitchers agfree
Cepeda's showing in 1958 was not
one of those "one-year things.n
The 21-year-old native of Ponce,
Puerto Rico, says "I see no pitch
yet I can no. hit." And he doesn't
appear to be talking through his
baseball hat.
The Giants signed Cepeda to a
$7,500 contract at the start of 1958
and owner Horace Stonehain vol voluntarily
untarily voluntarily increased the amount to
$10,000 by mic-season. ',
Immediately following the end
of the regular National League
season, Cepeda returned to Puerto
Rico to play winter ball.
"If I didn't go home," he ex explained,
plained, explained, "they'd call me a swell
Latest averages reveal that Ce Cepeda
peda Cepeda is leading the Puerto Rican
League with a .381 figure iw San San-turce.
turce. San-turce. i f
i i i i n 1. 1 I, n I., I

Buchholz Trounces MacKay
To Enter West Australian

Tennis Tournament Finals

PERTH, Australia (UPD-Earl

Buchholz ot St. Louis, replacing
the injured Alex Oimedo as chief

U.S; hope in the West. Australian

tennis JchamDtonshfPs. 'Swept into

the men's singles final, yesterday

by trouncing Barry MacKay of

Dayton, Ohio, 10-8, 6-3, 6-2.

Oimedo, the Peruvian trom Los
Angeles who starred in. America's
triumph over Australia in 1 a t

week's Davis Cup challenge round

defaulted to Andres Gimeno of

Spain in the other semifinal be

cause Of a pulled stomach mus muscle.
cle. muscle. Buchholz will play Gimeno for
the title Sunday.
"Olmedo's popularity is so high
now among sports-loving Austral Australians
ians Australians that the announcement he
wou'd not be able to play re reduced
duced reduced Friday's crowd from an ex expected
pected expected 3,000 :o 800.
Oimedo aggravated an old in injury
jury injury while ousti.-.g Australia's Rod
Laver in Wednesday's quarter quarterfinals.
finals. quarterfinals. He was teamed with Mac-,
Kay in the doubles but was forced
to quit durin Thursday's semi semifinal
final semifinal against Ulf Schmidt and Jan
Lundqui-t c fSweden.
Doctors advised Oimedo to take
several days rest. He -will relax
at Indian Oc.n Beach at Cotte-

slow near Perth and- should be
ready to play in the Australian
championships which begin next
Thursday at Adelaide.
The poor tennis displayed by
Australian entrants also helped
lower the attendance. With' Ashley
Cooper, Mai Anderson and Mer Mer-vyn
vyn Mer-vyn Rose leaving Australian ama amateur
teur amateur ranks in recent weeks to
join Jack Kramer's professional
troupe, Australia made its poorest
showing in year in this tourna tournament.
ment. tournament. Foreign players gi-abbed all
the title round berths in men's
singles and doubles and women's
Most of the good -tennis dis displayed
played displayed in yesterday's only singles
match was produced by Buch Buchholz.
holz. Buchholz. He completely dominated
MacKay, combining speed in cov covering
ering covering the court with a string of ac accurate
curate accurate placements.
MacKay played excellent tennis
while whipping Schmidt, former
U.S. indocc champion, in Wednes Wednesday's
day's Wednesday's quarter-finals. But Friday
MacKay's power service lacked
tie usual ctint? Ho nlavpd listlpfes-

ly and sometimes, made no at attempts
tempts attempts to reach his rival's angled



5th RACE

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

4th and 8th Races

Imported 7 Fgs. Pool Closes: 3:00

1. FESTIVAL R. Cristian 1

2. ALAMITO A. Perez 11
3. META FIERRO . G. Sanchez 108
4. CLERON v. . R. Cruz J)9
5. MAURICIO G. Milord 116


... ; G.Miedoya 100

,4l V

, C Delgiulo' .-lOS


mum f

.1 l'

For the convenience
of our patrons we are
now operating at the.
Arena de Colon.

Children Are iVol
AllowedAt The

Race Trbck

.?.t H-v



- . ......


r ai- fc..v.-:.' .JX ..... 1 """aaaavaaaaaaM aWMM W MM MWIwaaBB

iimigm:irame m-Golon. Panama

ro- . .- :.. I .


Yankees vs: Brewersln Colon;
HA vh- i i;ijJl-l'iV'--:-.'-
Marlboro vs. Kings In Panama

Two Panama Prof esional Baseball League games
at? ota' tap today- a morning contest at Colon Sta Sta-dhint
dhint Sta-dhint between third-placeCarta Vieja and last-place
Cerveza Balboa and an afternoon tilt between the
league-leading Kings and second-place Marlboro, at
the Olympic Stadium;

The morning; ganie ts set f to
begin at 10 o'clock; while the
afternoon contest is scheduled
to start at 3 o'clock.
Jim umhricbt 3-4Vbs teen
named to start for carta Vieja,
with Georges Maranda 12-3) ms
opponent on the mound. :
The Kings will send Dick
Donnelly (2-2) against Bob Milo
The Kings lead the Smokers
by two games;-the Yankees are
in third spot three games away
and the Beermen, who em
hopelessly out of the race, trail
by seven games,
All four dubs which play o
total of 34 games, have 10 to go.
Carta Tieja has halted the
Beermen four times In seven
meetings and Kings have atop atop-"pe4
"pe4 atop-"pe4 the Smokers four times in
the seven contests played be between
tween between them.
The Beermen. although wal wallowing
lowing wallowing in the cellar, plan to
Import two pitchers' from Ve Venezuela's
nezuela's Venezuela's Pampero club after the
regular campaign finishes in
that country tomorrow.
Cerveza Balboa released dls
appointing 'Petes, Mesa several
weeks ago, and he was promptly
signed by-the Kings; He has no
record with his new club, but
looked sharp in pitching three
and one-third hitless innings in
the game in which the Yankees
stopped the Kings 7-1 last Tues Tuesday.
day. Tuesday. -V
The Beermen suffered anoth another
er another blow late this week when the
Baltimore Orioles ordered out outfielder
fielder outfielder Barry Shetrone to return
According to reports, lefty Pat
Scantlebury, who owns a 14
4 3
x 5
3 x
3 3
Marlboro .,...,3
Carta, Vieja ....4
Ci"Va B4lbok '1

Totals ...48 10 11 15 44 44
At Colon Stadium: Cerveza Balboa (Maranda 2-3) vs.
Carta Vieja (Umbricht 3-4)
Came time: 10 a.m.
At Olympic Stadium: .ICings ,(Donnely 2-2) vs.
Marlboro (Milo 5-1)
,j Came time: 3 p.hi.


f&S ill' itfi

Jerry Wald's Cinemascope, Delate Color study of
tifhtinf Marines and their llves'ahi loves, "IN tOVE AND
WAR" a 20tlr Century Fox production, which openg on
Wednesday at the Bella Vista TheWre? 1 J'
Sweeping from the mansions of Satt Tranclsco'a Bay
area to tht fishing hamlets of the West Coast, and then
to the battle-torm islund of thi South Pelflc, he picture
provider and electric background to the exciting cast head
d seven important young" stars.? iwst V f
Robert Wagner portrays -man twhovirles unsuccess unsuccessfully
fully unsuccessfully to cover ls basic insecufttlei, by prinking and a;
'fcky attitude., He na?e to find himself In combat, but
-e 1 s-r T6tbtie girl he loves, 1ft the process.
wford. D'I'man Is a wM'thy intellectual who seeks


record, will leave for his New
Jersey home sometime this week.
Outfielder Nat Peeples, now
wearing Carta Vieja uniform,
was released by the Beermen
early last week.
D'Amato In
Main Event
managers jump out of the ring
when the bell rings, leaving the
fighters on their own.
This doesn't mean that they
donrt enjoy a scrap.
' Present conditions provt they
are above the beyond even the
most airgumentive people. When
there was money in the. business.
the managers had good cause to
-r " -'"ui i oi cavil iuit:i
Now, when their answer to cen central
tral central heating is standing closer
together, the boys have reached
a-new high in hassles.
In New York they have band banded
ed banded into two groups. One, the New
York Boxing Managers Associa Association,
tion, Association, has gone on record as being
against Cus D'Amato, Floyd Pat Patterson's
terson's Patterson's handl '. The other, the
Empire State Boxing Managers,
Inc., named D'Amato boxing's
Man-of-the-Year for '58.
Arguments about D'Amato sta status
tus status have frown' hot and heavy with
both groups' hurling charees at
each oher.
"While we argue," Vic Marsillo.
a manager, observes, "bill colles-
tors are getting nneumonia no th
doorstep waiting to get paid."

Pet. QB
.545 2
.500 3
.318 7

7 14
4 12
4 11



J --. r. id!'


tes:v:V.;'.,..-;.;'r m nyM

SPORTS TROPHY Lieutenant Colonel Wend ill P. Knowles, left, commanding officer of the
4th Gun Battalion, 517th Artillery, presents a trophy to Pfc. Robert E. Reel, winner of Group
A In the Fort Clayton Holiday Sports Festival bowling tournament. Others from Headquarters
Battery who received awards were, Jeft to right, Pfc. John R. Conway, Group B bowling win winner;
ner; winner; Sp5 Melvin R. Lyles, captain of the runner-up volleyball team;. MSgt. Carlos DeSoto
thrid flight golf winner and MSgt. Cyril R. Lilly, first flight golf runner up. At the extreme
right is the commanding officer of Headquarters Battery, 1st Lt. Irving T. Sheppard.
(U.S. Army Photo)

PGA Wants Hand In Naming
U.S. Golfers To International

Bolt brings into th. open a smol smoldering
dering smoldering war existing between, the
Professional1 Golfers' Association
and the International Golf Asso Association,
ciation, Association, the latter sponsored by
General Dynamics.
This has to d0 with the IGA
hand-picking name veterans
namely, Ben Hogan, Sam Sneal
and Jimmy Demaret as the
American representatives in Its
international play.
As originally set uip by the late
John Jay Hopkins, these matches
were to .-Wfld jUaijted States, Open
and PGA champions agaiaaf their
counterparts from othap lands.
But American title-holders have
not appeared since Ed Furgol,and
Chick Harbert won the team and
individual titles in Washington in
1955. : rj
Hogan and Snead prevailed at
Wentworth, England, in '56. Snead
and Demaret lost to the Japanese
Pete Nakanura and Hoichi Ono,
in Tokyo in '57. Harry Bradshaw
and Christy O Connor of Ireland
won the Canada Cup, emblematic
of the team championship, and
Spain's Angel Miquel the indivi individual
dual individual crown, when 32 countries
competed at Mexico City's Club
de Golf last trip., Again the 46-year-old
Hogan and Snead were
this country's candidates, with the
latter having to withdraw, from

& C3


to test his personal philosophies under fire. More : head
than heart, be Is nnable to offer a helping hand to his
tormented fiancee, Dana Wynter, who dies tragically: or
to understand tht depth of hi relationship with Franco
Nuy en, who portrays Frenth-Hawallan nurse.
Jeffrey Hunter plays the bard jind dedicated profes profes-lonai
lonai profes-lonai soldier who parforms bi doty without counting the
cost to himself, or to the girl who loVes him and bear his
child, Hop Lang. j ...
- : "' -'
An in all, IN OVt AND WARD standa forth as an-'
other Jerry Wald box-office winner, with the kind of in
gredients that make red-blooded, true-to-llfe entertain entertainment,
ment, entertainment, the kind movie-goers are nothing "not to miss."

the last two rounds because of an
aching back.

fault Hogan, Snead and Demaret
s shotmakers, but as Doug Ford.
'55 PGA champion, points out, a
golfer playing as little as Hogan
can't possibly come to the peak
of his game for one tournament.
Dow Finsterwald, current PGA
'titleholder and member of the
players' tournament committee,
spoke to Frank Pace, president
of General Dynamics and the IGA
about a higher type of cooperation
and. a happier and mare s61id re relationship
lationship relationship between the two orga organisations.
nisations. organisations. ;
"If American champions' ire
not chosen, then there should be
some sort of a formula for picking
the players, say a point system
like th one which determines the
Ryder' Cup teom," he stresses.
"It was very unjust not to name
Finsterwald and myself for the
matches in Mexico City," says the
dynamic Bolt, the U. S. Open
champion, "and the champions
since 1954 have been slighted, it's
an honor to represent your coun country
try country and as champions common
courtesy entitled us to invita invitations."
tions." invitations." PACE AND THE IGA tourna tournament
ment tournament director, Fred Corcoran,
who are taking th matches to Aus Australia
tralia Australia next Novemher, contend
that they must work with the host

countries, give mem a voice in

the selection of the American par par-busters.
busters. par-busters. "England, for example, wanted
Hogan, the Uttle Iceman," ex
plains Corcoran.
The controversy throws the sipot-
ugni on wie comparative anony anonymity
mity anonymity of the U.S. Open cham champions
pions champions since Hogan won his fourth
in five years in 1953. Only Dr. Ca Ca-ry
ry Ca-ry Mitidlecoff had any standing to
speak of.
Al Ciuci, the famous teaching
pro, was discussing this upon leav leaving
ing leaving Fresh Meadow on Long Island
for Florida.
"There are so many good play players
ers players today and so many tourna
ments that it is npx-i t Mnncdm.
.one goUer to stick out." he said.
The competition was severe In
Hogan s day. He had to be timly
sicai, urn mere are. more and bet better
ter better golfers six years later."
This is true, of course, but all
the touring pros ask is the oropor oropor-tunity
tunity oropor-tunity to further popularize their
champions in the Inernational
wm Association tournament.
NEW YORK (UPI,- Alex Hen Henderson,
derson, Henderson, an Australian attending
Arizona State University, has en entered
tered entered the two-mile race in the
uSqii? Garden- Henderson won
the NCAA two-mile crown and the
National AAU three-mile title last
xvoDen Miicnum in
1 Cinemascope Color!
Rick Jackson In
Service Center Theatres
BALBOA Air Conditioned
2:30 4:30 6:30 8:30
Clifton Webb
Dorothy McOuire
In Cinemascope & Color!
COCO SOLO 2:30 7:00
Pat Boone Tommv Rands
pary Crosby Sheree North
in Cinemascope & Color;
DIABLO HTS. 2:30 7:00
John Gavin Lllo Pulver
In Cinemascope & Color!
" P E R R I
Walt Disney's most fascinat fascinating
ing fascinating ever filmed... Mother
package of charm, beauty,
land thrills... In COLOR
GATUN 2:30 7:00
Rock Hudson
Dorothy Malone
"The Tarnished Angels"
In clnemaSoone Color!
MARGARITA 2:30 7:00
Robert Mltchum
Robert Wagner
in cinemascope & Color!
PARAIKft 1 -An
John Wayne Sophia Lo'ren
in Cinemascope te Color!
Peter Finch Ian Hunter
In VlstaVlslon ft Color!
CAMP BIERD .' 7:00
Lee J. Cobb Ola Scala

Poor IBC Matchmaking Hurtsy
But Boxing Booms Elsewhere

NEW YORK (NE.A1 Herman
Taylor thrtw out a Cisco Ancira-
ae-Eqme rem? u g h t w e g n t
match the International Boxing
Club sought to te'.evise nationally
from the Philadelphia Arena on
Jan. 21.
The teniio'ation was to writ a-
bout the iBC matchmaking final
ly oecoming so Dad mat even the
promoters can't take it, but then
you bump inU Dewey Frage ta,
the ldst of the Broadway fight
from the trip to Venezuela, Mex i
co and Texas, hastens to corrobor.
ae Nat Fleischer's figures .hat
world-wide boxing experienced an
uptrend last year The veteran e
ditcr of Ring magazine contends
that the number oi clubs and com combatants
batants combatants increased in 1958.
"America, pi moters started to
make mis.akes with Mike Jacobs,
says Fragetta, "and on of the
first was ignoring the little fellow-.
You on'y ..dvi to be old enough
to remember Pane ho Villa, the
filipino flyweight and bantam, 10
realize this. It took a Jack Demp Demp-sey
sey Demp-sey or a Benny Leonard io out out-draw
draw out-draw him in the early 1920's.
"The bulk of what fight fans
are le t in this country can't tell
you who the present fly and b-in-tam
champions are. Well, ihe fly flyweight
weight flyweight chamioitMi is Pascual Perez
and he's an Argentinian and more
recently was paid $40,000 for de defending
fending defending theytitle against Dom Ur Ur-fua
fua Ur-fua in Manila and $75,000 fee do doing
ing doing the same thing against Ramon
Arias in Caracas. The match in
the Philippines played to 42,000 at
a football field on 84-degree heat,
the one in Venezuela to a $250, $250,-000
000 $250,-000 gate. Now don't tell me that
boxing is shaky on its pins. It ne never
ver never was better in other countries
and in Oaliforni.. and Texas."
IF OCTOPUS INC., is ever des destroyed
troyed destroyed and the national televi ing
of shows two a week now curb
ed, Fragetia suggests the Mexican
Miquel de Lacolina is the
in Mexico lily," he explains
"runs Ihret" shows weekly. Ike
Chestnut, the nurnlier eitfhl rank ranked
ed ranked feather, beat Robert Gracia at
Ihe Arena Mexico a month ago
before 15,000, wnich is capacity
and the thow .was televised. Senor
de Lacolina jaoinotes on Monday,
Wednesday and Saturday nights.
The first show is for preliminar
boys, the second for wight round rounders,
ers, rounders, the third for the best of the
"There are weekly shows on
Monterrey,1 Acaipulco, Juarez, Ti Tijuana
juana Tijuana and smaller communities
with purses comparable to those
in the United States. No fewer than
1,500 entered this year's Mexican
Amateur Championships and 300
of them will turn professional. The
weights range from fly to welter
With lightweights in the majo-ity,
although three weeks ago Alfredo
Zuany, a Mexican outspeared Bob
Baker, the Pittsburgh heavy
weight, before 10,000 in the Jua Jua-rey
rey Jua-rey bull ring."
with the sour science in Eurooe.
wher Inffpmar Inhnnccn'. ,.;u
-- ---c vuuticuini b Jt
knockout of Eddie Machen gave
it a herculean lift. Fragetta rattles
im wirings in japan, Austra
Getting tack to the Andrade Andrade-Perkins
Perkins Andrade-Perkins fightfor-no-reason. at all
une uen Dig unnappy Monopoly
simply moved it Ho Washington,
Where this IremenAntte
hood rivalry" will starve to death
at the gate while filling a TV
date. Andrade is from Los Ange-
08 ana nafn t had a leg under
mm for some tim.;. Perkins 0' Chi Chicago
cago Chicago is definitely classified as B
"The IBC doesn't take the tocai
IXHntS Ollt Vra oaH "T.,I- .l
. la.yiui, wno
tias been p-omoting in Philadelphia
for 40 vars mnU l,9. ....1
ed'a match bringing out the wel-
me nume-grown Sugar Gar Garnet
net Garnet Hart and Gaspar Ortega. That
Would h a terrific rinh -J .1.
enthu-iasm of the live audience
would be carried over to TV view viewers
ers viewers across country."
ui natural attractions in na natural
tural natural settings went out when Big
Jim Norris and Company took ovr
the beak busting business.
By this tim it ic,,..
were will b. no change until
tuanges are made at the top.
Mich'gin Slate's fix Big Ten
lOOToau op,)r,nen 11 1359 are Mi Michigan.
chigan. Michigan. Iowa, Indiana, Ohio State,
Purdue and Njrthwesto-n.
SYDNEY (NEA)- Pancho Gon Gonzales
zales Gonzales has quit talking of retiring
J-om tennis, now says he intends 1'
to tour until l.e gets knocked off
as the pro champion. j
tie. 20e.
Mth Alan Udd
- Also: -CRY
with James Mason

30c. I

Utu. it ftaduttr dotfutio" b

:- V,: fru SJ


1 1 I. I l


For Factory Method
off ?DC5GS ffou ffou-Surorpeciin
Surorpeciin ffou-Surorpeciin (Scocs

tSew Tire Guarantee Too!


nrvo L i

Bie. . .. 15C.


with Nt King Cole
- Also:
wlthjjames Stewart


,':j vt. ?

I MM CimmaScofE fjil

DiftctK if Antun br
u 1 1 l iv c
with V. rield
Also: v
with jphn Wayne

. a, . I t i '. ".

.11 V" i7'





I Resorts Aportments

Foitcr cottages, between Sanra
Clar. .nd Rio Hato. New low
ratei. Phono Balboa 2830.

PHILLIPS Oeeafiiide Cotta9e
" Salt. Clara t. do P,heB iV
Mama J-1 877 Criitobal 3-1673.

fOR RENT: Furnished homo
for ont year or more. Phone
FOR RENT: Furnished two
bedrooms house, livin9room. d.n d.n-inoroom.
inoroom. d.n-inoroom. laro. yard, 2nd Street
Parque Lefevre, Tel. 3-7658.
Price $100.00, months February,
March and April.

Clayton Service Club Lists Variety
Of Activities; Initiates Art Lessons

Art lessons initiated by the
yort Clayton Service Club will
JftoSht by Alberto Dutary of
Panama on Tuesdays and Fn Fn-dftvs
dftvs Fn-dftvs at 6:30 p.m.
-The classes will began with
charcoal sketching. There is no
charge for the instruction
Dutary has studied abroad and
and has had exhibitions of his
work In Paris. .
The Fort Clayton Service Club
also has started Carnival dance
classes on Thursday evemrs at
7. This will afford enlisted mem members
bers members of U.S. Army Caribbean
and their wives the opportunity
o learn the native Panamanian
dances in time for the Carnival
season, Feb. 7. 8. 9 and 10.
Other scheduled activities for
the Fort Clayton Service Club
Include meetings of the chess
Tel. 3-1293
General Agent
Gibraltar Life Ins. Co.,
for rates and Information
Tel. Panama 2-0552
Monday thru Friday
9:00 a.m. to 12:00
2:00 p.m. to 5:00
9:00 a.m. to 12:00
Government Employes
Service Personnel
Finance Your New Or
Used Car
on new cars
No. 43 Automobile Row
Phone 3-4984 3-4985
All Types of Auto Insurance
Foto International
155 Central Ave.
Corner "K" Street
1 block from Railroad
The New
With built-in Universal
Viewfinder System
l l.esilli N.

I twined Chiropodist will relieve
I any foot trouble, corns, callous-
I es, tnjrrown toe nails, toot mas-
I "'services "SCHOLL'S" A
H Products I
I j. Aaosemena Ave. 33-48 I
II Tel. 3-E2H j

FOR RENT: Modern indepen independent
dent independent apartments at Rio Aba jo,
Central highway. $40 and $35.
Tel. 4-0051.

FOR RENT: Beautiful 2 bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment in the best area
of Campo Alegre. Maid's room,
individual wash tubs, garage. En Enquire
quire Enquire 5 1 it street, beside the
Guatemalan Embassy.
FOR RENT: Furnished two bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment, Campo Alegre.
Balcony, telephone 3-5024.
ATLANTA (UPD A woman re reported
ported reported to police yesterday that 23
pairs of panties have been stolen
from her clothesline in the last
five weeks. Other clothes have
been left untouched, she saicL
club on Fridays at 8 p.m. ana
Sundays at 1:30 p.m. ineie
a coffee call with doughnuts
Sundays at 9 a.m. and a fishing
contest at 1:30 on Sunday after afternoon.
noon. afternoon. Travel movies are shown
Sundays at 6:30 p.m. and bingo
games will be piayea at me tiuu
tomorrow at 7:30 p.m. and at
the Quarry Heights hall on
Tuesday at 7 p.m.
The weekly dance begins at
8 p.m. on Tuesdays and it's
"movie night" on Wednesday
at 6:30 p.m., with cartoons and
special movies. A newly-organized
camera club meets Thurs Thursday
day Thursday at 7 p.m. and the all-Army
photography contest will be held
in March. The Camera Club,
with its professional assistance
and planned camera tours, will
be a big help to anyone partici participating
pating participating in this contest.
All military and their depend- nrp cordlallv invited to
enter the photography contest,

Christmas Study Religious
Link To Modern World Issues

Clergy and laymen of this quiet
"City of Churches" have set up
a new interdenominational study
and reserach center to link the
Christian faith with the problems
of the modern world.
The Evanston Institute for Ecu Ecumenical
menical Ecumenical Studies is the first of its
kind in the United Stales and on only
ly only the second such center in the
The institute is a direct out outgrowth
growth outgrowth of the ecumenical move movement
ment movement the drive for world-wide
cooperation among all Christians.
Twenty eight denominations are
represented on its govening cor cor-opration
opration cor-opration and all major semina seminaries
ries seminaries in the Chicago area joined
in sponsoring it.
Dr. Walter W. Leibrecht, 31-year-old
German-born theologian
who is director of the institute,
said it will study "the grave and
difficult issues which confront
our generation and which are of
vital convern to Christianity."
One of its first major projects,
he said, will be intensive researcn
on atomic radiation as a biologi biological
cal biological and ethical problem. The re re-search
search re-search will hp carried out by a
physicist and a geneticist at the
institute's headquarters.
These are about 20 miles from.
the spot under the squash court
at the University of Chicago
where man unleashed the first
sustained nuclear chain reaction
and ushered in the Atomic Age.
Leibrecht said the institute al also
so also hopes to train Christian lay
men who are going abroad for the
government's Point Four program
ana otner aid programs.-
"We want to develop
four week courses for such Amer Americans
icans Americans so they will be better in
formed when they go abroad," he
Leibrecht said the need for an
ecumenical institute was voiced
by delegates to the World Assem
hly of the World Council of
Churches here in 1954.
A committee oi Evanston
churchmen took up the idea
and began plannins. Evanston
churches chipped in from $100 to
i $4,000 each to help get the pro program
gram program under way.
i After four years of olanninr
the institute opened for business
SAIGON (UPI) -South Viet
Nam s National Assembly has vot voted
ed voted to impose the death penalty
against any civil servant, military
man or elected official convicted
of embezzling more than two-million
piastres ($30,000).
LONDON, (UPI) Moscow radio
reported that Russia and Indo Indonesia
nesia Indonesia yesterday signed an econo economic
mic economic and trade agreement calling
for Soviet aid in building up in industries
dustries industries in the Southeast Asian na

M "B" Street MORRISON 4th of Jul. A. A J fit. m LEWIS SERVICE Ave. Tivoli Ne. 4 FARMACIA EST ADOS UNIDOS 14f Central Ave.

farmacia LUX io4 central Avenue
ATHIS Beside the Bella Vista Theatre
FOR SALE: 1951 Mercury 4
door, WSW nylon tires, radio,
standard shift. Runs good. $350.
Phone Balboa 3577.
FOR SALE: 1956 Ford four
door, good condition. Call 2 2-1338
1338 2-1338 after 6 p.m.
FOR SALE: 1958 Volkswagen
good condition, seen by appoint appointment.
ment. appointment. Phone 5-536 after 3 p.m.
FOR SALE: 1951 Oldsmobile
Super 88, 4 bl., carb. Magna Magna-spark
spark Magna-spark dual ignition, good con condition.
dition. condition. Needs 2 tires. $350.00.
Gamboa 441.
FOR SALE: 1955 Plymouth
"Belvedere" 4-door sedan, two
tone green. Low milage. New
rubber. Original owner. Phone
Gatun 329.
FOR SALE: 1953 Volkswagen
sedan, new tubeless tires. Engine
completely overhauled. In per perfect
fect perfect mechanical condition. Phone
3-2339 8044-B Margarita.
FOR SALE: 1954 Buick,
Super, 4 door, new tires, radio,
excellent condicion, 35.000 ac actual
tual actual miles, duty paid. Call Navy
Pacific 3536 after 5.00 p.m.
FOR SALE: 1957, Ford, four
door sedan, automatic shift, six
cylinders, two tone. $1250, Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 2-4149.
FOR SALE: Renault Dauphine,
four months old, will sell or trade
for late model Volkswagen and
cash. Phone 2-1635, Balboa.
CHICAGC 'Urv Stockholders
have approved a proposal of the
hnard of directors that the com
man stock of General American
Transportation Corp. be split two
for one. The new
issued Jan. 23 to shareholders on
record Jan. 13.
recently in an old, 22-room Queen
Anne mansion en a tree-snaaea
residential street in this North
Shore suburb.
Leibrecht launched the insti institute's
tute's institute's work with a program of 13
conferences. The first of these
studied the responsibilities of the
Christian layman in the modern
world. The second was on "The
Missionary Task of the Church
Today." A third dealt with the
Christian press and "The Neces Necessity
sity Necessity of Dealing with Controversial
Conferences to come in 1959
will take up such problems as hu human
man human rights, religion and ethics in
business decisions, j u v e n i 1 e de
linquency, religious tolerance and
Christian faith as it relate? to
modern art.
By next fall, Leibrecht hopes to
have a permanent faculty and
regularly scheduled classes for
theological students and others
interested in the ecumenical pro
Plans for the fugure also envis
age a 20,000-volume library de
voted to ecumenical study and
denominational relations.
Leibrerht hopes that the insti
tute eventulaly will give the Unit
eri States a study center rivaling
the Ecumenical Institute of Bos
sey, Switzerland, which was form
ed after the first meeting of the
World Council of Churches.
davs are bona fide holidays for
most members of the Roy Malo
nev family, whose daughter was
born on New Year's Day.
Malnney also was born on New
Year's Day, while a daughter
Mary, 3, was born on Halloween
and a son. Kelly, 6, was born on
St. Patrick's Day.

CRISTOBAL 2131 2135 PANAMA 3-0784 3-7999
BALBOA 2150 2159 wm



COLON OFFICE: 15tn Street and Amaaor uuerrera no. imi.

Home Articles
FOR SALE: New 1958 Frigi Frigi-daire,
daire, Frigi-daire, deluxe washer and dryer
$400.00. Tel. 2-3324 between
4-6 p.m.
24", very good condition. $165.
Phone Balboa 2708.
FOR SALE: Westinghouse re refrigerator
frigerator refrigerator 9 ft. porcelain 60
cycle, Amador Road 0838, Tel.
FOR SALE: 24", Westinghouse
television, 60 cycle, table model
on stand with rabbit cars. West Westinghouse
inghouse Westinghouse refrigerator, 9 cu. ft,
60 cycle. New unit. Priced to
sell. Phone Gatun 329.
FOR SALE: Large modern
chest of drawers in black maho mahogany
gany mahogany and large lady's dresser in
modern lines, call 4-1441. Ca Ca-lle
lle Ca-lle C, Vina del Mar.
FOR SALE: 5 pes. Guatemalan
mahogany furniture, 2 chairs, 1
setee (rope seats), coffee table,
floor lamp. House 130 Ridge
Road, Balboa Heights, phone
Balboa 1484.
FOR SALE: Brand new Hi-Fi
radio Philips 295.00; 4 pes. liv liv-ingroom
ingroom liv-ingroom sets I 50.00; diningroom
set 49.00; wardrobes 25.00;
China closets 18.00; metal beds
wsprings 15.00; desk 39.00;
swivel chairs 15.00; springs 12. 12.-50;
50; 12.-50; mattresses 8.00; chairs 1. 1.-50;
50; 1.-50; pillows 1.50; etc. Easy pay payments,
ments, payments, Household Exchange, Na National
tional National Avenue 41, Tela. 3-4911,
FOR SALE: Deluxe ironer.
Stateside $300, like new, bar bargain
gain bargain $90, Sewing machine
wcabinet and attachments,
Stateside. $210, barqain $25.
Mrs. Robles. 3-6526.
FOR SALE: 21" Philco T.V.
Phone Albrook 6109 5-10 p.m.
Other household items.

Announce Spring Semester Schedule
In College Extension Study Program

Florida Stat University program
for armed forces personnel in the
Canal Zone moves into its Spring
Semester Feb. 2-7.
Registration ii scheduled on the
Atlantic side for January 28 at
Building 400, Fort Gulick, from 2
to 8 p.m., and on the Pacific side
at the Fort Clayton Education
Center, Jan. 29-30, from 8 a.m. to
All military personnel who have
been graduated from high school
or Who have a high school equi
valency certificate will be allow
ed to participate in the program,
Also eligible to enroll are all citi
zens of the United States who
meet the educational (requirements
Classes for the eight-week term
begin at 6:30 p.m. and end at 9:30
D.m.. two nignts per weeK. ine
16-week schedule, opening lor tne
first time this semester, will
meet each Saturday from 8:30 to
11:30 a.m.
Of the courses being offered on
the Atlantic side only Latin Amer-
can history and solid analytic geo
metry have a prerequisite, no
previous courses are necessary to
enroll in general psychology.
At Fort Gulick, classes in solid
analytic geometry meet on Thurs
day evenings, while Latin Amen
can history meets Wednesday eve
flings and general psychology on
Thursday evenings.
ROVF (UPt) Df .-' of
22 member nations of the Inter
national Civil Aviation Organiza
tion (ICAO) in the Middle East
and Southeast Asia yesterday be
can a five-week meeting lo draft
requirements of the jst age for
aerial traffic in those areas.

0 Ul v.

m FfrT
Lefevro 7 Street AJUWVia
FOR SALE: 1-ton G.E. air con conditioner,
ditioner, conditioner, 230-V, waceess. Tel.
the consumers of "labon Ame Ame-merieano''.
merieano''. Ame-merieano''. For 25 wrappers of
"labon Americano" you get the
authentic Egyptian English
dream book "El Camello". In Interprets
terprets Interprets your dreams and gives
numbers, also ha the winning
prizes of the last 20 years. Limit Limited
ed Limited amount 500 books. One book
per person only, (aboneria El Pa Pair
ir Pair if ico, Pasadena, 1st. Street No.
3, Tel. 3-1226.
FOR SALE: Water heater, new,
30 gallon, glass-lined For city
or bottled gas, $90.00. Curundu
FOR SALE: 3 speed Columbia
automatic record changer. Call
Amador 5219. 8:30 to 4:00 or
3-5810 after 5:00 p.m. $55.00.
FOR SALE: Antique "Secre "Secrets
ts "Secrets re" sewing machine; standing
fan; steel buffet; mahogany
bar; baby bed; grocery cart;
"South Bend", lathe; band saw;
drill press; arc welder; 5-'4 foot
fence posts; 5-foot bath tub,
new. Tel. Balboa 4491.
FOR SALE: Clarinet-Luggage,
excellent condition, Hi-Fi set and
radio, Tel. Balboa 2-2440.
FOR SALE: Electric Servel ice
box, excellent condition, 04 19-A
Venado Street, Ancon.
LOEWSTOFT, England (UPI) (UPI)-Apples
Apples (UPI)-Apples from behind the Iron Cur Curtain
tain Curtain went on sale here yesterday.
One shop carried a notice, say saying:
ing: saying: "Lovely Red apples from
Bulgaria. Regret we have no sour
grapes from the United States."
ine courses Deing offemi m
the Pacific side are U.S. history
any period, wnicn meets on
Tuesday and Thursday evemdngs
at Fort Kobbe; money, credit and
banking at Fort Clayton on Tues
day and Thursday evenings and
solid analytic geometry on Tues
day evenings at Fort Clayton.
Other courses are plane analy
tic geometry and biology, which
meet on Monday and Wednesday
evenings at Albrook An Force
Classes in the 16-week schedule
meet each Saturday morning. They
are: Humanities at Fort Clayton
business law, Albrook Air Force
Base and fundamentals of sipeech
Fort Kobbe.
The following Pacific side cours
es have prerequisites: Plane ana
lytic geometry; solid analytic geo
metry, money, credit and bank
ing, and measurement and grad
ing in elementary and secondary
All courses carry three semes
ter hours of fully transferable col
lege credit.
The eight-week semester ends A
pril 1-2. There will be a recess
during this semester beginning at
11:30 a.m. February 14 and end
ing at 6:30 p.m. February 24, due
to Exercise Banyan Tree. The 16
week semester ends May 30.
The semester cost for Army per
sonnei is $13.50 tor each course
plus $5 for an initial registration
fee. Textbooks are extra. Arm
personnel must present an approv
ed request for tuition assistance
on DA Form 2171-R at time of re
gistration; The forms are avail
able at educations centers.
For civilians and Navy person'
nel not elgible for tuition assist
ance, courses will cost $36 plus
the additional $5 for their first
I registration.


-t ruuuo iu HUVlilAD
Red! Estates
FOR SALE. -Lots 500 and 1.000
meters, in the Nuava Hipodromo
Urbanization, across His Ramon
Racetrack. All lets with street
fronts, sewage, water main and
electricity. Call W. McBamett.
Tal. 3-257.
FOR SALE i Grsmlich's concrete
furnished house at Santa Clara,
very good condition trougout.
Priced for quick sale. Informa Information
tion Information Balboa 4319.
FOR SALE:. Lot in Las Cum Cum-bres,
bres, Cum-bres, beautifully located, inquire,
Panama 45 East Street No. 30.


Now that the most of the ce celebrating
lebrating celebrating is finished with binges
being reduced to normal, we can
get back to the business of keep keeping
ing keeping abreast with activities in and
around town.
Club Altamira is getting off to
a big good start for 1959. Follow Following
ing Following the installation of officers to today
day today in Colon, the first scholar scholarships
ships scholarships for the year will be made.
These have been awairded to the
school operated by the Sisters of
Charity on the Atlantic side.
It certainly pays to help those
who help others Small wonder it
is when this Club promotes any
kind of activity it receives the
support of the Isthmian populace.
We are- obliged to take time
out to congratulate our good
friends Alfredo Maximin on the
announcement that he made re
cently, that following his study
and subsequent survey he has
entered the life insurance field.
According to "Max," as he is
known to all and sundry, "I had
not for a moment imagined that
this business of insurance, had
such humane features especially
when properly explained
"When you "hand an individual
policy what you are doime Is
rendering a social and economical
service and any well-thinking per
son must necessarily realize im immediately
mediately immediately the great vista of pos
sibilities opened to them, Max
RogeJio Straughn, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Bertram Straughn of the
capital city and a student at the
National Instit-t.;, celebrated his
birthday anniversary last Tues Tuesday.
day. Tuesday. His 15th, the studious Rogelio
received many gifts and was also
showered with best wishes far a
bnght future.
Bespectacled Roland Burchan
nan, the new front office man of
the Salon "W", is going great
guns. With the intention of pleas
ing the gradually growing clientele
the once fabulous entertainment
rendezvous, shows are again a
part of the schedule.
Newsmen who visited the Car-
cel Modelo last week, have been
eulogising the joint as a fine
place. Speaking of the newsmen,
back in the U.S. a woman report
er proved her mettle by preferring
to spena a stint in the hoose hoose-gow
gow hoose-gow rather than reveal the source
of her information. "A Badse of
Honor' is her opinion about being
jaaiea. t reecom of the press must
ana will prevail.
GRV is to be congratulated, as
again he is in the editors chair
at La Hora and doinn a very so
lid job-. A gifted young man we
wouia say, as he is contnbuting
to spreading good cheer to the far
ends of the Republic as chief pu public
blic public relations officer of Cigarri Cigarri-Uos
Uos Cigarri-Uos Panama.
Keep up the good work, Guiller-
Smiling Eddie Burkett of Colon.
was seen last Tuesday sporting a
broader smile. The reason: his
son Eddie Jr., was being congra-
luiaiea n nis Dritnaay anniversa anniversary.
ry. anniversary. Arthur Mauge, P. Henrv. E.
Tait, S. Skeet, S. Joseph, H. Cck-
Durn ana &. Mcuonald, and E.
Wattley, P. Kirven, B. Harper, A.
Atwell, K. Jseph, R. Bryce, M.
Heywood and B. Lee, comprise
the Atlantic and Pacific chapters
of the new teachers union. Everv.
where everyone seems to be align aligning
ing aligning himself for the effect one way
or the other for the Single Wage
Returning to the Isthmus f.
ter vacation of several week
spent stateside Mrs. Edna Clerk
returned to the capital during
the course of tne week. Having
spent a solid time, she Is back
ft Hm job. ;
Vacationatog in the Republic is
Mrs. iveu Toyloy. wuo of friend

Byron'Toyloy of the Esquire which

will now be run by popular music
man Ray Cox.
Federico Murray of the Parque
Lefevre, spent his brithday very


Dr. Wendehake Medical clinic
opposite Chasa Bank,, 18-117
Central Avenue, phone 2-3479.
Baseball by Air. an IS Azuca Azuca-reros
reros Azuca-reros Carta. David $12.00. Feb.
$65.00. Tela. 3-1844. 3-0273.
WANTED: Donations for Thrift
Shop. Call I.W.C office: 3465
or Panama 2-0818, Monday thru
Friday, 9-12.
easy and quiet, like last WedneS'
Miss Marita Simpson of the ca
pital city, gave ont of those at
home pairties on New Year's day
tor some of her friends.
The event was well enjoyed.
On Friday Misi Violet Marshall
from this end of the line enjoyed
ner biraday anniversary.
Observing their 11th wedding an
niveirsary last Wednesday, Mr.
and Mrs. Clyde Cunrberbatch were
widely congratulated by their
friends who expressed best wishes
for many more years of continued
marital bliss.
The Most:
Sing in a furniture store: Use,
our easy payment plan 100 per percent
cent percent down, nothing else to pay."
Grin and Bear it:
A man in a restaurant was hav
ing trouble cutting his steak. No
matter how much he jabbed
at it, he got no results. Finally
he eaiued the waiter. "You I have
to take this back and bring an
other." .i?.
"Sorry air' said the witer f-

WICHITA. Kansas A comnletely new instrument panel

plus many additional refinements and design changes have
been added to the 1959 Cessna Model 180. Cessna has manu manufactured
factured manufactured and delivered more' than 3,400 Model 180's since the
airplane went into production during 1953. The 180 is equip equipped
ped equipped with conventional landing gear and can be adapted to
amphibian or standard floats.

Great White Fleet

New Orleans Service


"SIXAOLA" Jan. ,17
"ULUA" Jan. 24
"YAQUE" Jan. 31
Also Handling Refrigerated and Chilled Cargo
New York Service
"PARISMINA" ...i,.Jn M
"LIMON" v. an- 19
"HEREDIA" ..-,. Jan. 26
"YUCATAN" ...,,, ..Every (15) Days
Weekly sailings of twelve passenger ships to New
York, New Orleans, Los Angeles, Sap Francisco
and .Seattle.
1 ', ;" ..t .".J. ''"
, To New York nd Return NHl;f ..?.
To Los Anreles and San Francise M4
Returning from Los Angeles ; .... . I210.M
To Seattle and Return ,..k. -1365.60
CRISTOBAL 2121 7f PANAMA' 2-2904 r


We repair in your home
we don't pretend te guarantee
our work. We guarantee it
Tel. 2-1905
Tivoli Avenue No. 1 8-20.
House 875 Balboa. Phone 2
1214. Bus provided.
Boats & Motors
FOR SALE: Ivinrude "Fastwin"
1 5 h.p. used in fresh water only,
with gas tank and hose. $125.
Phone 2-3640.
KARACHI. Pakistan UPI)-Pot
Sarasin, secretary general of the
Southeast Asia Treaty Organiza Organization,
tion, Organization, arrived here Wednesday
night from Bangkok for a four four-day
day four-day visit.
MOSCOW (UPI) The Soviet
parliament awarded the order ol
"mother heroine' to 239 women
last month. To he eligible, a moth mother
er mother must have at least 10 children.
LONDON (UPI) The British
Ford Motor Co. almost doubled
its exports to the United States
last year, it was announced to today.
day. today. The comp-ny said 42.00C
cars were shipped to the United
States in 1958..
series of programs dealing with
cancer, psychiatry and the medi medical
cal medical problems of men in space will
be aired to the Voice of America f
world-wide audience starting to
ter closely examining the steak.
"I can't take it back. You've bent
it. 7
Thought for Today: ....
Every step of, progress which
the world has made has been from
sacffold to scaffold and from stakt
to atake WendeUPhillips.


Hobo Jungle
mev were punishep. J Viu re sack.'
have work TO CO.'

nanor possibleM Fchat tswoulp re)7


n i

r, ini i


rucmixs and us imoHEt





i okayyouVc 1 mows Vjrr-fcctiom
' .OOPS .'sorry) almost Got the- thi6 A-w


Mtr. daisy.' I co :

M k, NCA Sank few. T.M, !.!-?

ALLE1 00

Smoke Talk



1wc hwL. toe! T.W. R.. f t.T!t?L jj,.,, L MMMtM

HTMISul Daydreaming W buum

-Vi-;'., " Coins: Home Bf LESLIE TURNER



v K MOWN WHAT TU (If TfrT7 B ""- "- wi- w dhwn p u m ni rtny t puk NtXI rnLL
. It-IB. IHt J Hl ttrvlw, im. t.m: h. u.. f 0
' -: :: : : I ; : I

WHERE'S JTH WOKE FRgWf lASt opl M MIEr4TlWJ, Vl- I pe 0" them' his J
"IS MOORING TO ORDER R!:" .s a-r uic idfac --f 7 peet after te other, aw Jvj
AMOmTE-llfiooDigs.PfOe TUf WlX roTST ; f hi heap coulpnt makeup fTl

HI- f piP at Ta'clvAti WHOLE OP CATCHING TTfTlMl
ANDOM' n TU 1 MkPwp ) BUNDLE J Ort AS CACTUS - 1 i t.W f JM
JWuMMeTO W KICKEP TWE streets yjar f W i

T -s;j0H,IM!lWa,1D0. HkFTK tOSWS HR WJSBAMO ilTSHrt MSWMM, ,1! tVCtOLLEP 1 f
BUGS BUNNY ":""r' ;" On Target ..J
IDE GLANCES BvCalbraith 22!
(flAirgrsfe True Life Adventures 1 4f3SF ?
ANIMAL- ANTICS w.,.. iM? "S!r7FI
lisiETS SEE IF X v TvilrV' 1'
S one puffin r j ; mm
I ji


OOUPL-ES ARE wvy, jc.

f ii


TOKYO (UPI) Informed

sources said yesterday Japan

was planning to resume diplo diplomatic
matic diplomatic relations this year with
three of Russia's Eattern Euro European
pean European satellites. It was understood

the Japanese foreign office wished

to open negotiations with Hun

gary, Romania and Bulgaria.

BAGHDAD, Iraq (UPI) Iraq

xasterday promoted Premier A.b A.b-del
del A.b-del Kerim Kassein to the rank of
major general and and announced
create of a new army division in
celebration of army day. Kassem
had ;been a brigadier when he
seized control of the country in
a one-day revolt last July.

LT. COL. THOMAS M. B. HICKS, Army public information of-.?
ficer, telling Panama's Rotarians about Armed Forces Day.
Seated are Will Arey (center) and Carlos Arosemena.

r ; 1 1 "-
T.M. n U.S. PM. Oft.

"i don't understand it. At home he never hits
& wastepaper basket!"




Today's JV Program



Sunday Matinet
Eric: Sherlock Holmes
Faces Death
Sacred Heart
Chapel of the Air
Faith For Today
Industry On Parade
You Are There

7:00 This Is Your Life
7:30 Schlitz Playhouse
8:00 Caesar's Hour
:00 Victory At Sea
9:30 See It Now
10 :00 Treasure
10:30 Voice of Firestone
11:00 CFN NEWS
11:03 Enc: Gunstnoke and
Highway Patrol.


The Ten


Courtesy of Aerovlas Panama Airways
PHONE91 PANAMA: 3-1Q57 3-1698 3-1699
OFFICE HOURS: from 8 a.m. to 6 p.m.

Or worshipped the blue blue-white
white blue-white glisten of a fine dia diamond,
mond, diamond, or the earthy beat of
rock and roll, or even worship worshipped
ped worshipped himself above the worship
of God?
These and anything else
that repreeents values to us
can be false gods.
These things can be good,
but they are not God and
if we make them our god, they
will enslave us and betray us
into modern idolatry.
"Thou shalt not take the
Name of the Lord thy God in
When I was a boy I thought
that referred only to profan profanity
ity profanity but far worse than pro profanity
fanity profanity is the use of the Name
of God for personal worldly
gain, for ambition, for intol intolerance,
erance, intolerance, for selfish power over
other men, or as a righteous
cloak for unrighteous deeds.
We take the Name oT God
in vain whenever we mis-use

the power of God or whenever

we sav to Him. "Not THY will,
but mine be done."
"Remember the Sabbath day
to keep it holy" fares none
too well in the headlong rush
of modern living.

Mankind has coined count

ies.1? proverbs and slogans a

bout the value of time, but this
Commandment reminds us

that time belongs to God and

that some of it should be set

aside for Him.

Some of us keep our Sab-,
bath on Sunday, some on Sat Saturday,
urday, Saturday, and some on other days.
The vital and essential heart
of this Commandment is that
whether we belong to this
Church or that Church or' to
no Church, we cannot remain
close to God unless we set a a-slde
slde a-slde periods of time as God's
time periods of rest from
the affairs of the world and
the body to seek true commu communion
nion communion with the Spirit of Truth
in mediation, in prayer and
vital contact of our minds with
thp Divine Mind.
"Honor thy father and thy
mother" speaks more pointed

ly to parents than to children.'

We are all concerned (espe

cially the judges end educators
among us) about juvenile de delinquency.
linquency. delinquency. Let me read "you

what was written to me bv a

County Supervisor of Child
Welfare who saw our produc

tion of The Ten Command Commandments."
ments." Commandments." I quote:
"After many years of work

ing with juvenile delinquents,
I have found that... one of the

fundamental causes for their
failure and insecurity is the

iacK or... laitn in anyone or
anything... when there is no
foundation to build on and lit

tle religious or moral training.

at nome or at school, they are
unable to plan for living and

have no purpose except-to

grainy xneir immediate Im

pulse. A film such as 'The Ten
Commandments' might well

be the medium to., give our
confused yougsters for the first
time, some glimmering of the
meaning and reason for law

and order In their lives and

create some feelina of resbon

Mbillty to live in obedience to

these laws."

How can the children obey

it unless tne latner and mottv
er give them an example wor worthy
thy worthy of honor?

And to the grown sons aria

daughters it must mean more'

than just buying a dozen red

roses on Mother's Day and a

nair of socks or a tie on Fa Father's
ther's Father's Day.

And so It is with all the

Lommaniments that govern
and eulde our relations with

our fellow-men.

We muFt look beneath the
'iteral, the surface meaning of

in" woras.

The Ten Commandments are

not outmoded relics of a bar

The. -'e as true and valid
nd real the day they wre
burned into tablets of. stone

by the Finger of Gold.

But we must take the trou trouble
ble trouble to understand them; for
how can we obey commands

that we do not understand?

(Continued Tomorrow)

Read Our Classifieds2 I

; -ii "! E
v ''','

.. N.


n .', 's
Kead story on 'page: 7

. I -

CogjngW 57 by

f m

Chapter VI
'"Why does your father object
4 to Sandra?" I a.ked.
'.. J'e thinks she's after my mo mo-')
') mo-') Bfiy or the money 111 get.'
. is sne.'
Wis pvps hlazed and the StOCKl
ut one fist clenched- 1 shifted un
'easily in the chair, watching him,
unit hnmnff that he was not con
templating breaking my nose, too.
put 3ie just stood there, glaring
down at me. Then he spoke in a
low tfbice. "You re no better than
4hn ntho-c 1 thflllPllt I COUlfl talk
to you, persuade you not to inter-1

fere, (even pay you. nut i was :..
wrong I'm sorrv that I pulled you It s earlj yet. I m wearing pa pa-out
out pa-out of the lake tonight." Jama ,beea"se 1 haven 1 gotAn-H
"No offense Wavne," I said I thing else. My mil got wet I fell
gently I ln 'ne lakt' wmle aS-"
At the door he turned. "Stay a-1 His eyes widened. "You did?'
way from Sandra and me.' I How did it happen?
c.MHoniv l folt sorrv for him. I fixed drinks and told him a-

-"Don't worry about it. Ill talk to
your father in the monnng. Then
we'll see."
, "Just stay away. You re too late.
There's nothing you or Father or
anyone can do i.ow."
"Too late? How do you mean''
'Sandra and I are married," he
said evenly.
Before I could think of an answer
to that he went out and quietly
closed the door.
He hadn't been gone five min minutes
utes minutes when there was a knock on
my door. I got up and opened it.
O'o, the bartender, sto"d there.
"Come on in, Otto." I said.
As he moved into the room I
closed the door and invited nim
to sit down.
"No, tha,.ks. I can only stay a
moment. When you didn't return
from the police station before I
,went off duty I was afraid you
mi?ht have had some difficulty.
I just wanted to fell you that I'm
sorrv for what happened in the
"It wasn't your fault."
He frowned faintly. "No, may maybe
be maybe not, Mr. Bennett. But I want
to warn you bout Mr. Howell.
1:35 4:00 6:30 9:00 p.m.
Once again
Produced, Written and Directed by Charles Chapli

i' ..

"I was very much impressed by the picture. I
hope that THE TEN COMMANDMENTS will be
wen by a great many people and that the pic picture
ture picture will have the effect of strengthening our
whole concept of freedom and responsibility un under
der under iod."
Frrsidenl. Nnt ion;il Council of the
Churches of Christ in the United
SlMes of America.

Adults .. $1.50
Children 0.75



Robert Mortin By Robert Martin

When he's drinking he has a vici vici-ouh
ouh vici-ouh temper, and he holds grudge.
You heard how he talked to me.
1 do not mind but 1 11 be gald
when he leaves town. He pauseJ,
and then went on in his precise
vuice with the whisper of an ac-
Wll J I. -I I. a 1 1
! cem. me new tii me you
I are staying nere lonigm.
' Yes. 1 11 be in town for a day
or two. Thanks for the warning,
Otto, but 1 think 1 can handle Mr.
Howell. How about a drink
He smiled, half shyly. "I would
like a drink limns, but He
indicated mv pajamas "it
pears that yju were ready
He gazed down at his glass and
asked m a low voice. Is Mr. Ho
well at large tonight?"
I grinned at him. "Don't tell me
that yoy think Howell, Senior,
pushed me off the cock?"
He looked up at me and said
quietly, "I think he would be cap capable
able capable of a thing like that."
"It wasn't Howell." I said.
"He's locked u, for the night."
"Good. That's where he be belongs."
longs." belongs." "But his friend is loose," I said
softly. "The pale, lardy character
he drinks with. His name is Am Ambrose
brose Ambrose Lott."
Otto nodded. "I know who you
"Did they register at the hotel
"No. Mr. Howell came three
days ago. The other man arrived
the day after. They've been to together
gether together ever since, drinking and
"What about?
"I don't know. Usualy they sit
in a booth and talk low. Some Sometimes
times Sometimes Mr. Howell seems to be an angry,
gry, angry, and the other man laughs at
him.' He paused and then said
gravely. "Is it possible that he,
on behalf, of Mr Howell, hit you
and pushed you into the water?"
"It's possible,' I said. "Will
you have anotner drink?"
"Thank you very much, but 1
muht go." Otto stood up, tall up
erect, and I almost expected him
to click his heels; he had that
precise military look. I suspected
that he'd served in the German ar army
my army before coming to America.
He bowed slightly, from the
waist. I decided that he would
look quite dashing in a tight tunic,
a saber scabbard, polihhed boots
and a monacle. He went out and
softly closed the door.
In the morning I found y
cleaned and pressed suit hanging
outside my dor.
After breakfast I walked over
to the police station. Chief Camp Campbell
bell Campbell wa. there, working at his
dehk. Gus, the young policeman,
was sitting on the bench against
the wall cleaning a revolver. He
nodded at me, and the chief stood
up and came down from the plat platform.
form. platform. "Good morning, Bennett."
His lean face was pale and there
were tired lines around his eyes.
"Good mining, Chief. How's
ou- prisoner?'
His gaze wavered and he rub rubbed
bed rubbed his thin nose wi'h a fofre-fin-ger.
"Iah released him, Ben Bennett.
nett. Bennett. He paid his fine and
"Released him?" I looked at
my wrist watch, saw that it was a
quarter of 10. "You told me you
wouldn't let him out till 10 o' o'clock."
clock." o'clock." VII
CAMPBELL spread his hands
and qpid wearily, "I was busy
his morning with other matters.
Mr. Howell demanded to be re released
leased released and I couldn't hold him,
2:30 p.m.
8:30 p.m.
The Ten

not without court action. He was
sober and, frankly I wanted him
out this is the day we clean the
cells. That man who was with
him last night Lott?Came a i
ter him. I gave Howell a warning,
aoout creating any further dis-

turbances. and he promised
oenave. i cian i minx u mat mattered.
tered. mattered. ."
"I wanted to see him here, be
fore he starts drinking again." I
was irritated, but deeded I d bet-
iter keep on the good side of the
law. 1 summoned a smile and
added, "But it's all right, Chief.
I understand
He watched me silently as I
turned and went out.
I reached the Harbor House
and entered the cool, dusky lob-
l by. The elderlv clerk there toid
me that Mr. Howeil was in his
room. No. 210. I asked him if a
Mr. Lott was also registered.
"Yes, sir." He consulted ailed ailed-ger.
ger. ailed-ger. "Two twelve, right next
door to Mr. Howell."
I thanked him. went up the car-
ipeted stairs to 210 and knocked
Ion the door. A gruff voice saia,
"Come in," and I did.
Hugo Howell was slouched in
a chair by a table, a whisky bot bottle
tle bottle on the floor beside him and a
glass in one hand resting on his
bulging stomach.
Sitting in a chair by the win window
dow window was the pale, pudgy man
named Ambrose Lott.
I closed the door and nodded
at Howell. "Good morning."
"Well, well," he said in his
rasping ugly voice, "Look who's
"Can we talk privately, Mr.
Howell?" I cocked an eyebrow at
Ambrose Lott.
"I ain't talking to no fancy,
cocktail-drinking bar fly who
picked a fight and got me locked
Lott stood up, took a slow step
forward, his right hand snaking1
around to a hip pocket. "Don't
try it," I said softly.
I watched Lott. His hand came
clear holding a limp, leather-covered
sap. I moved quickly and
caught his wrist in one hand. He
struggled and I slapped him hard
across the face. He tried to
squirm away, making no sound.
I wrenched the sap from his hand
and stepped clear. Howell shout shouted
ed shouted something.
I MOVED forward, grasped Am Ambrose
brose Ambrose Lott by an arm, hustled
mm to the door and shoved him
out. His straw hat had fallen off.
I kicked it out of my way and
swung on Howell. He backed up,
sudden fear in his yes. "Now
look here," he said in a suddenly
shrill voice, "I'm an old man
and I don't want no trouble. J 1
apohgize for last night. It was
my fault. Let's just forget it."
I cut him off. "All right. I'm
not here because I want to be
here. My name is Bennett. I
work for the American Detective
Agency and I have instructions
to contact you."
He stared at me blankly, his
mouth open, showing yellow
teeth. Then he gulped and said,
Vou the man they sent?"
He sank back intn hit
drank what remained of the
wnisKy and looked up at me.
uim i mac Deal all? All the
time I thought VOU was enm n
bout last night, and it qqrns out
.vou re working for me." Her
motioned to a chair. "Sit down
sit down. Have a drink." He lean-
uvr ana picKea up the bottle
num me noor.
"I don't need any hair of
dog," I said coldly. "Tell
what you want, and T'l toil
whether or not I'm working for
I wondered how he'd managed
to sire such a quiet, gentlemanly
and serious son liko Wni,. ...u.
hnA ,...u-J "-J.iC, WHO
ou DiKULiieu me irom a watPrv
grave the nieht hpfnro a, t
hadn't forgetten the San T'ri tat
e?ufl?j .Ambrose Lott, which I
ai'w nciu m my nand
e looked up at me slyly with
.vu-iiiiimea eyes, tne irises vein veined
ed veined with red spider webs. "Inde
jK-uuriil CUSS, ain't vnn? nra,..
( leu wn yu was last
I didn't have a rlnnM i
-. v.: gre1 a.n Pulled a hand
vf j es. yes, I know.
sum wire would scream in
her grave if she knew how I've
been hitting the bottle lately But
I ve got tronhlpo U
took another drink from his
glass. I had the feeling that he
"Y uo," lne movement to
m V1 me $lyly watching
my reaction. s
ilyly, vi
Worried, Mr
"I'm :.J
Howell?" I said
w.: u-,by aD0.ul. my
H. laantd back, hold!
ing the
Class An Uta A
an a I, a up Vth a wom"
an, a bad woman. She's out for
J th'nk a lot of Wayne-he's all
Kot any more. I'd hoped he'd
follow in my footsteps and be a
machinist, a good one." wav
an arm hopelessly and his
expression saddened. "None of
e'tS ab,'t,0n dri11 tu?
ret lathe, millwright stuff I
wanted him to be aeal machin
t a top man, able to cut a gear
'o tolerance, make a beaHnir
fwire stresses and design
chinery, make patterns and draw
blue prints, lay out a whole pro-
duction, line, If he bad to the
He looked up at m and said


There seems to be something
fascinating in tanxs lor tne chn-
toaren perhaps because the tanks
are so big and the children are
so little.
1 1 1 U .. T I . H.4L. A..
ceieoraiea us anniversary a levv
days aback, it threw open its doors
to tne general public and es especially
pecially especially athe children.
Nearly 200 small fry fumed out
for the occasion. Tuey clambered
all ovet the tanks and kept mem members
bers members ol the company uusy answer answering
ing answering questions. lYlcihrrs of the u
nit, however, were feiad to answer
the question;, because the occas'oi
being celeorsled was one of wbuj
they were pro' d
Throughout the morning tne
children kept coining and by noon
the place was loaded with moppets
intent on seeing everything there
was to be seen.
You might say the tankers that
day were the Pied Pipers of Fort
The kids were given refresh refreshments
ments refreshments throughout the event, and
these, too, proved very Dooular
with the youngsters.
During the afternoon, the tank tankers
ers tankers escorted the children to a niar-
by ball field to see a pie-season
Little League baseball team be
tween the "Tigers" and the "tank
ers the latter team sponsorea
by the tankers themselves. This
was as noisy and well-received a
sports event as the Canal Zone
wiil be apt to see this year.
Capt. James H. Dickson, com commanding
manding commanding officer of D Company,
34th Armor, said it gave him a lot
of pleasure to treat the youngsters,
because they are the mo3t enthu enthusiastic
siastic enthusiastic of all spectators. Mem Members
bers Members of the unit say they had the
best time of their five playing
host to the kids.
Of the celebration, Dickson said,
"it was for the kids of all ages.
'We've learned that both boys and
girls are interested in the tanks
and we staged the event strictly
for them. You might till it a sort
of long-range recruiting program
for Armor."

A MEMBER OF D COMPANY, 34th Armor, super vises a close look
chineguns, with which D Company, 34th Armor is armed.

bitterly, "But what do I get? A
Howell sighed again, shrugged,
and moved an arm in a hopeless
gesture. "But if he'd just drop this
woman. I wouldr. t care, bne u
ruin the boy. I want it busted up."
He squinted up at me. "Think you
can do it?"
"Probably," I said, "if I want
ed to. But I'll need to know more
about it."
He wagglec" a finger at me.
"Don't get on your high horse. If
you won't do it. I can easy get
somebody who win.
I nodded. "Fair enough. May Maybe
be Maybe one of the other men you hired
would be willing to try again."
How do you know about them?"
he asked sharply.
Your son told me. He came to
the last night looking for you."
That got him. He Bhlfiea m
gaze, drained his glass, and then
said. I sent word l wanted to. see
him, but I didn't think he'd come."
"He came, all right, but the

?f"M i-iSw iJRj Iv
I Wl I 1 TM

TANK RIDES were the orter of the day as nearly 200 children from all over the Canal Zone converged on the D Company 34th Ar Ar-mor,
mor, Ar-mor, at Fort Kobbe, for th celebration. : ""'ii Pm at-

tp''""""''"""ni''inrnr vinrirnnnr-iinniiiiiiiiirmriTinnanArrjirriiiHiiiiiiMiiwiBroiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiijiujuuitai 1 1 imiiiunHHiMinm
lllMWtt IMlill(lAiyMllllWmilMUIIIIUllMliniM

WITH ONE EYE SQUINTING, one of the older sjaall fry gets the
chance to sight down the barrel of a .50 cal. thachmegun of D Com Company,
pany, Company, 34 Armor.

chief advised him to wait until
today. You were in no condition to
talk to him. He knows about the
other men you hired to break up
his romance. And he suspects
that you're hired me to try and
do the same hing. I don't like it
that way, but I couldn't help it.
The chief knew who I was, told
his daughter, and she let it slip to
Wayne. He and the woman will
be on their guard now. Anyhow, I
don't know what I can do about it.
How far do you want to go?"
"What do you mean?"
"Please," I said wearily, "don't
act, to innocent. If you want a
Ira me job with a flash camera
over the transom, I don't do that
kind of work. But If you want me
to Investigate the woman, maybe
talk to her and your son, okay. I
don't guarantee results. Maybe
It's the real thing and they love
each other. You can't fight that".
, ?Look she's ojder than Wayne,
and she's been around. And Wayne'
it younfe, inexperienced he thinks
she's Snow White or something, If
she really gets her hooks Into him,
marries him.

by the kids at the .50 cal. ma-

"Maybe it's too late," I said.
"Maybe they're already married".
"Wayne's a good boy. He
wouldn't do a thing like that not
without telling me."
"I doubt that," I said coldly.
"Why should he tell you?"
He brushed a fat, hairy forearm
across his sweaty forehead and
spoke In a resigned voice, "All
right, I can see that you're smart
er than those other guys I hired.
It's like this: Wayne's got money,
a bundle, two hundred thousand
bucks, in his own name. Sure, I
made it, but it's his. I'm just
machinist, and I worked ln factor factories
ies factories mot of my life. Five years
ago 1 scraped together a little mo money,
ney, money, borrowed some more, and
started a small machine shop in
Detroit. I was lucky. I got some
government orders and made, shei!
casings, millions of 'em. And other
stuff. My wife was living then, an"
I thought; it would be Smart to
put the profits in her name. But
it wasn't so smart. You se she
knew me too well."

. fill

s (SOUL ANOTHER member of D.
ouosi io one oi me smaller m tne
get a better look around.



i I sill Wfcmwm&Mw ,5 a
in laughing, luscious f 1


William Dbugia$ Wome ;

h ClntniiScop nd MTROCOl6r AN AVON PRODiirTinu

Diwft 'VincenteMlnn'elll

Company, 34th Armor, given a

small try in order that he may
SHOWS: 1:15
5:07 7:03
$0.75 0.40

in laughing, luscious

MM wi Pliy b, Wllliun Douout nm
by Pandro S. Berman






wtmot guu
... IT C




Why Is a
moon heavier

a full moon?
IJa;nS s.uoouj mj y

Sunday Schmled?
EACH normal year, January
'comes one day later. For
example, Jan. 1, 1959. fell on
Thursday anfi Jan. 1, I960, will
be on Friday. But when there
Is a Leap Vear, the difference
ts, of course, two days, so that
Jan. 1, 1961. will be on Sun Sunday.
day. Sunday. Bearing in mind that cen century
tury century years are Leap Years
only If the first two figures are
divisible b; -four, how long be before
fore before the first day of a century
is Sunday?
iSspjnBS pu iCvp
'AspsaupSM A'Bpuow jjb jsp
(a ai( j jo stop 3qsaod iao
Bqj, Xspung q ia9u nun itjnl
-u3 jo Xp )UU HX uV

A nsxng moon's lilce a big balloon,
but is tAla an optical illusion?
nvertin tne eye when it's high
in the sky, accentuates the con confusion.
fusion. confusion. A PPARENT enlargement of the

moon when It Is near the

horizon ts granted on all sides to
, be a human Illusion. Some say
it's because we compare the moon
with terrestrial objects In the
same field of vision. Others at attribute
tribute attribute to the magnifying quali qualities
ties qualities of thickened air near the
Probably the most widely-accepted
theory on this curious sub subject
ject subject is based on the angle at
which we. hold our heads. A well
known stunt in this connection is

to turn one's back to the rising
moon, bend forward and observe
the moon through one's legs. The
same eftect ts derived by stand standing
ing standing on one's head.
The lad above, experimenting
with this illusion-dispelling de device,
vice, device, has. discovered another puz puzzling
zling puzzling aspect of the phenomenon.
Lying on his back with the moon
high overhead, he has expected
to find the illusion reversed That
is to say, If the moon can be made
to appear smaller by observing it
from ah unconventional stance
when it is at the horizon, it should
follow that observation from a
prone position, when the moon Is
overhead, should make it appear
larger. But does it? Next time
there's a full moon try it and see.


? r n ,r .1. .'

s ana uomis tn mawemancs

TO SOLVfl this wits tester, pro proceed
ceed proceed at in a crossword puz puzzle,
zle, puzzle, using numbers instead of
letters for tie answers, insert a
single digit tn each square: The
trick is to get answers that will
function across and down.
1. When Thirty asked his friend
how many days there are in Janu January,
ary, January, In France, the reply was,
5. When these two numbers
are multiplied or divided, the re result
sult result Is always eleven.
6. How many bald-headed men
can petial 'a unlcycle ?
i 1. An. "Ace'! must have brought
down at least how many enemy
8. A poker hand; a bridge
10. On a dice cube, is oppo opposite
site opposite 5, is opposite 3, Is op opposite
posite opposite 1.
11. If I have two pencils and 1
give one to my mother's only sis sister,
ter, sister, and my father gives my
mother's only child one, how
mahy pencils have I?:
12. Probable age of an eight eight-point
point eight-point deer.
sif :13. Bald man: Hair rday, g
' 15, "You should cry, Johnny," :
said the school teacher. "You
have to stay here only until you
are I have to stay until
I'm ."
- Expressly Stated
AT THE first express stop, a
third of the women bus pas passengers
sengers passengers get off and their places
are taken by men. At the next
, stop,, a third of the men -leave
and their places are taken by
women. There are now two more

women than men passengers and
as many men as there briginally
'were women.
How many of each were there
' at the start of the journey?
, asm usaynoj J9 ajaqx :Jny

I' I 3 I

222 m
iM i
1 1

1. 13 of a baseball team, 12
of a pair, 15 of a quarter.
2. Top half of this number Is
3. Tm Svr: Thr thsnd n hndrd
4. A balloon with Its cover off.
6. "Unlucky" Friday.
9. Six years later than:
In Pilgrims saw
The land that had no un unjust
just unjust law.
10. Collection on a $2 bet if the
winning horse paid 14 to 1.
11. A U. S. Senator is paid
hundred dollars per year.
14. Selfish Jimmy's emphatic
reply when Miss Terry queried,
"If I asked you for 4 of your 16
apples, how many would you still
15. One and 6nly One.
T-SI '9I-H '9ZZ-H "83-01 9S91-6 "81-9
"0- 9IE-E 'U-e S18-1 uo(I S99I-BX
'ZlZ-61 '8-21 'Z-ll WS-OI E15-8 '9"i
't-9 'III-9 '08X8-1 bsojdv :Janv
Number Confusion
THE street number of a certain
d'-velling consists of four
digits totaling 18. Total of the
first two digits is one-half that
of the last two. The first and the
last digits are the same and the
third is four imes greater than
the second. Whaf is the number ?
Answer In 1 minute.

jqS)9 oai J no j jDquinN


Dotograph for Junior Readers


SISTER and Brother have met
up with a colrful character
who makes them laugh. Who can
it be?
It's only fair to tell you that
the youngsters ars on their way
home after an enjoyable day at
the circus. v
To complete the spent and
orthg this character into vtsw,
nmply draw a line from dot 1 to
lot 9 to dot 3, etc., Until you
iave used up all of the numbers.
Afterwards, you may wish, to
color ths picture appropriately
with colored pencils or crayons.

See Hidden Fruits?
r.E names of the two fruits
which are concealed tn each
of the following sentences,, are
found by Joining two or more
words or parts of words. How
quickly can you find them ?
L Flo rang earlier m there
was a bargain sale Monday.
8. "Give me my cap. please,"
was Percy's polite request, as he
appeared to be In a hurry to
lidy X nouii 'jujo 'I : my

Plastered Number Test

777 H III H 999 j

1VAS Whitehead the plasterer angry


when he

saw the figures above Inscribed In the freshly

finished wall ? On the contrary, being a puzzle fan
he was amused. Whitehead saw in the figures a
curious problem in addition.
"Here are three-sets of digits," he declared, "three
sevens, three ones and three nines. I can see a
way possible to cross out six of these, leaving three,
which when added together will total 20." How
did he achieve this total?
Once you've learned the answer, It's a good trick
to try on friends.
0? inb9 g nd
I aBiu JsniaXo s.hio o.) Bin 'saiqa 3'n J auo puv sauo
OA) )sjy aqi jdaoxa siiip aq) jo n no sacuo immiuv



EVEN other

numbers fall

between 1 and 9,
of course. How
quickly can you
place one of the
seven In a circle,
right, on each of
the seven hori hori-tontal
tontal hori-tontal rows be between
tween between 1 and 9 In
such a way that
no two numbers,
Including 1 and 9
are in the same
column or the
9 a m e diagonal
There Is but
one contl n g e n t
stipulation: Num Numbers
bers Numbers must be ar arranged
ranged arranged In numer numerical
ical numerical order from
top to bottom.
One pos s 1 b 1 e
answer Is given
below, but you
are expected to
solve the problem
without peeking,
of course.

tinilBA" uj MlJXIS U JH.iy
XS liHJU U mju Ay : in-i'ioj uo

-;3S jiio;

u sa.up

Twain 's

Twit Twits Twain

A NY number of Mark Twain's works now belie
an utterance he once made on the subject of
classics. His words are presented as a simple sub substitution
stitution substitution cipher for you to solve. That Is to say, you
are asked to restore the original letters.

"C D A O K R X D X K

, G-, JIO E."

,,'psaj o) g;un Xpoqou pus pea.i s.wq
O) s)UBjs XpoqXjaAa Suiqjauius u 0bSBj v.. :juv

ANYONE can tie a knot in a
piece of string, of course,
but here's how to tie one Instant Instantly
ly Instantly "Quicker than the eye." Prop Properly
erly Properly done, It can be an amusing
stunt for a party.
Drawings above show steps.
String is first held as at top. Per Performer
former Performer blows on It and a knot
appears instantaneously at the
loop's center, as at bottom.
First move is to twist left
hand, forming a loop, i Quickly
twisting hand upward again,
reach through loop and grasp
section of string indicated
(above). Draw this part of string
through loop and knot will be
formed as shown.
It takes some practice to do
the trick lmpercept'bly. Perform
steps slowly at first and gradu gradually
ally gradually Increase speed.

AO.I ).!U; JO B.).ll.) p!l'..MS

moj nunnas jo yi;.ll.t imo

338 U 041) IUJD1UI1U 0.)lltl :j.nvsuv
Eye Trickery

Identify the Key Words


OBSERVING this design, your
eyes may fool you, for the
artist's work has resulted in an
optical illusion. All of the whiie
blocks In the design are rectan rectangles
gles rectangles arranged in parallel lines. If
you don't believe this, hold dia diagram
gram diagram sideways at eye level and
sight from block to block.

I e s 1 Nil
1 a I o e

DO YOy doodle? Chances are that you do, aim aimlessly.
lessly. aimlessly. There's a purpose to the-tloodle In the
diagram above. It provides a surprise picture.
Shade in each box containing a dot. Then see If
you can read some meaning Into the shadowy out outline
line outline formed. Turn diagram as necessary.
'Bsoq b qij iinjps nf usiiiajy B ino eBiu
0) atqjssod B ) 'aABMopia uiujilBip eqi guiujnx :iuy

EACH of the following words
can be formed Into at least
one other by rearranging its let letters.
ters. letters. How quickly can you do it?
0)S 'uij "fliBqi 'doJig :jjfuv

CERTAIN let letters
ters letters have
been dropped
from key words
In the diagrams
at right so that
only half of each
word remains.
You are asked to
discover the miss missing
ing missing letters as fol follows:
lows: follows: To begin, copy
each letter now
showing in the
empty, space or
spaces dir e c 1 1 y
beneath it. For
example: At top,
place E in the
two spaces be beneath
neath beneath It; S in the
four spaces, and
so on.
Then, using a
system of trial
and error, Insert
additional letters
to make shorter
Horizontal words
as dictated by re

maining blanks. Insert trial letters in all blanks of
a vertical row, as before. Desired letters will func function
tion function In all horizontal words, including the top or
key word which you are asked to identify.
B.ioqio punnj not B(ltii.raj SAHradso.i 'aippi? pvn
oss3 E tmuSnip qjRa jo; jjAttuB emissod suq :ijj.hdv


errors are
contained in the
picture at right.
How many of
these can you
find? Time your yourself
self yourself as you note
the mistakes on
paper. Then let
someone else try,
and compare re results.
sults. results. U8Hlil UIO.IJ
p.iBMpno K p II J ) X J
'3uS8m b' ).)). i;L' jo
imi 'u 'Jijip Bsoi
jjxno.ix -ot 'BAoia
PUB UdlinU 6.UtA
qn.) A"oy. (j 'pd.itfiil
-spii 8 )uu 8 'SJ-H
uijad jom i u.ini.)d
U Xuojq vu op
BdnX 9 SA'Hapa
UAiBip S i!M'lBU '9
lin.ip bi lis t
'8 '.lajJJ IJ S.M038
.qna l- 10 Z n
auo XUO qnj
40 "t iJ.ny

iiiiiSIMiiiignosswoRP oidlu exwcisu

It's Your Move

By Eugene Sheffer
1 Son of Zilpah (Gen. 35:26)
4 One was lacking in Israel
(Judg. 21:3)
9 Feels strong- affection.
14 Egg: comb, form.
15 Loathes.
16 Sluggish.
17 She believed Paul's words an)
clave to him (Acts 17:34)
19 To heart.
21 International language.
22 Sign.
23 Delete.
24 The of God.
25 Indian boat
27 Lacerated.
28 Withered 'var.)
2tf Arabian garments.
3 ) Cushion.
31 Biblical city (Isa. 16:1)
33 College cheer.
34 Jair was buried here (Judg.
36 David escaped to this place (1
,Sam. 19:18).
89 Like.
40 Nsme Naomi chose for herself
(Ruth 1:20)
1 Son of Shen. (Gen. 10:22)
3 River in Latvia.
44 Duke (Gea 36:42)
46 Soars aloft.
40 Weapon.
49 Deeds;
51 Mournful.
52 Wild plum.
53 Cardinal number.
55 Lofty.
.57 Uncloses.
58i Some
59 Greater quantity.
60 First man.
61 Supposition.
62 Have on.
63 Drawling speakers.

66 Soft palate speech sound.
68 Bela dwelt here (1 Chr. 5:8)
70 Bond.
71 Cancel.
72 Epiclike narratives.
73 In what manner.
1 Our Heavenly Father.
2 Topaz hummingbird.
3 One of the cities of Judah
(Josh. 15:22)
4 Parts to in tMj Trinity.
Possessive pronoun.
7 Prefix: all over.
8 Animal fat
9 Similar.
10 How many questions did Jesus
wish to ask of the leaders In
the temple? (Mark 11:29)
11 Odin's brother.
J2 Mistake.
13 An angel rolled back this from
the door of the sepulchre (Mat
18 Book of the Old Testament.
20 Malt drinks.
23 Extinct bird.
24 Fissure.
25 Unit of gem weight
.26 Humble.
27 Absalom's sister (2 Sam. 13:1)
28 Bang
30 Equivalence.
32 Geological ages.
34 Argot
3? Of ths nose.
37 He married Elishebs (Ex. 8:23)
88 Parts of draft harness.
40 Staff of office.
42 The Sea.
45 "For 1 be called, but few
chosen" (Mat. 20:16)
47 The of Pines.
48 City of the tribe of Benja Benjamin's
min's Benjamin's inheritance (1 Chr. 6:60)
Distributed by King Feature Syndicate

50 Temple-attached colonnade.
52 Stretch over.
53 Guileless.
54 Deduce.
56 Noted French tapestry city.
57 Scents.
59 Pool.

60 Space.
62 Had been.
63 Canine.
64 City in Brazil.
6.1 Stitch.
fi7 Note in the scale.
6!) Sun god.

25 ib 777 i7 77 28
jj 777 34 36 77? a iT
45- 77? 4 47 77 4d
3t s 77? w so 77 s j
- -42.
Si 77 777 ei as
i 7j2
M 7Ti
;- VA M M Yfa 1 M

ZZ ; ; ; r
' ' "a
'"" i. 1 ;
f O ;
V "" ': IU II 12
. : O
P II1'' iv 20
? : O

By Millard Hopper
ONE player claims that White
can defeat his opponent In
five moves. Another says It can cannot
not cannot be done in less than seven.
Who is correct? It's White's
turn, moving up the board.
zz-i tniM oE-tz t3ia
II CI 1HIM '"Z-tiZ 1ia El K-SI-9
ail'IM Kt-IZ t'"ia '9 Z m(M 6Z-ZZ
-il-8 H3IH '11-91 9)iAV :wotioj sa
90.UHII a.u U BU OIPIAS :jut

3 T T a 3 0 a v I a v 1 a a

1 1 1




-r-x i


i ifL. I:U


n i ll II II II II II


pi r

t jnnr


1111 n TV

1 T

r 111

1 i 1 1 1

, .. '-T ... . .... ; I.' 1. ; ..T .- L t- .-1 "'


'6. .-:,'.'

'ffvfksti f1 fev IL

vyT "VC 1 'Srj raising V.ANC i 1 liciK busiNtis li s gtanaing room omy aDoara tnis sugar iramioaaea aown wnn narvesiers at me sugar cane TiSLasxi

J -""8 J- ?Ai f. 9i o -i .TTr "s

'ikl mimMYYf(f 0mY:$mYmMpmi mmMB 1

X' -

THAT SifSAWING WEATHER In Cypress Gardens, Fla., lovely AqUnfiffiids (top)'
show some fancy footwork in the sunshine while in Chicago, youngsters '(below)
have some fun aboard seesaws in Marquette park, where the temperature is cold.

fy ; r 1 v-i rYy sr'tyf V

yiY? mmm&wb' Y.Si
'iHd y U 'y yyiYY:if fl
, x ":y s C'YJyYYl



II Ift ,fF,

wmv. iY.rti.Ynn -muiht r i

. " -J

A THUNDERBIRD RIDE Daniel "Wing of Union, Wash., climbs onto a thunderbird A BIG OPENING Nathan Gumenfck: wields a huc

totem poie, one 01 many in a pant in victoria, r. w ine wions vi mevuiunaei Diro; shovel as- he breaks ground lor mew pDlMinlt

now -a wnaie. inis is a common ineme in xoiem poie ari. oi joniisn AoiumDia, apartment hotel going t;U'''inami 'BWittj'.TIm, ;

""'"l:.. -.,.-i, .,, 1, l,l i-

rsrs: v: rATATTrnr a tvttati tat m'u tta r'TrTrT:. r'rrl'



W fVV W4Y;Y ow'&MWuZv i ''' 1 k
) : V Ilr4i A7YM&dY;. v-nte :j;l: Y, y? y y : VvVs 1:r- i r ; I

jTt J P I 4

vj "K, i

r a.

fr it,

v ix 4 i "la. t tj

XJKTi"' "Clark UtfH ond Bolinder tonftr hucfr Sriakt Wvtr."

Thty takt Iht turns with tht axpartntt of any topriotch mplorboat drivtr whllt leaving a thra-ltggd track in snowi-

TAKE A MOTORBOAT and put it n skis ihat's 'country along tfte Idaho-Wyoming and idaho-Moritana 1 f ' V -Y ;v j
what a snowDlane looks and acts like as it flashes borders. These "motorized sleds" skim alonff at tneeds ,'' fs- .Y"-) -i.V(,y

across the white washes of such areas as the now-de- of upwards of 100 miles an hour. Experts like John LtHWV ,;Jww'v-

SerlFu zeiiuwsiuire lidiuilldl rani.' olluwpjHnni)4 is untj uuiiiiuci aiiu a-iunc yiain. ux waiiu im vianiiii niio is

ol the most exciting and rarest of sports in the high "the sport for getting, a maxirai

, Ditrbutei lli King Ftatwu .Syndicate

iour. Experts. like John-- .' i L)wHwH4fMM4wi !ki,ijBiitw vj.i(iu3-
:dalio rklll claim this is CemM SptnutUinirtoMbttadtiidtutanu
aumXun-wid danger. t, , rv ;V-'- ; Uk
h'WnmmSi:Yp.i'y :yyy?-'yy:,


V I 1