The Panama American

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:02795

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
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TOURIST FLITES
; HOMFWARD and
Throughout the world
more people buy V
t The Cosmopolitan Capital. .;

. ':- 1 via

Tel.

S4th IEAR

- NOW HEAR THIS A last minute briefing is given Troop 15 of Albrook by Scoutmaster Louis G. Blakely center before the
' Scouts took off for their two-day hike through the jungle the .Las Cruces Trail. The briefing was held immediately follow following
ing following toe dedication, of the- trail at the abandoned town of Las Cruces which is across the Chagres river from Gamboa Itends
at Old Panama.' '
in the right foreground is Wesley Townsend, adviser of Scout Post No. 3 of Balboa, who participated in the dedication
with Larry D. Chance, director of Youth Activities for the Balboa Elks Lodge. The policeman in the center, background,
is W.'T "Red" Nail who was in charge of launch operations which carried the Scouts and other observers of the actual
dedication from the mainland to the point of land on which the old town of Las Cruces stood. In addition to troop 15,
three members of Troops 3 of Balboa also made the adventurous hike. The three, who were not present for the picture
taking, were assistant Scoutmaster Dan Marsicano and patrol leaders Charles Crosi? and Bob Wheeler. (Photo: S. 4 Riichard
E. Lenhardt.) -v-. . ."
-
"Zone Scouts Follow Spanish Gold, Henry Morgan,

Francis Drake And Fortyniners Down

"And remember, boys, this is no
ordinary trail. It is one of the most
famous in .both Spanish and Amer American
ican American history.". ;
Th paiiker. wa WMly
v Townsend. Th plae
th ruin r t-9 lown o tro
: c, iot acrpsi th Chagrei iv-
frnra tha GattlbOl flolf ClUD.

'-- Th 1istnrtn wr, Boy .Stout

about to mako a two-day Itiko
over tho tar Crue tra I.
" Townsend, adviser, of Scout Post
No. 3 in Balboa, was-one of two
shakers at the dedication of, the
trail's opening Jan. 3. One week
earlier he led his post in blazing
the first half of the trail to where
the Trail crosses Madden Roatf m
the forest preserve area.
The other speaker was Larry p.
Chance, director- of Youth Activi Activi-.
. Activi-. ties of the Balboa Elks Lodge. The
''Elks had promised to present
each Scout making the hike with
a special medal.
Although reprosentatlvo of M M-cral
cral M-cral scouting unit wero present
for tho brief eoromonoy, only
two units ware to make ,the h ke.
They were two Scouts in Troop
-of Balboa, Charles Cross and Bob
Pan American Plans
Local Recruiting
For Stewardesses
Pan American World Airways
, will start making interyiewsMon-.
day with applicants for flight ste stewardess
wardess stewardess duty, a spokesman for
the airline has announced.
Panamanian applicants will be
V the first noa-U.S. citizen group to
be considered for flight service du duty
ty duty in its: Latin American division,
the spokesman said.
The airline expects to recruit nt
least 35 girls from this area, and
will send them to Miami, Fla., for
the -Pan American World Airways
Flight- Training School in early
February. ''"-'":
The interviews will be held in
Suite 215 at the Panama Hilton
Hotel starting at 3 p.m. Monday.
Applicants must be between 21
and 27 years of age, single and bi bilingual.
lingual. bilingual. A high school education
or the equivalent is required.
American citizens who can qua quality
lity quality also will be considered for-interviews,
the spokesman said
. :"!-.. . mi imniijiyiiiitifcr 'J-'l ''
Shivering Florida
Fears For Crops
As Mercury Drops
MIAMI, v Jan. 17 (UPI)A new
cold wave sent temperatures plum plummeting
meting plummeting in Florida early today, but
so far the state's rich vegetable
and citrus crops seem to ave
come through without serious dam
age. i
The mercury dropped into the
20s in north and central Florida,
getting as low as 23 at Cross City
and Tallahassee. More cold weath weather
er weather was forecast tonight, with pos possibly
sibly possibly even colder readings by to to-monrow.
monrow. to-monrow. I
Warren. Johnson, head of the
Frost Warning Service at Lake Lake-land,
land, Lake-land, said it 'was "too early" to
estimate the extent of the dam damage
age damage by the, new cold snap. But he
aid it "probably wasn't too
inuclu" ,y s Vv f k t
, i

Panama 2-0973 Col6n 979

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Wheeler; both patrol leaders, and
lead by assistant Master Dan mar
sicano; and 18 members ot Troop
15 of Albrook lead by M-Sgt. Louis
(f. Blakely, Scoutmaster.
;;Marsicanoi and his two leaders
arrived a couple 'of 'hours before
the' actuaf dedication of the trail
ODeninc- Because of the Ions trek
ahead,, they decided not to wait
tor tne ceremony.
Troop. 15, hauled to Gamboa jn
an Air Force truck driven by S
Sgt. Jimmie V. Higgins, also as assistant
sistant assistant scoutmaster of the troop,
was ferried to Las Cruces by po police
lice police launch under the direction of
W. T. '"Red" Nail, Canal Zone po policeman,
liceman, policeman, as had Troop 3.
After Townsend and Chance
made their short talks., Townsend's
final words were:
The tral had' significance to
the Spaniards, They used it to
mule pack their gold across the
Isthmus to Gfrmboa-; after t h ei r
fleets came in from Peru and
western Mexico with their loot of
gold and silver.
"The English know the trail be because
cause because of the exploits of Drake and
Morgan. .;
"And, as far a Boy Scouts
are particularly concerned, it is
one of the official American His
torical trails because of its great
use by the '49ers in their rush to
the California gold fields."
Although the trail is only .about
17 miles long as the. ctow flies, it
took two solid days to wind up the
adventure where the trail crosses
just behind the Fort Clayton hos hospital.
pital. hospital. ....
Blakely checked his boys and
their gear as had Marsicano be before
fore before Jiim. i
In Troop 15 were Michael New New-myer,
myer, New-myer, assistant Scoutmaster: Ea Eagle
gle Eagle Scout Larry O'Quinn, Life
Scout John Sanborn, Star Scouts
John Allen and Doublas Stover;
and Scouts Phillip Ferguson, Phil Phillip
lip Phillip Moseley, Brian Nilsson, Rich Richard
ard Richard O'Quinn, Alfred Osborne, Ter Terry
ry Terry Enzor, Edwin Hansen, Tommie
Martin, Jr., James McMahan, and
Robert Wilson.
Allen Alexander of the Canal
Zone Boy Scout Council, which
was the overall sponsor of the o o-pening
pening o-pening of the Trail, also accom accompanied
panied accompanied Troop 15.

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i mmmtmmmm tJk '""n-fci iiiiiniinin-iririiiiiiTr i r

LAS CRUCES TRAIL OPENED A hearty whack with a
machete by Larry D. Chance, director of Youth Activities Activities-for
for Activities-for the Balboa Elks Lodge, opens the Las Cruces .trail-In a
special ceremony at the long-gone town of Las Cruces. Look Looking
ing Looking as Chance chops is Wesley Townsend, adviser of Scout
Post No, I In Balboa. (Photo: Sp. 4 Richard E. Lonhardt.)

'Let the people

Averao age of Scouts makingcomplefed with little difficulty and

the hike in the troop was 14
years and eight month. Average
weight of their packs was I al almost
most almost 30 pounds, including jungle
hammock, although few did
net actually carry their, ham.
mocks.
.Everybody making- tho trip car
ried food for four meals,,xaincoats,
toilet articles, and changes of
clothing.
Knives and machetes were In
abundance,- as were scouting ap
purtenances such as compasses can.
openers and insect repeaant.
One of the most important it items
ems items carried were Halazone tab tablets,
lets, tablets, used to purify water. Can Canteens
teens Canteens were soon emptied and the
tablets proved to be perhaps the
most valuable items carried.
In many places the trail was
much rougher than anticipated.
In Marsicano's words:
"W.t followed the cobbled stone
road layed down In the bygone.
In most places It was deep
ditch about six feet deep where
counties men, mule and clave
had previously crossed tho Isth Isthmus
mus Isthmus with cargoes of every des descriptions."
criptions." descriptions." 11
There were steep mountains and
deep ravines. The Scouts had to
pass Over and under fallen trees.
At meal time sterno stoves prov proved
ed proved a blessing. Heating canned
hamburgers, pork and beans, and
other staples was done simply and
with a minimum of wasted
"Dig a hole," Blakely would tell
one of his Scouts after each meal,
"so we can put all our garbage in
it after we finish. We don't want
to leave any evidence of having
passed through here."
Newmyer, who was the path pathfinder
finder pathfinder and trail blazer for Troop
15, fed the Scouts heart of palm
, right front the. jungle, and wa water
ter water from iungLe' vines. .'
Marsiano pointed to evidences of
former life, such as decayed har harness
ness harness and what appeared to be old
battle grounds. He also found a
2li dollar gold coin, dated 1861,
alongside a stream where his
group stopped for lunch.
Because of the fine job done by
Townsend and Post 3 a. week ear earlier
lier earlier in marking the first half of
the trail, the first day's hike was

know the truth and the

PANAMA, R. P, SUNDAY, JANUARY IS, 1959

Cruces Trai
camp was set up mai ugni ai ins
point where the trail crosses -Mad
den Aoad.
, But the second day was. dif different.
ferent. different. Manymarkers of prev previous
ious previous year were eitlw hidden or
gom. Advance scout parties wero
must. Compasses -weretrivert-
wlde use. And lea muscles bei
gan to ache
When tho last iunele hiker strjitf.
giea in at trail's end. evervone
had renewed resoect for the oricin-
1 r. i .. ...
i opamsn irau Duuaers, more ap appreciation
preciation appreciation for the courage and
naramood of the 49'ers, and had
niiiiscu yarucipaiea in a nuung
aavenxure nea never torget.
Alabama Circuit
Court Judge Faces
Contempt Charge
MONTGOMERY. Ala. rtJPtt
Aiaoama circuit Judge George
Wallace will be required Jan. 26
to show cause why he shoulo not
be found in contempt for refusing
to surrender .voting records to the
uvu Kights Commission.
Federal Jutfge Frank M. John
son Jr. cited Wallace for con
tempt here yesterday after the
Clayton jurist earlier this week
handed over the records to grand
juries for a local vote fraud in investigation.
vestigation. investigation. Wallace refused comment but a
spokesman on his behalf said the
commission 'backed down on
every issue. They came down
here arrogantly and have backed
down, showing that states rights
have won the issue."
Johnson, a former law school
classmate of Wallace at the Uni University
versity University of Alabama, ordered the
segregationist "to show cause if
there be any reason why he
should not be found guilty of
criminal contempt."
Three times the 39-year-old Wal
lace refused to honor subpenas or.
as he put it, to "dignify' the com commission
mission commission by appearing before it.
He sidestepped the third order
by turning the registration books
over to the grand juries of Bar
bour and Bullock counties. The
grand Juries allowed commission
agents to examine the books.
Wallace could be fined up to
$1,000 or given six months In pris prison
on prison if found guilty of contempt bv
S jury, or S30O and 45 days in jail
if found guilty by a judge.
Inside Story
' tONDON (UPI) Attorney s for
Queen Elizabeth may go into open
court to contest the right of a
former employe to disclose gossi gossipy
py gossipy little tidbits about the royal
family's intimate private life, it
was reported today. :
The High Court of Justice al already
ready already has issued a temporary re restraining
straining restraining order to prevent publica publication
tion publication of further articles in a news newspaper
paper newspaper series by William Ellis, SO,
former superintendent of Windsor
Castle. v:;;
By going into open court to make
the, injunction permanent the at attorneys
torneys attorneys would be able to give
maximum publicity to tho royal

country is safe" Abraham Lincoln

Flags of Convenience Issue

Goes to International Court

LONDON, Jan. 17 (UPI).

time Consultative Organization (IMCO) agreed today with
Holland abstaining to send the "flags of convenience" issue
to the international court at the Hague for an advisory opinion.

A 14-natlon leeal committee

draft a series of questions aimed at eliciting a definition of a
"ship-owning nation" from the court.

For technical reasons, tne
court until 1960.
The dispute has exploded

question of whether or not Liberia and Panama should be

recognized as major shipowning
A bloc of traditional maritime
nations led by Britain say no,
while a smaller group led by
the United States say yes,
-Yesterday, th traditional
maritime nations succeeded
in barring Panama and Li Liberia
beria Liberia from the IMCO Mari Maritime
time Maritime Safety Committee, to
which, under the IMCO con convention,
vention, convention, the world's eight
leading shipowning nations
were entitled to membership.
Six others were elected by
secret ballot.
Liberia, supported by the
United States, announced her
intention to take the question
to the International Court.
The united States and Libe
ria claimed that the "Bis
Eight" should be selected ,ac-.
cording to Lloyd s listing of na
tional tonnage, which places
Liberia third and Panama
eighth.
They were defeated in this.
and the "eight" were elected
Man Who Delivered

HOiTiTOiltHVarhed

Hot To Repeat Act
CHEDBURGH, fcrfgland (UPI)
Do-it-yourself advocate Wynne
Roberts, 22, was under court or orders
ders orders yesterday to let doctors de deliver
liver deliver his children.
Roberts borrowed library books
on childbirth after doctors had re refused
fused refused to allow him: to be present
at the birth of his child.
Last Nov. 20, he delivered his
daughter, Lynne. She and her
mother Sheila, 21, both are in good
health. v
But Roberts was haled before a
court on charges brought by "Med "Medical
ical "Medical Officer Dr. D. A. MacCrack MacCrack-en
en MacCrack-en "to show the public the law
if something had gone wrong they
could have found themselves in
trouble."
Roberts was discharged condi conditionally
tionally conditionally by he court which meant
he could be punished if he repeat repeated
ed repeated the offense,
School Segregation
In Pennsylvania
Practically Nil
HARRKBURG, Pa. (UPR-Seg-regation
in Pennsylvania public
schools has been virtually wiped
out, the State Public Instruction
Department re rt d to- .Gov.
George M. Leader yesterday.
The department reported on a
survey ordered by Leader in 1957
when he learned racial segrega segregation
tion segregation was found in three school
districts.
The governor said he was
"pleased to learn that the condi conditions
tions conditions have been corrected with
the full cooperation of local school
officials."
The survey disclosed there are
24 elementary schools having all all-Negro
Negro all-Negro student bodies, but each is
in a predominantly Negro com community.
munity. community. The. department said
there is no evidence of community
boundaries or attendance areas
being drawn to deny pupils access
to public schools most convenient
to their residences.
On Queens
family's indignation about person personal
al personal items already published and
prevent publication of further
family secrets.
Ellis after nine years, service
resigned his post in 1957 following
a dispute over the sale of some
chairs with the royal seal no
them. Before leaving he signed a
written promise not to give out
any information on -his lift at
Windsor Castle, the attorneys said.
Ellis, now a pub keeper, wrote
the first of his series Sunday in
the Sunday Pictor a tabloid
newspaper.
The Pictorial promised that in
future chapters EUii would write

The Inter -Governmental Mari
immediately began work to
issue probably will not reach tne
into the open here over the
nations,
individually, going down the
Lloyd'sregister but skipping
Liberia am Panama.
Germany and France, who
are ninth and tenth in the
Lloyd's listing were elected in
their places.
Liberia claimed the election
was null and void, and the
United States said she would
not recognize the election of
Western Germany and France.
Britain has not yet clearly
defined what criteria she favors
of selecting "the big eight."
but Percy Faulkner of the
Ministry of Transport and
Civil Aviation, leader of the
British delegation, told the as assembly
sembly assembly today that Liberia and
Panama could not qualify
funder any criteria."
Mafia Main Target
Of Organized Crime
In US Crackdown
"NEW YORK.lTPIVThe dread dreaded
ed dreaded Mafia the secret underworld
society believed to control most
major rackets in the United States
has been revealed as the main
target of the federal government's
crackdown on organized crime.
The drive by a special task
force set up by the attorney gen general
eral general has been cloaked in secrecy
since it was launched last April.
Yesterday, however, the Maffia
was pinpointed as the focal point
of the gwernment's attention
when a federal judge issued a
contempt oder against an ac
cused leader of the secret society.
Milton R. Wessel, head of the
government task force, obtained
the order against Giacomo Reina
who, it was disclosed, has re refused
fused refused to aaswea questions before
a special federal grand jury.
Reina, who is serving a five five-year
year five-year prison term for conspiracy
and possession of narcotics in
voked the Fifth Amendment when
asked whether he knew certain
figures in the narcotics field when
he was brought to New York City
from the federal penitentiary in
Atlanta Dec. 5.
Subsequently, on Dec. 17, he re remained
mained remained mute when questioned
under grant of immunity from
prosecution.
The government allies that Rei Reina
na Reina inherited the title of "don,"
or leader, in the Mafia after his
father, Thomas, was slain in
gangland fashion in New York in
1929. The son was; a member of
a gang which smuggled in nar narcotics
cotics narcotics from Eurone. Convietorf
with for others, he was sent to
prison in 1956.
The Mafia which began in Sic Sicily,
ily, Sicily, has branches throughout the
world. Many of its members are
among the most notorious figures
in. various phases of the under underworld.
world. underworld. IMPERIAL POEMS READ
TOKYO (UPI) The Emperor,
Empress and Crown Prince of
Japan had their poems read with
12 others yesterday at the annual
imperial poetry party. The theme
this year, was "windows," and 22,
427 poems were submitted.

Family Life Arouses Britain

about the romance of Princess
Margaret and Group Cap. Peter
Townsend.
One item that may have aroused
royal, displeasure was the asser assertion
tion assertion that the queen, with a huge
private fortune, was penny-pinching.
-
"I stood by the side f the
queen as she licked through a
bundle of low-priced gay chinti
curtain p a 1 1 r n s," he wrote.
"When the queen saw tht price
labels she said regretfully, 'these
really are lovelr materials, Mr.
Ellis, but I am afraid they are
much too expensive for me. We
shall Just hive to find something
cheaper."

than any other
imported whisky.

mum

Castro Estimates
Final Total
Of War Criminals'
HAVANA, Jan. 17 (UPI) Revolutionary leader Fi Fidel
del Fidel Castro estimates that more than 450 Cubans will fce
executed for "war crimes" committed during the regime

ui ruiyencio oarisra. ;
Castro gave the estimate in a speech to a crowd mas.
sed before the Presidential palace in downtown Havana;
Heboid the total of "war criminals" who will die
will be less than the number of Cubans killed by Batista
agents in the town of Minas de Bueycito in Oriente prov province
ince province alone. The bodies of 450 persons were found in the
bottom of an abandoned mine shaft there. Many bore
evidence of torture.
An estimated 250 Batista supporters already have paid
with their lives for .their actions and many more are await await-ing
ing await-ing trial. A number accused of being pro-Batista, how-"
ever, have been freed for lack of evidence

Meanwhile in Boston, a bank-.
er conf rmed that malor Amor.
ican business firms in Cuba
plan to support the revolution'
ary government
with advance
tax payments.
' Vice-president fllorars '? M
Chadsey, manager' cf interna
tional affairs for f rirrt Na National
tional National Bank of BO;.!,.,,, s,id h?
''bAd-riDtvtha slightc.-t e -;bt of
the truth of epots that.
advance tax payments have
'Greatness1 Program
Wins For Debre Vote
Of Great Confidence
PARIS (UPI)-Premier Miche
Debre won ah overwhelming vote
of confidence yesterday for his
French greatness" program based
on France's sovereignty in Algeria
and equality with the United
States and Britain its a nuclear
power.
Debre's' expected victory amout amout-ed
ed amout-ed to another popular mandate
for his chief, President Charles de
Gaulle, and cleared the way for
De Gaulle to pursue his avowed
aim of restoring peace to Algeria.
The vote in the National Assem Assembly
bly Assembly was 453 to 56 In favor of the
new premier. Only the Commu Communists
nists Communists and Socialist groups were
opposed,
i
"After the confidence expressed
in me by Gen. De Gaulle, I now
have the confidence of the assem assembly,"
bly," assembly," Debre said after the results
were announced. "This makes it
imperative for me to work for the
policy, to which I am committed."
In his final speech winding up
a two-day debate On. his program,
Debre said the future of Europe
hinges on the Outcome of the Al Algerian
gerian Algerian war. He arided that "Al "Algeria
geria "Algeria belongs in the domain of
French sovereignty."
The premier, who was hand hand-picked
picked hand-picked for the job by De Gaulle,
told the assembly his gov government's
ernment's government's program was designed
to return Frar.ce to "greatness-'
as a world power. He said the
new France vrcer De Gaulle in intended
tended intended to becon'f a nuclear mii mii-itary
itary mii-itary pnwer and wanted an equsl
voice with the United States and
Britain in Western global policy.
For the French people, Debre's
program meant a long period of
austerity to free money for De
Gaulle's wide-swinging plans to
achieve economic stability.
"I had every sympathy for their
economy drive. Perhaps that is
why the pay has always been ana
still is very poor in the ""oyal
household."
In ano'her recollection Ellis said
that after the duke and queen left
Clarence House in London much
of their furniture was sent to
Windsor Castle.
"This included a bed which I
discovered had been put in the
late king's sitting room," Ellis
wrote. "I asked the duke where
he wanted the bed. He chuckled:
'You don't think I'm sleeping in
this do you?" He pointed to the
queen's room and said. 'That's
where I sleep.'

SetfMUi

TEN CENTS
been made" bv US fir. L
r.nha u-8- nrm
Cuba.
An official of the new Cu
goverment
disclosed'
yesterday that
bank and SUch
nlte rrnTt Co
Chadsey'tr
firmf at
Collate.
i aimouvp-i rct
tional l.tt.
si''s total
WW. 3 to t..
jfifc -i'tment. -,
an Intern
rr'-Jiave r
"e than
."1 tSSA... 5
about WFSSSi':
crued tak ror ac"
III Govt Seeki r
To Provide Smiling
fax collectors
WASHINGTON VPl)-At no ex ex-Ste,0
Ste,0 ex-Ste,0 overnment ie SJ'
Danr?al?evenu., Commisiioner
MM yesterday ho
ale. He said the war to do that
tori" P hPPief colled
"A satisfied and happy employe
s the taxpayer's best friend V
""muustration of tax law- r
Besides the 'promotion ftf 'aweet'
dispositions, Latham has some
other aims to make taxpaying lets
burdensome. Some of the possibil possibilities
ities possibilities are further simplification of.
forms, quicker handling of letters. letters.-a
a letters.-a more human approach" ,,to
writing form letters. and fast del
cisions on tax problems and 'set 'settlements.
tlements. 'settlements. j; J
Latham said the revenue serv.
ice also i coniderhnr allowing
persons with incomes up ,ti
l5,ooo to use the short" income
tax form. :; J
It 'ncreased the ceiling for ase
of the form -numbered 1040A-
from $5,000 to $10,000 V a er
months ago. This yeir 30 million
axpayers will be able to use the
short fornn
lims To Wine Out
Foxes H,,i"plyv'7
Droooed Bv RSPCA;
EAST GRINSTEAD', Engltnd
(UPI) The foxes won k reprieve reprieve-plans
plans reprieve-plans to wipe them out "humane-
society was ordered to drop its
plan towi De them out "humans
ly" with gas and end the ''beastly'
business" of fox hun'ing.' v
The national Council' f
Royal Society for Prevention1, of
Cruelty to Animals rdered-"lts
branch in this fox-hunting strong stronghold
hold stronghold to ancel its extermination
plans. The local group had hired
a "pest control office;" to kill tho -foxes
with gae and bullets before
they became victims of the hunbi
ing hounds. ,-
The council stressed its opposi opposition
tion opposition to the hunting of animals, but
said it realized the fox was a pest
and must be controlled. It said
fox-hunting was one way of doing
this. ..

4 ; a i

V
4



i

- .ft-.: v, btodaY, JA5TART 18, 1951
iTPlOI TWO
THE SUNDAY AMERICA

-fen THE PANAMA AMERICAN
2 ?:)C'J Ownio AND PULlHED Br THE PANAMA AMERICAN PMESa.
rf- -".. ..v FOUNDED BV NELSON KOUNSEVEU. IN 1119
... .'.' M iRUODIO Mill. niTO

INC.

HARMODIO ARIAS. COITOR

13-37 H Strcet P. O Box 134. Panama. H. or P.
Telephone 2-074 S Line9
rot innnlll PAN AMEBIC AN. PANAMA

5 t n iru-r... aevfBru I 9tu .Mh !STM STREETS

r. COLON OFFitt i a -' . ..7..

' V", Foreign represntativm: Joshua b powews. inn..
. i "VTJ' 34S MADISON AVE.. NEW YORK 1171 N. Y.
" T l .. LOCAL M'L
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5 "A J

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'Si

4

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Ltftert are received flrarefully and are handled in a wholly confidential
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XT:

THE MAIL BOX

THE IMP IS ALWAYS BIGGER

SSSIK- Marlboro pitcher Humberto Robinson's display of temper in
-lhe seventh inning of Friday night's baseball game against the
rFsuear Kings brought his expulsion by plate umpire Dal Thornton
nil his departure probably resulted in his team's' losing an
rV."kmisortant game. ,
'what good did Robinson do his club or himself when he over over-SESflid
SESflid over-SESflid his umpire-baiting to such an extent to motivate Thornton's
i !.-,.',rSEli!.SeJi' ik f-t ftMeo cVinnld fine Rnhinson for his ie-

fiorant behavior. I am sure that neither president Carlos Eleta or
field manager Stanford Graham could have approved of his

actions, wrteiner tney ien, mat uie umuca l yv;-
n0t Robinson, Hector Lopez, Alonso Brathwaite, Marcos Cobos,
Ken Hunt, and maybe a few others, should learn that there is
a limit to an arbiter's patience and they all make it a habit of
oine too far in showing their disapproval of calls.
'.' Lopez a rowdy ballplayer if there ever was one, has even
bunched an umpire who dared to make a call against his team.
Robinson and Lopez are big-leaguers, but neither is bigger
than an umpire during a game.
Marlboro Fan.

DELAYED DELIVERIES
BBi' It is time something was done about Panama's Post Office

;em. There have been a few letters in your Man dox wiuum

'iiX..i. U t 0r,,vi Prnbohiv t.hp Post Office loses the let

- flUUUv UUI. livi "'S'"
. tfs so you never see them.
SsT I had a parcel posted from England in the early part of
November. It was supposed to be for Christmas.
HS- The post office sent me a card to collect it this week. It is
SS-jood thing Christmas puddings keep a long time.
i told them about it at the Encomlendas office and the
-??'.! rru... ih tviof if mnct Viawo hppn riplfivpd in England

STrnTTlfQwillo. ixicy aaiu uimw iv x.m.w

'"-rm"nv Lne sniDDine unc.

Ruarkous
Comments

fawPFl Z.j..... rru nni nroii oiiotom In IT Turin is t.hA finpst. in

world It is recognised there that mail is one of the most
tmVOTtaxit factors of a cilivized society.
' The Canal Zone Post Office is pretty much on the ball too.
CM?v said the latest date for mailing to Europe to guarantee ar ar-Stttl
Stttl ar-Stttl for Christmas was Dec. 5. I mailed a parcel to England
- "THfW&m the Canal Zone) on Dec. 4 and the parcel arrived at my
' family's home on Christmas morning. In England all mail is
delivered to the door.
Why does the Panamanian government not replace all the
present postal worker or at least the heads of departments and
r.n-tvior nn tho ii'iv to hecnmins' a civilized country.

At present, the morale of the postal .workers Is low. They are
sloppy. Inefficient, slow, rude and completelv indifferent to their

, fiwork ana jurtnermore, mau bcvs hiu uy. mav uvvuo.-.v.

. i I hope this leuer reacncs yyu.
v Malcontent.
:,4,v.v, i colored cvtTtmr"1 j
MiM: .. .-:.?.- i.. i
: For us to achieve an ounce of success it Is Imperative that
i'a'i we have at least one pound of cooperation.
. Time and again it has been proven that we do not unite.
Whv can't we unite? Why can t we help.each other? The answer
' ?4 Is that we are lacking something that little something that
Li. means so much to every race on this earth, to every country, to
'' every team; undoubtedly we are seaking about cooperation.
? No matter where you go, or what you do, you should always
remember your people. Whenever there's a chance to help your
job is to do so, for this is the one thing we are seeking: the way
t to help each other.
4 We cannot keep flghtine and wishing the worst for every one
fSour people that reacher the top. We must remember, friends,
Wh&t he cannot do the job of helping each and everyone of us
alone; he also needs our support in full.
' Cooperation Is our only step towards elevation.
v Carl Anthony Lebert.

Sir:

LONESOME ON ALBROOK

IT AlAT?0. Tl1Tinmi TClfp" (Mill ROX. Jan. 15)

UUiJCBUilH? VJ Vl V a v .....-v. '
should remember that she reaps what she sows, and only gets out

oi sometning wnau sue puts mw i. cr uuouonu a o,Ui,ioiui.
with military superiors Is none of "Lonesome Wife's" cotton cotton-pickln'
pickln' cotton-pickln' business he's a soldier.
If she thinks the Albrook NCO wives Is frigid, she should
try the Officers Wives Club and see how far she getp.
Lonesome Officer's Lonesome Wife.

GORGAS UNIVERSITY
i&l
& V A bill has been introduced in the United States House of
"Representatives by Congressman Hale BoggS Trf Louisiana that
would set up a commission to study the possibility and desirability
of a University of the Americas that would be a center of higher
education for the people of all nations of the Western Hemis Hemisphere.
phere. Hemisphere. ft Although- the bill does not mention a location for such a
university, there are good reasons why it should be outside con continental
tinental continental United States; and since most Latin American countries
are subject to poiitlcal upheavals and student unrest, the Canal
Zone might be a desirable compromise.
Gorgas Hospital has been found to be an Inefficient plant
to run as a medical center. It would, however, be a beautiful
location for the proposed university, with ample room for both
classrooms and dormitories.
It could easily be set apart from the rest Of the Canal Zone,
receiving all its supplies from the Republic of Panama. No one
connected with the university would be given Canal Zone priv privileges.
ileges. privileges. Thus. Panama would obtain material advantages from the
enterprise, and the university would be free from the periodic
political unrest that has so frequently plagued the Republic.
With the proceeds of the sale of Gorgas falicitles to the pro proposed
posed proposed university, a new, modern, efficient hospital could be built
fn the Canal Zone.
Pro University.

TWELVE MILE LIMIT

Sir:

It was with the greatest relief and gratification that I saw
that the Union of University Students (UEU) have OK'd the 12
mile limit of territorial waters surrounding this here Isthmus.
I'm sure this will do the trick in swaying the United Nations
over to the Panamanian side on this issue. I'm also quite confi confident
dent confident that the United States, Japan, Great Britain, France, and
the other great nations of the world will sit back and take note
of this profound statement by such an illustrious organization,
the UEU, and take due note thereof.
Panama needs only the generous support and an unqualified
statement of the ilk of the UEU to make it a 100 effort from
the grammar schools and most important, from the kindergar

tens of the Republic.

By ROBERT C. RUAK
We were talking t'other day a a-bout
bout a-bout some of the inequities of the
treatment of the reserve officers
by he armed forces,, and anoh anoh-er
er anoh-er aspect whicif needs a little
fresh scrutiny is the mandatory
ret.rement ol commissioned reser
vists after 20 years' service
1 nave in naud a letter from a
just-retire 1 lieutenant colonel not
the chaplain of whom I wrote
Which offers a viewpoint more
clearly than I could possjbly do it
myself. We will herewith give Col.
G. of fan Francsco his head. Col

onel, if you pleaEv?

"I do not intend to, beat me arum
for a life of indolence for retired
officers. I can think o nothing
more nearly calculated to drive
one to the chilly welcome of the
undertaker than the sole vocation
of sitting around listening for the
first faint crackle of hardening ar arteries.
teries. arteries. I am fortunate- in having
found 'gainful employment,' as the
sociologists have it, and intend to
remain employed for a number of
years to come, given ordinary life
expectancy.
"The point is, however, that at
the time the average military man
is entering his period of gi latest
value to his organization and con consequently
sequently consequently of greatest earning ca capacity,
pacity, capacity, the 20-year reservist is pat patted
ted patted lightly on the baek, handed a
piece of paper that says he has
been a good boy and told to go
out and compete with the; current
crop of eager yoimg college grad:
uates in finding a job commensur commensurate
ate commensurate with his age, his social posi position
tion position and.'not least of all, his digni dignity.
ty. dignity. "And, since we are not all Ei Eisenhowers,
senhowers, Eisenhowers, MacArthurs, L uciu s
Clays, nor Walter Bedell Smiths,
the civilian business world does
not throw open its doors and of offer
fer offer us hundred-thousand dollar

"Still in our prime,- we are too'

old for most businesses to want
us. Wl v employ a man with no
specialized training in c iv ilian
work and with a potential of only
20 years or so1 when some young youngster
ster youngster with a good college record
and a 40-year potential can be
hirprf for less money?
"This is all by way of preface.
I don't blame industry. The real
tragedy is the loss to the United
S'ates Army of thc years of ex ex-oerieiicc
oerieiicc ex-oerieiicc and ability which have
been developed.
"The average officer spends his
first 10 years lpnni'n" how to be
an officer, acquiring the military
viewpoint, learning the ropes' and
having his errors caught and ex

plained.
"The next 10 are spent acquir acquiring
ing acquiring rank exneriencp and confi

dence; in developing his particul

ar metier and ms level oi capauiu-
tyf ... -:
His remaining years constitute
his military raise d'etre.
"The weak and the inefficient
among his contemporaries have
generally been weeded out. He
has achieved a rank and position
from wh'ch he can make the de

cisions and establish the policies

for which nis earner training nas
fitted him.
"He proves (or very occasional:
iw dimrnvAO his worth to the Ar

my and "begins to repay the time
and money the nation has spent
in training him, and it is my con contention
tention contention that totally aside from the
personal injustice it is a shpneful
i, otto n talptit ni exnerience to

hiW nut a man of nroven ability at

the beginning of his most produc

tive years.
"it'. nnn sided relationship

that is practically peonage. The

Army cam release me reseivisi ai
its own pleasure, but the reservist
rannnt opt out without the Army's

O.K. Well, I'm out now. I retired

a year ago as a lieutenant coioaei
under the arbitrary 20-year retire retirement
ment retirement noliev And I wouldn't go

back for eagles. I might consider

it for a star because mere are a
few SOB's I'd like to take care of
d. opnpral officer: there are a

lot of good men I'd like to take

care of, too.
"For the first time in my life I
am working only 40 hours '. p er
week. No. O.D. No parades. 'So
formations. No responsibilities for
lives or millions of dollars of gov gov-ornmpnt
ornmpnt gov-ornmpnt nrnnertv. No sweatincout

efficiency reports. No more yank

ing my cnuaren out oi scnooi m
the middle of the year and trans transferring
ferring transferring them 4000 miles away to
another school system.
"I am buying a home and have
a feeling of security and well-,
being that I never knew existed.
I can plan ahead. I know the next
time I move it is going to be be because
cause because my wife and I want it not
becaure somebody in Washington
decided it was time I transferred
to Arizona, Alaska or the Antilles.
"I'm not eft-aid of being releas released
ed released from my jobv Peace! It's wonderful.

"Like the wit who counselled a a-waint
waint a-waint mnrrUep. mv advice to

the young man contemplating the
Army as a career is: Don't. At

least unless you can get a regul regular
ar regular appointment. If you are going
to share everything else with a
regular, you may a well share
his security of posit:on and his

better chances for advancement."
I think you may agree that the
colonel has a esse.

Does This Open to Another Brick' Wall?"

. .. !' .- s- ;.'.:?.
' ';!. ' ' "';
jEjjjj3BsS
mmmmmmmmmmmmmm w V si v,

i f ......

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

POLITICAL POLTROONS.

the ejtiMnrff Pftrmrn .that Cinal Zone Gov. William E. J
PaMaw heV A..&.dbiWi.A..2u L..J .1 . . I

. "i ttm iiuwtoi iiiiovTii uj revolution rndav nieht, con con-trary
trary con-trary rtoTcondusIona- drawn i from, theoundt of gunfire

oiiiomuig irom xne uarifti one.,,"
, There wat ahootmg round' Potter'a house, fbr all
Panama Canal houaet in the Zoni r Pa4.- u ...

-----r-' wfrhvi 9 IIUU9V3, OA-
cept perhaps those whose hard-to-please Inhabitants have
been heard to call thm nnttlncr haWa U4..J n.. p........

, r- s dui rnuay
fireworljt werf not around the manor.

VThi nOn-rAVnlutlnnflrv KnnInrr wmm ..UJ

houses. i so faf-flung a corner of the Potter estate asyl

viuii tins, ana anomer reason tne governor was
not topple was that he was in Washington, eating bot-

u IiTjIT 7 oullom"a i Kevoiuiion,, snucKs, why,
It didn t event topple the lieutenant covernor fniinui h5r

the name either of Dan J. Flood or John D. McElheny as
best I can recall. v

SOMETHING ABOUT BEISBOL
The season of the Panama Pro

fessional Baseball League is wan

ing and let us hope they complete
it before it starts raining. For my
money it has been one of the best.

if not the best season in the his history
tory history of professional baseball here
in Panama.

I speak as an eyewitness as I

have missed very few of the

games from mv sheltered position

behind a post in the grand stand.

On only a few occasions has the

attendance been so poor that it
was lonesome.

The absense of Americans, es especially
pecially especially from the. Canal Zone, is
disappointing that also applies to

Americans living in Panama. It

is supposed to be the great Apie
rican gamej'bat: here'la Panama'
it- gets-more-support frontHCWniase
and San Bias Indians than it does
from the North Americans on the
Isthmus.

The Chinese and San Bias fans

are certainly not demonstrative

They can take a home run with
the bases full without batting an

eye.
But Emmett Zemer and the Pa

namanian fans make up for their

lack of ardor. Personally I am not

a yelling fan, but like all fans I

know more about how the teams
should play than both the players
and their managers.

dressed in either a bright red or
blue uniform with "Pan Liquido"
across the back of his shirt. He
chases balls and keeps the crowd

happy and gets more applause

than the most popular player.
He is a serious and unintentional

clown. I do not think be is so

funny as his Panamanian admir

ers, but he does Eive my eso a

lift as he is one of the few peo

ple I have ever seen who is more

awKwara man i am.

AM,

Non-Unionist High School Alumnus.

1 ead Our Classifieds

, (, : l.'

While I'm not a Carta Viej aafn

I must compliment the team on

sponsmansnip as wen as piaying.

While, until this year, tne team

was composed of white North A-

mericans, only, it has been the
most popular team in the league.

The Panamanians yell louder for

Carta Vieja, than any other team.

'Tony Bartirome, first baseman

for Carta Vieja, is probably the

most popular player in the league.

especially among the Panama-

mans. v

The lat'iRr raxz Hector Lopez

and Humberto Robinson, the only
local boys with jobs in the major

leagues in the United States, more
than any other players. Lopez plays

for the Kansas City Athletics and
Robby got a cut of the world se series
ries series money this year with the

Braves.
The games have been more or

derly and sportsmanlike this year

than ever before. They did have

quite a jamboree last Tuesday
night when Willy Williams called

n hit by Bill Gaoler over the right
field fence a "foul" and the field
umpire called it "fair." The de decision
cision decision of the latter stood and the
Smakers scored two runs on
the Balboa Boozers.
While the squabble was at its
hottest the calm voice of the an
nouncer came over the loud speak

er with the news in Spanish that

"a hibol without Canada Dry is
a foul ball." Maybe Gabler used
Canada Dry with his high ball
over the right field fence, He did
it again, next time up.
Baseball is largely in the Span Spanish
ish Spanish language around my seat, but

most of it is Spanish that will
never be accepted by the Roayl
Academy.

The American language nas in infiltrated
filtrated infiltrated with the American game.
A home run is either a "Jon ron"
or a "quadrangular." A hit is an
"incogible" and a single a 'sen 'sen-dim"
dim" 'sen-dim" and -then a Moble or a
"triple."
The pitcher is a "lamador"
when he is not a serpentines"
and the catcher is the "receptor."
Last Tuesday night when a snske
was killed in right field, probably
with "serpentmero" in- mipd, a
fan yelled for Leon Kellman to
relieve Paige with the snake. Paige
had given up Several walks and
four runs in the f rst Inning. I,
too, have wondered why Kellman
has not used Pan Liquido as a
starter instead of Paige.
That brines on tha mascot Pan

Liquido, for yean fixture in
professional base ball here. He is

The lot of the umpires is nut
a happy one. They never get any
praise for doing a eood iob. but

when they make a mistake, or the

fans- think thev made a mistake.

ihey sure catch, hell. t

Archbald MacLeish, the poet,

has written a play about the trials

of Job, but the trials of an umpire

make Job's look easy, almost plea

sant. The umpiring this season has

been adequate but nothing to shout

about.

The managers and the players
have behaved well towards the
umpires this season. Willy Hinds
seems to have trouble with his
eyesight behind the plate as both

sides complain about the way he

calls them at times. But it was

much better than in the good old

days of Al Kubski, long time man

ager of Carta Vieja.

Kubski has periscope eyes as he

could call them better from tne

side lines and the bull pen. than

the umpires could from behind the

plate.

It took longer to play games
then when Kubski would run out
screaming to stick his nose into

the umpire's mask. He was just

as expert on decisions at the

bases. Some of his admirers ex

cused his bad behaviorVvby saying

mat ne was ngnting lor.ms team
I must admit that I am? ho admir

er of the Kubski. way 'of fighting

for niseam.

how managers should act and

how they should manaee. Stand-

ford Graham of the Marlboro
Smokers still kills timw when he
struts slowly out to the pitcher's
box, getting the last possible ray
of the limelight.

Lately Willy Williams has been

telling Graham to step on the gas,
but it does not increase his funeral

rate of speed. Leon Kellman his

never been a beefer. He accents

even bad decisions with good grace'

ana sportsmanship.

wow to return to the local lin

gua trance of "beisbol," the short
stop is called "torpedero", which

translates literally to "torpedo

Doat.

The first baseman is called "inl

cialista," which means freely
"starter." The word is ividentlv

home m4idevfti0M'the terb'inl-

ciar" to begin, to start. The out

fields are called "jardins' (ear

dens), right, center and left,- and

the infield 'cuadro interior."

Fielders are "jardineros" gar

deners. The pitcher's box is called

the "monticulo' (mound) which

is also used in English.

rne fans are lots of fun too. A

man and wife sit near me. He is
a Carta Vieja fan and she is for
the Azucareros but both are good

losers, which is, not generally the

rule here.,

One large middle-aged man who

sits above me is a rabid Balboa

Peer fan, He eets violent and red

in the face and seems almost on

the point of exploding at times

One night he made his way down

to the riaht hand box and made

fervent speech to the first base
umpire. Then he climbed up to
his seat again and Sat down with

a -sigh of satisfaction.

Certainly few things have done
more to create friendly relations
between the two Americas than

baseball.

Anyone who visited Santa". cTaus Lane during the
Christmas nnn u,hi p.. n ..,. i. .

J T ,w,1,mt moxiT was Dearas
white oearda adnmlmr nviii r....u.j

. .- iou-iuuou yiiarauicr, I
BAKrria ra III I. .-!x i-n... . I

K.. u-J jT K'i i "pint irv jpania uaus lane,
DUT ThAV -J. Tl... 'I

k-.-j- Vt. M"""""1 u.- i noy are tne Diack bushy
nmnh i,!!! thftt w r,nty marched in grim tri.

r a V ot vuoa t sierra Maestra, Maestra,-.ii
.ii Maestra,-.ii l from rhythmic chanting oR'Ready, aim; fire''

.. ,,, wlvl(a iTiaviirE, out rndav n erht all
was not quiet in the Sierra Rsservolr"
wm S!"' Jt)s Fidel Case's Sterra Maestra
was a remote cornar of Cuba, so Is the .Sierra Reservoir a
remote ornaiir ti,a rit T. .!....: ,m"r. w,r

if a.d&t?hi7i ' .w-mK9. ometimes can
it ReseryoiHilVand on slope;of it Is. rJcrhf bv Panama I
City, down there the Limit.. A

Into Santa ClauaLanev ' mv n
e shni l9 eyr Santa Claus Lane Wednesday;;
hom- JV" bT" ih9 previou niht t0 br"k into the
home of Rex Beck across the street, "Saita Laner W. H.
Townsend sternly rerrioved a sign stretched acrpi, above
the roadway to proclaim "Welcome to Santa Claus. Lane."

nu.pitn.uy is one tning, reasoned Townsend, burgl

IVU'VII

DOCS ESCAPE FIRE -:

MpRRISTOWN N.J. (UPI) A

xire in -a seemg-eye xennei Diazea
tor three hours last night

before it was brought under con

brol. All of the animals escaped

safely from the; burning kennels

The games have been shorter
in the absence of Kubski and with'

the' better hehavior of ,the manag managers,
ers, managers, and captains generally. Billy
Shautz and Les Peden have, shown

V TRUTH WILL OUT

MILAN, Italy (UPIJ-A beggar

posing as a deaf mute was ar

rested yesterday when he became
involved in a dispute with a
streetcar conductor and started

yelling.

ACtNTSl

Cia Henrlquez S.A., Apartado 459, Colon
Isaac Brandon & Bros. Inc P.O. Box 397, Panama City

ars

Come around 2:30 a.m. vtorW ..n. l..

....JD kU mosquera naa Tailed to notice Townsend'st
brusque withdrawal of the welcomn wat W..i,.iuuB

. ... , - ,,a jll4,i9iLiTll.y
to this change m social climate wa drjlwhliisattention';
hv Rnivta Plans I r. ii.-::'''- .-.

vml.u viau, Lannr I en nnnT,f umm niinF..i. j il.i

M ----- --. ,miiu, ukkku mat
osquera cease making himsnlf hm i u u:i,

mto which he had retired, following certaln&louestions by
Henter, such ''m mmWgvtfrouri mr
back porch at this time of night The visitor' attention
was likewise drawn to a the cun in HentarV hmH H

transferred his quarters from the bush, as suggested.

Urged by Henter to savor the evlvnn nla flsUliA At an

evening walk down towards the street, with a ride to follow

on to the Balboa do ice atatinn th

u. iL-i L. ,1 . .. -- ("""u w-

BiiiDinusr trini ne naa ieTt tne renrtiniy lio-ht

tha 'TfyT tap was dripping, ir any casCWere was
somathing Urgent, for him to attend to. Without bidding
Henter adieu, he departed via the pot. plant farm of John

w risner, next door. Some Of the mor Mrlv ,A-t-

hearing neighbors claim that not all the sounds they hearo?

iu rrom failing pot pianTS

Out from anions' the natterl nlant anA tuuu um.

familiar fortifications of the Villa Beck, on to a Casa Potter
occupied bv the families Boen and Smith (a dubious name
this last. If I were Wllll n E. I would have it investlfraterlY

sped the denartinp' non-ueat. nn rnul

fastnesses of, the Sierra Reservoir.

Christmas floodlights, formerly employed to ?reet all
comes to Santa Claus .Lane, were soon deployed alonf the
foot of the hill like searchlights at the sinking of the
Sharnhorst.
.Inrnn Maestra.
co.uroitt;;pr
Smith an;d Beck advanced uphill, and then downhill.

A coli'mn comprisecf of Canal Zone poljce snread alone alone-to
to alone-to top of t)n hill, to seal off any escape rule Into Panama..

Why, lookit. even thisr column's in the act now.
Tnere are-not, as vet anv reoorts from Rsirtta r.in

Lane of ringing challenges In the darkpacs as "Halt, or

..oiK,t juu. it was a bymusea mgni, ana not ail
MP"f havr yet reportad, ;
. 'Meanwhile, upon the aS erri;;Resr-voTrf Sefior Mn.

queda, weljhknown naturalist a study of
ants and,qjthe lose-to-the-g'rdund"formslef"wild life. An
lncon8fderate member of the SanfaClaur Lane Chowrinr

and Marching Society, clumping thrbugh; tha grass on his4

way up xne nin, swung nis machete as close as two or
th ree feet to the unseen soil scientist. He did not cry pro

test, terrain studies, oe it understood, demand privacy

Meanwhile the supporting units were moving ud be.

I 9 I il S ssbbs

nmn ine Troni-une columns, mat is to say, there was

cotfee In the field kitchens In Santa Claus" Lane.

Come 4.30 and the rattling of coffee "canteens was

dimmed by the rattling or .38 shots from ud towards the

J. M AL I. til Tsl. J . it Ml

xop ot xne nin.-anon ana more snots. unUke such oc

casions elsewhere round the Caribbean.: It was not Gov

ernor Potter haaded for the frontier, but Ma for "sr Cambea

guest Professor ; Meaquera Excusing, the reluctance of

certain of the canal zone's finest to see him-go, Mosquera
cot his own rolurmv rnllW. He rollerf rle-ht 1nwn nlonff the

hill with Policeman Roger L. Chisolrri calling .381 caliber

cadence,"' y,

Then Mosquera transformed himself Into a fleeing.
If not flying, column, with Chisholm and Detective Srt. Fred

E. Porra tn pursuit ike Mohteomerv after Kommell across.!

the Western Desert . Castro, of the sierra-Maestra, had

never allowed himself to get caught out in the open as did
Mosquera of the Sierra Reservoir. That's way Castro is in

the open now. Mosquera? Quite the reverse.

' And back In Santa Claus Lane the letters are already

"olnr put: "Dear Santa, Please bring me a foxhole for

Christmas."

r PERCY'S PEERLESS' PORTENT this week Is the 10
hots some people heard In, tha great, campaign of'tht
Sierra Reservoir, eomparsd to the 15 shots other people

nearu, dui .

Totally discounts the bursts of heavy machmeeun fira.

artillery bombardments and aerial rocketry to which, by 9
a.m., Panamanian lourcei wera attributing the ouster of
Governor Potter. 1 never did hear whether that worthy

gentleman was reported to' be seeking political asylum In

the NonaJssembiypuiidjng.4

,,r...

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THERE'S A POINT TO IT Pencils go on parade in Oslo, Norway. Students of the Nor Norwegian
wegian Norwegian Art and Craft School are all sharpened up In these costumes to advertise their annual
exhibition. Proceeds from the sale of their works means new equipment for the students.'

FURHITURE flOKE
Next to the Savings Bank

ORIGINAL DESIGNS O REASONABLE PRICES

(pMA&nh

mum wmtMim

"COFFEE BREAK"

'Every Monday from 9:30 to 10:00 a.m.

DO..

BOB and JOYtE

f1T

840 Kilocycles
, PANAMA

Network YCII
1090 Kilocycles
COLON

LONDON. Jan. 17 With near

Jty.,12 months still to go before the

next Leap Year, wnen on Feb
29, at least the girls are tradi

tionally permitted to "pop" the
marriage Question to the men. I

have been reading the United

Kingdom Registrar General! Sta

tistical Report for the previous

jueap tear, 1858. i

It reveals a delichtful state of

affairs, J from the; women's point
of. view, which could hardly have

neen mown to utem tnen.

For the first time on record.

it seems, Britain's men in the

marriageable age group oetween

2a and 29 were beginning to out

number, the girls.

Jn 1956 there were nearly S.boo!

000 men in their 20s to just over

AUU.quu women of the same aco.

At' this rate the need for girls'

iap Year marriage nronosals

looks like vanishing like the

snows Of yesteryear. Man's scar

city value is a thing of the past.

.Better child welfare is said in

be one of the reasons. Mom hr.v

nave, always Deen Dorn in the

nited Kingdom than girls (about

iutt ro lou). out males are more

difficult to rear. Improved cdndi cdndi-tions
tions cdndi-tions have lowered their mortali

ty rate, however, and more bovs

reach manhood now than ever

before.
EQUALITY

What effect this staggering dis discovery
covery discovery will have on the girls no
man dare say at this early stage
of 1959. It certainly gives another
fillip to women's independence,
already demonstrated this month
by the remarkable if cot starting

closure ot Britain s Council of

Women Civil Servants.
Victory, not defeat,, is the rea

son for this folding of the tents.

The council was founded soon af

ter the 1914-18 World War with

the aim of securing equality of

opportunity, status and pay for
men and women in the civil serv

ice.

equality ot opportunity is now

dropping into the ladies laps like
a ripe plum. Equal pay is coming
by instalments, and it is felt that
patience, not pressure, is all that

lis now needed.

we nave witnessed the rare

spectacle of an orgamzationgrace

fully voting its own dissolution at
its own funeral feast, its mission
fulfilled and victory in sight. In

the words of The Times newsna

per, tne council "deserves a rare

salute as a society which did what

it set out to do. and then stopped

doing it."

EMIGRANTS, IMMIGRANTS

Harking back to the Registrar

General's marriageability figures,

see that tne emigration oi nwes

once a potent factor in upsetting-

'he balance of the sexes. is no

longer considered to have an im

portant effect. Fewer people were
leaving Britain in 1958, according
to the latest report of the Over Overseas
seas Overseas Migration Board.
Immigrants, on the other, hand,

are rising in number. For- the
first time for many yean immi immigration)
gration) immigration) into Britain during 1953
may -turn eut to have exceeded
emigration -to the Commonwealth
and outside countries.
In 1957 the net outward, balance
was only 70,000, although that
was the year when British emi emigrations
grations emigrations to the Commonwealth to totalled
talled totalled about 200,000, probably the
highest since records were first
published in 1913.
What sort of people come into
Britain? The Repport admits that
while the inflow of workers may
not generally match in skill the
outflow, there are many more
skilled and professional immi immigrants
grants immigrants than is usually supposed.
Those from such countries as
Canada, Australia and New Zea Zealand
land Zealand are confidently assumed to
include a high proportion of skill skilled
ed skilled and professional categories. ;
AIRCRAFT FOR SALE

A third of our emierants. bv the

way, leave Britain by air, presu presumably
mably presumably in a wide variety nf ir.

craft.

For the latest collection nf mnt

sorts and conditions of flying ma machine.
chine. machine. Londoners ara this mmih

having their first Aircraft Ex

change.

This and its

change in New York are being
established at a time when air
lines all over the world ar r.

equipping with gas-turbined air airliners.
liners. airliners. Large numbers of the old older
er older types, mainly nistnn

will be thrown on the market, ma'

ny of them obsolete for passene-
iM: .1.., !il r

uuii: uui wiui plenty of po potential
tential potential flying time in hand for
freight transport.
The Exchange will work rath rather
er rather like a Stock and Share market
with quotations for buying, sell selling
ing selling and leasing being sent in by
its members.
The Aircraft Exchange claims it
will reduce the cost of such tran transactions
sactions transactions by givine members Pnn.

tinuous picture of opportunities

ana esiamisning a stable and real
istic range of prices.

r" '' a "Tf "s !' fjl'""""1"1"11 nim amMSMiixmm ..u ,tw
"lfmmf,m,w-"'"'"' 11 lll""T"T"1 if HiiWiiimilfiiiifi IMlillliflillilMfViiiiliitiiaii'tii1'llliinr-'ilfMa r --

rTi, cf21 e puiy Wliei 01 6La.ir ior personnel, Department of the X Army
talks to SSgt. William T. Spell, mess sergeant of D Company, 1st Battle Group, 20th Infantry
on his Inspection tour of Fort Kobbe on Friday morning. From left to rfcht are Spell, Collins.
Col Ralph A. Jones, Jr., commanding officer, 1st Battle Group, 20th Infantry and Brig. Genu
Milton L. Ogden, deputy commanding general USARCARIB. (U.S. Army Photo)

PRICELESS JEWELS
This latter seemx in itself u

luable service. How does one hp.

gin to put a price on a used air-

unerp
How does oPe price a thing that
is priceless? The thoueht will

probably dazzle manv visitors to

the "Ageless Diamond" exhibition

which is being held in London
this January at Christies' auction

rooms in aid of the Children's

Country Holidays Fund.

No dry, loose powder can give your skin
this light young radiance!

Queen .Elizabeth II is lending a

brooch containing two'' parts of
the famous Cullinan diamond giv

en to her great-grandfather, King
Edward VII, by the Transvaal
Government in 1905.

It shimmers even in newspaper

photographs, more brightly even
than the magnificent Carter Star

which is being lent by Queen Eli

zabeth the Queen Mother. This
glitters with diamonds presented

by tne union of &outh Africa to
the late King George VI.

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- i III x & f J
JJ -c' fci
MwMHMHMBHHavaMMMaMMMHMwJ)iMI HUM IMW I'WWIIWIIIIWtlWIW

HOT MEETING

MODENA, Italy (UPI) More
than 100 Italian Communists had
a hot time last night. They
were watching a party film in the
basement of their headquarters
when a short-circuit in the heal healing
ing healing plant started a fire. They all
scrambled out of the building
safely.

Symington Pretends

Missile Expertness

Says GOP Committee

WASHINGTON (UP)-The Re

publican National Committee said

yesterday that Sen. Stuart Syming

ton, wno "now pretends to be an

expert on missiles, was a failure

as Air Force secretary under the

Truman administration.

Injecting itself into the contro

versy over this country's missiles
progress compared to Russia's,
the committee cited what it called

criticism by fellow Democrats in

an attempt to support its charges
against the Missouri Democrat.

The statement obviously was
prompted by Symington's action
earlier this week in challenging
Vice President Richard M. Nixon
to issue a percentage comparison
of the relative missile strength of
the United States and Russia.
Otherwise, he said, he would' do
so himself.
Nixon had been quoted in some
reports as saying this country was
ahead of Russia in long-range bal ballistic
listic ballistic missiles. But friends said

later that Nixon was misinter misinterpreted.
preted. misinterpreted. They said he conceded the
United States lagged in some mis missile
sile missile areas but had a faster rate
of progress than Russia and would
catch up.

President Eisenhower, subse-

auentlv told a National Press Club

lunch it would be "a little stupid"

to deny that the Soviets were
ahead in some missile fields. But

he said this country had made re

markable progress since it reaJly

cot started in missiles about lour

years ago.
The GOP statement, and a sim similar
ilar similar charge made previously by
Senate Republican Leader Everett

M. Dirksen (11.), made clear the
Republicans were determined to
try to pin the blame for any U.S.
missiles lag on the previous Dem Democratic
ocratic Democratic administration.
In discussing Symington's rec record
ord record as Air Force secretary, t h e
GOP committee said "his record
of failure has been attested to, not
by political opponents, but by his

own nartv compatriots and, in a

measure, his own worevs.
Yet, the statement said, Sym

ington "now pretends to the title

of defense expert" in criticizing
the administration's record in the
missile field.

Color Photos Lead To Arrest

Of Murdered Woman's Husband

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ST. LOUIS, Mo. (UPI) Color
photographs taken at a sorority
party shortly before the mutilation
slaying of a young mother have
resulted in a warrant charging her
husband with murder.
Police said last nigh the
photographs showed Mrs. Ruth
Ann Montague, 32, was wearing
gold-coloreu, dome shaped ear earrings
rings earrings later found in the possession
of her student laboratory techni technician
cian technician husband. The earrings were
not on her body when it was
found Jan. 8, the day after the
party.
Mrs. Montague had been stran strangled,
gled, strangled, sexually molested, and her
mutilated body abandoned in a car
in front of the home where Phi
Mu Sorority held its party on the
night of Jan. 7.
Chief of detectives James Chap Chapman
man Chapman said the earrings, encased in
a form of plastic wood, were
found in Charles E. Montague's

coat pocket Tuesday night.
Montague, 34, the father of two
children and a former mental pa patient
tient patient still under treatment far al alcoholism,
coholism, alcoholism, was remanded Thursday
to Malcolm Bliss Hospital here.

Montague, who has been alter alternately
nately alternately hospitalized and subject to
police question! .g for more than
a week, told authorities he last
saw hii wife when she left home
on the night of Jan. 7. He said
he did not know where she was
going, but remained home baby babysitting,
sitting, babysitting, dozed off, and Later De Deems
ems Deems alarmed when he discov discovered
ered discovered she had not come home.
Police, however, said they found
a list of sorority meeting places
tacked to the kitchen wall. They
also quoted neighbors of the Mon Montagues
tagues Montagues as saying they heard the
sound of running water at 2:15
a. m. Jan. 8 and that the door of
the apartment house was propped
open to a chair similar to one in

the Montagues' kitchen.

The apparent "clincher" was the

discovery of the earrings in Mon

tague's pocket Tuesday night, but
Chapman said "we have more

evidence that is just as amag
ing."

BUS PASSENGERS INJURED
KIHARA, Japan (UPI)-Thirty

four passengers in a crowded bus

were injured yesterday in a colli

sion with a truck loaded with sar
dines.

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THE SCNDAT AMZKICAN
8TJKDAT, JANUARY .18, IMS
rrPs Go Lyrical In Songs
Dy Feminine Music Writer
Ambitious Housewives Learnt
Earn From Dired Selling

f AGE FOUR

'Mff

3
J
1

WASHINGTON. (NEA) Of the

hundreds of thousands of worns
that are printed and spoken each
; year aDout wasningion persuuau-
ties, none are cherished more by
them than those of a bright-eyed,

r feminine 'dynamo with a southern

- JrswL
J The energetic gal is Tennessee-
- born' Eleanor Hankins Fort, bet-
-ter known to her friends as just
"Hank" And the words tnat have
.- made her so pcpmar around tnis
f publicity-saturated town are the
X lyrics she hns composed for more
. than 150 songs.
Sf. Hank is the author of such hit
numbers as "Put Your Shoes on
;"":Lucy," "I Didnt Know the Gun
r Wa Loaded." and "Save Your

Confederate Money Boys." But

known here are the ones about
prominent .leadline personalities
'J,that she wiites for part;es, birth birth-;
; birth-; day celebrations and other spe spe-"'
"' spe-"' cial event?
-- VIPs and other personalities
who have been the subjects of
Hank's light, ciever lyrics include
House Spo.iT Sam Rayburn,
- Washington socialite Mrs Herbert
np-Hty (the tormer Mariorie Mer-
riweather Post) and lovely Ruth
rS Eisenhower, the President's niece,
p Hank's knack for describing peo-

pie in musical verse hif- made her
one of the most sought-af'tr par par-3?
3? par-3? ty guests in town. Hostesses usual-

Mr ly consider arrangements for a
iC big shinding incomplete until they
have a guarantee from Hank to

write a song aDout tne guesi oi
honor.

3 But the fact that ''Hank always
shows up with a delightful, orig-
inal number completely baffles
if friends who know her working

Sua dub.
rm ii i L i

mil i Decause sue never sians
" composing a song until just he he's
's he's fore it's time for the party to

start.
Hank tiys that she works best

Jjj by putting off a composing job
w until the last minute. "I like to
kS wor' onder pressure," she ex-
S plains.
3 When she realizes thahshe can't
j postpone the wor any longer,

horrible panic." But out of all the
sj5 anxiety always come the exact
words and music that she wants.
The vivacious, fonner night club
s entertainer completely pooh-poohs

the 4dea that her rapid-fire COm-

I Specialist Gives Blind Boy

Hope Of Seeing Better Soon

t JX FRANCISCO fUPD-A San
i, ur15?a rflilist tfave lit-

art iSu ThoniBiUia present of

1 Dr. William Ferguson told the

UllUi UU U1D K,UVU M mavhj

toy from. Natchez, Miss., Tnurs-
day that his remaining left eye
: does not have to be removed.
. I1 Ferguson also told Hugh he
, tta be able to see well enough
is i few months to get round by
"Z tumself.

The boy now can just disting distinguish
uish distinguish between light and dark.
Hugh is a victim of glaucoma,
a ) disease that destroys sight
through pressure inside the eye-

M btU. He lost his right eye four
years ago during one of the 10
operations he has undergond since
lb be wss an infant.

jus parents, jvit. ana xars. ijouis

CaWP POR auction
LONDON (UPI) Two four four-;f
;f four-;f poster beds owned by former
iJ' Tw. njr;;n.H c; a i T7 j

f will be sold to the highest bidder

j i oouieDy s Aucuon nouse Jan.
St. Officials of Sotheby's said two
Jbreakfront bookcases and a Chip Chippendale
pendale Chippendale clothes press owned by
Eden also will be sold.

fell

W 1 1 ll
Same eeoote think keeoina o"
J secret means refusing to tell who
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3

5v
Song- writer "Hank" Fort
posing ability should make her
feel extra smart. "A talent is a
gift," she explains. "And when
someone gives you a gift, you
should just feel grateful."
Hank's activity in Washington
social circles is not restricted to
being a guest at other people's
parties. Actually she's censidered
one of the best hostesses in town.
Her parties, which she calls
'Howdv Do's." are strictly in
formal get-togethers where the
accent is on having fun instead
of talking politics or making im
portant business contacts.
Hank can usually be found at
the oiano. surrounded by sena
tors, congressmen, diplomats and
an occasional Hollywood celebri celebrity
ty celebrity singing her latest composifons.
She has recently recorded 14 of
her favorite numbers on a long-
playing record which is simply
titled "Hank."
In addition to writing songs and
maintaining her active social life
Hank runs a dancing school for
youngsters in Nashville, T e n n.,
which she visits every montn. &ne
also owns half-interest in a mu music
sic music publishing company.
"I'm eoine to paint when I get
too old to do anything else," she
explains. "But I don't Know
when I'd ever admit that I had
reached that age." i
TThaylti)11 tnfnmf.rl tViat ill Hi
ease had progressed too far and
coma not oe naitea, naa miae ar arrangements
rangements arrangements for Hugh to enter a
hospital to have his remaining eve
removed.
Shortly before the child was to
ecter the hosoilal. the Thornhills
were told about a teleeram sent
from a man named C. Shreve in
Utah to the mayqr of Natchez,
iroy watKins.
The telegram stated that Shreve
had read of the Hugh's plight and
he suggested that the Thornhills
make on final effort tr th.
boy from total blindness.
isnreve told them to take Hugh
to Dr. Ferguson, a California eye
Specialist located in San Franoi..
co. He said Ferguson had saved
ui signi oi nis grandson who suf suffered
fered suffered from the same disease.
The trip seemed impossible un until
til until the people of Natchez go to together
gether together and collected a special
fund to send Hugh to the special
ist.
Thursday their efforts bore
fruit. After a thorough examina examination
tion examination Feirffuson h4h
- v. uiuu w-
lieve surgery was necessary. He
prescribed a course of medication
ana indicated Hugh's sight might
improve slightly during the next
few months.
J4ouSekold j4ints
A housewife save time and
trouDie dv keepniy sm ,u nit;
utensils together. Put rubber
gloves, vegeutve, disnr botilc and
percolator brusnes in a plastic
snoe oag hung on the ki.cnen
cabinet. These bags come in
colors to match ine room s derur
and can be lastened in a conve
nient, but not too noticeaible spot.
Making the most of what you
h"ve saves time and money in the
kitchen. Recipe- calling lor cho chocolate,
colate, chocolate, for instance, bring out the
potato ipreler. Use this to shred tne
chocolate. It's fast, safe and easier
to wash than a graiter.
Many housewives, by doing a
good laundering job, have been
feeding, instead Oi s arving, .".1 .".1-verfish.
verfish. .".1-verfish. Don't starch linens to be
stored. The starch lures silver silver-fish
fish silver-fish to a hearty meal in your linen
closet.
Mother or Dad often need a
hardy measuring rod for mtte mtte-rials.
rials. mtte-rials. This is easy to acquire if
there is a wcrk table in the hmise.
Resurface Ae table and mark off
inchos on the wooo" so they "are
readable when a finishing coat is
applied.
Bruised and battered dollies
need are care just a their mist-esses
do when they have a
scratch. One doll hospital reveals
how it heals wounds with "sh" 'c
and sunshine". Covar a doll's
scratch with white shellac and
she'll wear no scars.
Homemakers out shopping
need to learn another new word
In the fabric field. This is "fabu "fabu-lized"
lized" "fabu-lized" and indicates a new finish finishing
ing finishing process applied to synthetic
fibers and blends. Its purpose is
to make these fibers more absor absorbent,
bent, absorbent, soft and comfortable to wear.

Spur- OjJlie-

By MARGIE

Most Zonians leave the Isthmus to go home to the
States.
Some who return here get that nostalgic homecom homecoming
ing homecoming feeling.
Dolores Gregory did.
She hadn't really planned to come to Panama at all.
She and her traveling companion, Mrs. Dorothy Denny,
had selected Mexico City as their vacation site and were
contentedly munching tacos when Dolores commented
casually, "Gee, I'd sure like to see Panama again."
"Let's go," said Dorothy.
And they did.

The spur-of-the-moment tourists
were only in Panama for a few
days, but during. that time Miss
Gregory had the double pleasure
of renewing former acquantances
and showing all the places she had
known so well to her trtvelin'g
companion, who is also her busin
ess partner.
How has Panama changedp
"It's more quiet, with fewer sol soldiers
diers soldiers and sailors on the streets,"
she commented. It might be noted
that Miss Gregory lived on the
Isthmus during the war years,
when it was the home station for
thousands of servicemen as well
as a port of liberty the ships
who transited the Canal bound for
other theaters of war.
Miss Gregory (who is "Greg" to
close friends) arrived here in Fe February,
bruary, February, 1943, one of some 200
feminine Civil Service recruits.
The housing area to which she was
assigned had just changed its
name from Skunk Hollow to the
less odiferous Jungle Glenn.
Older residents resented the
change, and for torn time the
new end eld factions kept the
Panama American's Mailbox co
lumn lively w'th acrid com comments
ments comments Mits Gregory recalh).
"Even the bus drivers got in
the act," she laughed. "They
would call Out, 'Okay, all you Jun Jun-ele
ele Jun-ele Glenners. This bus is going to
Skunk Hollow."
The area, incidentally, is more
familiar to present-day Zonians
by the moniker of Curundu.
"When we first got here." says
Miss Gregory, "the auraters were
furnished with cots and straight
chairs, period. Food was n o pro
blem, but we really fought for
mops and pails.
The roads war dirt, and side
walks non-existent, so when
our dates came to call in white
uniforms, they were red clay to
the knooi by the time thoy got
to tht door. Wo used to take off
our shoot and wade in."
She returned td her "beloved"
Curundu last week, and climbed
the stairs of the same building in
which she had formerly lived.
There she visited two members
the group with which she came
here who still llv in the area. She
was amazed by landscape plant
ing in the yards, a the fresh co
lors of the buildings, but most
of all by the absence of crowds
near the service center and post
office.
During those war years here, the
man-to-girl ratio was a maiden's
dream of heaven. On this sub subject,
ject, subject, Miss Gregory remarked that
now everyone travels in couples
here, a stituation especially notice noticeable
able noticeable at the service clubs.
The name of Dolores Gregory
become was synonomous with
hnws for servicemen, both on the
Isthmus end after she left here.
She and militarv nartner per
formed soft shoe, ballroom and
other type dance routines in serv

8 Tivoli Ave.

840 Kilocycles
PANAMA

ROTHROCK
ice revue in Panama and on tour
in Peru and Ecuador. She also
sang and ac'ed in theatrical en endeavors
deavors endeavors on the local Armed Forc Forces
es Forces Radio outlet.
Daytimes, h was first em employed
ployed employed as a receptionist. (She
says thoy called her "Miss De-
eeptlonist", but reeson for
same eoos more-or-lest unex
plained.) Later sha was assist
ant editor of The Panama uu
doir, an Engineer Corps ma magazine.
gazine. magazine. Miss Gregory left the Isthmus
for an assienment in the Orient,
arranging for service shows. She
helped produce an all-soldier show
m the famed Ernie pyie ineater
in Tokyo and assisted in other
special service activities in that
part of the world.
As a civilian actress technician
with the Army, she was with the
post-war production of "Call Me
Mister," nd then was active with
Hallmark productions. touring
with "Daddy Wants a Divorce
Lated she worked behind the
scenes on the All-Star Revue, Jim
my Durante and Groucho Marx
telvision shows.
Though still active In Little
Theatre, she now concentrates on
her advertising business in the
Van Wuys, Calif., area.
Miss Gregory bade farewell
once again to the Isthmus and her
good friends her.e when she and
Mrs. Denny hoarded the Swedish
ship Silver Gate for thir return
home by way of La Libertad,
Guatemala, Aoapulco, and Wil Wilmington,
mington, Wilmington, Calif.
That's where they're going. But
where is Dolores Gregory from?
The crossroads of her life have
led her from St. Louis, Mo., to Van
Nuys, with a good many impor impor-tants
tants impor-tants stop in between.
Especially Panama.

is40

I l

Huff

uWy 'OmLilL ASBttSDES

Presents

TIVOLI TRAVEL CARAVAN
"A MUSICAL TRAVELOGUE" DAILY MONDAY THRU SATURDAY
with Dave Constable as narrator
Dfl
Your Community Network

omeni oLJecision

lipll

1

MISS DOLORES GREGORY

New Spring Fashions Tell Old Story;
Feature Big Collars, Little Sleeves

By GAY PAULEY
NEW YORK (UPI) Paint the
town this spring in a coat copied
right from the art world.
It s the smock coat, ana is a
pretty faithful reproduction of the
protective garment worn by art artists,
ists, artists, plus housewives, plus Euro European
pean European peasants. "Hie coats are
smooth across the shoulders, with
gathers beginning at the yoke.
But designers cut them to hang
fairly straight, without the balloon
appearance ot some oi me.r stur
dy, cotton ancestors.
Th manufacturer Harry
Trrohrtai ihnwi full-length day
time smock in white basket-
weave wool. Onginala features a
seven-eighths length one in at vi vi-nina.r
nina.r vi-nina.r olnred cashmere, with over-
size Peter Pan collar.-
Both firms are members oi me
couture group of the New York
Cae. TntHiit which tftd 1 V
wound up a week-long preview of
spring styles tor more man uv
visiting fashion reporters
rnot (n all collections are slim.
most are single-breasted and come
all the way to the dress hemline.
a fw fitted coats re-anoeared.
but the shortie once a spring
time standard is rare.
Big collars, most of them flat,
avnunri alt th WIT to the shOUl-
der tip, and some even are cape
size. Or, collars are left on com completely.
pletely. completely. Some are a mere suggest
tion of collar, with a narrow, up upstanding
standing upstanding cuff, which is billed as
the "Oriental Influence." It's eas easier
ier easier to detect same in the kimono
sleeve deep cut like the raglan,
Tels.

&

i-mnas
0
anama
r
but wide for its total length in instead
stead instead of tapering toward the
wrst.
lew coats come with long
sleeves, Lengths vary from just
above the wrist to above the el el-blov,,
blov,, el-blov,, making the longer glove a
spring "must."
Fabrics of daytime coats are
nubby tweeds, with subdued de design;
sign; design; souffle wools (fashion's term
for textured wools extremely light
in weight); cashmeres, fleeces;
and ottoman silks. For evening,
materials get fancier, with design designers
ers designers us'ng solid color satins, print
ed and embroidered brocades.
Originala showed paisley pat patterned
terned patterned wool coats for daytime;
these come either in beige or pea peacock
cock peacock tones.
Manufacturers prefer brilliant
colors for spring. These Include
emerald, flamingo and blush pink.
orange, lemon yellow, and pale
blue green. There are also the
neutrals Dale beiges and whites.
These coats, however, frequently
come with a brilliant-colored lining-Some
Originala coats have
splashy printed surah linings; the
same print in chiffon is made Into
a stole-like scarf, to be wrapped
skater style around the neck, or
worn on the head.
WHAT'S THE RUSH
LONDON (UPI)-Sculptor Jacob
Epstein said "I resent eing hur hurried'
ried' hurried' when he turned down a
$5,600 job for a shopping center
decorative panel.
'The center had given him the
commission three and one half
years ago and recently asked to
see at least a sketch.
2-0461-2-0465
6 P.M.
HOG
1090 Kilocycles
, COLON y

a

- -i&

By OAY PAUL I Y
NEW YORK (UPI) -The home-;

m . a i... -ie" ..." tui can
put money in her pocket by selfc!
tag ooor vo uoor.
she may not make a million, nut
nn prMit savS .ie knows women
who earn irom $20,000 to $30,000
a year in aii ect .aies.
"These figures are for -full-time
" saK tfoy rxtrrfir. 'But
$5,000 a year from part-time
is-'t t unusual."'
Alexander, author of a new
euirp. )ect -'"sman's Hand
book" Prentice Hall, has been sel sel-lng
lng sel-lng o' and on snce his gram
mar school days when he peddled
seH t" neighbors.
Now toe head of a public rela-
f,"ng firm, he' i former editor of
"Speciality Salesman", the old old-f
f old-f m-'aziiu' in the direct sales
field. He stiH writes for several
sa's per ucali.
Alexander said in an interview
t'-'xt an e"e-"i;ic v ftTv,. -i without
previous sales experience can
fro" 0 ft 17S n 20 o 25
hours a week. He advised against
are at least IS hours to spend
mp'-'i" r'ls.
Alexander makes direct sol-
warns, before ell of you race off

Cheery Breaksfast Is Built

)f Around Cherry Croissants

- I
t V
-!!Wr ( t s

if "-

i

TO LIGHT up a grouchy face in the early morning-, try serving-
a plate of croissants studded with maraschino cherries.
i
BY GAYNOR MADDOX, NEA Food and Markets Editor

It's good to wake up in the morn morning
ing morning knowing a cheery cherry
breakfast awaits you. Yes, a cher cherry
ry cherry breakiast. Here's how:
Cherry Crossants
(Makes about 12)
Two cups sifted all-purpose
flour, 2 tablespoons sugar, V tea teaspoon
spoon teaspoon salt, l packages-active dry
yeast, 1 cup warm (not hot) milk,
2-3 cup softened butter or margar margarine,
ine, margarine, cup chopped maraschino
cherries, drained (about 20 cher cherries);
ries); cherries); 1 egg, beated.
'i
Combine flour, sugar and salt;
mix well. Sprinkle yeast over milk
stir until dissolved. Add milk to
flour mixture. Mix well. Knead
until smooth. Roll out on lightly
floured surface into 9x6-inch rect rectangle.
angle. rectangle. Spread butter or marga margarine
rine margarine in center and fold over. Wrap
in waxed paper. Chill 1 to 2 hours.
Roll out on lightly floured surface
to 4xl2-inch rectangle. Fold in half.
Roll out into 4xl2-inch rectangle
and fo)J over. Repeat twice. Roll
out inch thickness. Cut out into
5-inch triangles. Spread with cher cherries.
ries. cherries. Roll up and snap- into cres crescents.
cents. crescents. Let rise ic warm place (85
degrees) 15 minutes. Place on
baking sheets. Brush tops with
&
eau
Mnxt wnmen with snarklina skin
confess that soap and water are
their best allies. How frequently
we wash away a aay s grime ae ae-npnHn
npnHn ae-npnHn nn whether the skin Is oilv
or dry. But, most women 1 and
water cleansing in tnc morning
and a good cream at night.
Young1 girls, and boys, too,
worry about scene. They will find
that a good scrubbing wiih. soap
and water and a soft complexion
brush help them avoid serious skin
infections. Such care removes the
excessive oils that clog pores when
mixed with the dirt and grime
of daily living. And clogged pores
mean troume aneaa.
Girls who frighten their f?llow
riders on the morning bus are
going overboard with their make-
un. Heavy eye make-up, rouged
cheeks and thick smears of lip lip-tick
tick lip-tick are too much to take early
in the day. Also, daylight plays
harsh tricks when heavy make
up accentuates features we would
rather play down.
If you have asthma or sinus
trouble and bath powder, irritates
your nose, cornstarch Is an ex excellent
cellent excellent substitute. It doesn't make
a cloud, Is smooth on the skiii. To
add a sweet smell, mix it half gnd
nan with baby powderv- """"""

te ringing doorbells, there are
pitfalls. wt
"The biffeest. nnn' ii learning to

be your own bo," pe said, "be
sir t wan 'yoursei
"Selling is like writing. It's the
easiest thing in the world to do,
after; you've cleaned the living
room done the erocerv sboo-
plng. That'i whr l say work out
a yoauy icneauie sob svick with it.
No excuses. No procrastination."
Discouragement also is apt to
haunt the beginner.; "Direct sell selling
ing selling is the world's best-pviig hird
work," said the author; "It's been
pretty well proved that one out of
five persons on your list is gener gener-ally
ally gener-ally in the market or the prod product.
uct. product. It figures that if you call on
tnojh people, you will sell."
Alexander suggested a check
e s'f Hf-letHeHs, which car.
ry advertisements of companies
r-rui:w,,e!p. Narrow voor list.
of poslbilities down te four er five
companies and write them.
Then negotiate with the one
w'-'-h vp" think has the best pes
sibilities in your area.
Women are "especially good al
e,cmetV ss'e ATx said one
company Jia j more than 1000.000
women sellings its products dooi
to door. He does no susses thai
women try the major appliance
fjpM "leave this to the ""o wh
can lug a vacuum cleaner,"
W ; ,f J k 'A w

1 )

egg. Bake in hot oven (450 degrees
r .) 10 to 12 minutes. Garnish with
confectioners' sugar glaze and ad
ditional maraschino cnerries, as
desired.
Cherry Cinnamon Bread
(Makes 2 9x5x3-inch loaves)
One package active dry yeast,
Vh cups' warm not hot) milk,
cup melted butter or margarine,
1 cup sugar, 2 teaspoons salt, 2
eggs, slightly beaten; 9 cups sift sifted
ed sifted all-purpo flour, 1 tablespoon
cinnamon, V4 cup melted butter or
margarine, v cup chopped mar mar-ashino
ashino mar-ashino cherries, drained (about 20
cherries).
Sprinkle yeast over milk; stir
until dissolved. Combine y cup
butter or margarine, V cup sugar,
salt, eggs and yeast mixture; mix
well. Add flour; mix well. Cover
and let rise in warm place (85
degrees) .until doubled in bulk.
Punch down and turn out on lightly-floured
surface; knead lightly
and divide into 2 portions Sift
remaining Vi cup sugar and cin cin-namon
namon cin-namon together. Roll out each por por-tion
tion por-tion of dough into rectangle, about
-inch thick:. Brush each with I
tablespoon butter or margarine;
sprinkle with sugar-cinnamon mix mixture
ture mixture and cherries. Roll up jelly,
roll fashion and place in 2 well well-sreased
sreased well-sreased 9x5x3-inrh hslrins n.n
(Brush with remnining 2 table
spoons nuuer or margarine. Cover
and let rise until doubled in bulk.
Bake in moderate oven (375 de degrees
grees degrees F.) about 45 minutes.

If you don't want, to start a husband-wife
argument, stop beiore
you start a sentence in any of the
following ways
The trouble with you ( Is
I've asked you repeatedly to
Yo- nrom'sed me vo11 wn'd.
I wish mother just wouldn't
I don't suppose there's any use
reminding you. v
vou're "ot listening to a word"
I'm saying,
You wouldn't listen when I tried
to tell you.
It wss certainly embarrassing
for me to have you. .
What in the world ever gave you
the Idea that.
Ttow you listen to me for a min minute.
ute. minute. ;
1 didn't expect you to under-
stand -v--,-':?'- '-.
' I don't see why you can't remera
ber to. .
It's none of my business, but
All right, have it your way. .
If you'd Just be quiet and givt
me a chance to get a word in. .
I'm not complaining, but. .
I know it's a lot to ask, but. .'.
You never used to. .
This is the last time I'm going
to mention. .
I could have told you that.
It's s mystery to me why yotf."
Those sre fighting words in any
"family, v. o

y V'"' si



Sunday; jajtoabt x, im

THS SUNDAY AMERICAN
PAGV mi'

5

herwide

Social ana VJthei

&j Siafftri

'-l,k mJ tr'UJL' V.10M 2474 U

Box 134, :
JPanama M

mml&J fmplllf It Let mrnrnLf

8.00 anJ 10 a.m. 'mtf

iiii.......ii.ii. i, ,iiiW.,.i,1i,i unw i"HHj

s ;

bridge ssion. Prlzei for. high

scores included Irish linen, guesi
towels and Chinese ripe bowls.

Arts and Crafts Croup
Changes Mting Plica

Due to extensive repairs to me

Sea Scout Shack, members of the

Arts and Crafts Group of tne Bal-
i r f ..rill .,.- tl.ifil

further notice with Mrs. Heien
Wentworth, 573 San Juan Place,

Ancon.
The next meetina will be" to

morrow morning at 9. Work will
include bateas, textiles and cop-
Ser work. Sewing classes will be
istructed by Mrs. Phyllis Euper.
Charity Card Group
To Moot Wednesday
The Charity Card Group of the
Balboa Woman's Club will meet at
12:30 p.m. Thursday for desert
and cards at the Fort Amador Of Officers'
ficers' Officers' Open Mess.
Reservations should be made by
noon Wednesday with Miss Carrie
Brown, Curundu 268; Mrs. Wil William
liam William C. Congable, Curundu 3102;
or Mrs. E. A. Schilling.-

: BAPTISTI
Balboa
Services at the First Baptist
Church for today, only are being
adjus ed to fit the schedule of the
Evangelistic Orusade now in pro progress,
gress, progress, with the Bisvcr.John Ed Edmund
mund Edmund Haggai delevering the mes messages.
sages. messages. '. -The early service at .8:20 a.m.,
hewever, will be -conducted by the

MR. AND MRS. JACKS S. loli

MISS PACE WEDS MR. JACK CATHELL
AT WOODSTOCK BAPTIST CHURCH CEREMONY
Miss Cherry G. Pace, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Anderson
R. Pace, became the bride of Mrs. Jack Stephen Cathell, son
of Mrs. Claude Armstrong of Keyser, W. Va., in a ceremony
last Sunday at the Woodstock Baptist Church.
Rev. 0. E. Boals officiated with Mrs. C. B. White and Mrs.
C. B. White Jr., personal friends of the bridal couple, presented
nuptial music, as organist and vocalist.
'"Given in'tfaifriage by her father!
the bride wore a ballerina-length Quarry Heights Womtn
eowtt .featuring a fitted lace bod- Elect Now Officers
ice and bouffant skirt on nylon The Quarry Heights Women s
over taffeta. Her white lace, mitts Club held its January election
were elbow-length, and a coronet meeting Wednesday at the Quarry

of orange blossoms held hentteiglits uit cers' uud. a snori so:

shoulder-length veil of illusion.
She carried cascade arrange
ment of white orchids threaded

with carnations and pearl leaves

ctal -period preceded the luncheon

which Was served in the mam
lounge. 1

Decorations of coral vine and

. i i 1CLUJ.auuua ui v yjn ui imv
Miss Shirley Pace served i heru... nom hhh hriont

lister of maid of honor. She wore; lagh of color to tne scene.
a frock of blue nylon oyer taueta rMrsi,w A. Franks, presiding,

ana carricua uuunuci. v i"" welcomed Mrs, David Stone, a

nations.
-Best man was Frank W. Al Al-1tn
1tn Al-1tn .tf rand Ushers "were Bill

Pace,, Paul Pace,"bro.hers of JhHtbeles and Mrs W. P Pan

xne aoor prize, an augusti
bone. China bonbon dish contribut contributed
ed contributed by P. Jhangimal, was won 5y

After a receotion in the church

educational building, the newly newly-weds
weds newly-weds left for a wedding trip to San
Jose, Costa Rica. After itheir re return,
turn, return, they will make their home
in Curundu Heights.
Mrs. Catcheli is the secretary to
the Public Affairs Officer of the

newcomer to the club, and guests

Farewell wre jex'etfded to Mrs.
E. L. Willeywtio Is returning 1o

Amador Off ctr'j Wivts
PUt Hard Times Party

The monthly luncheon meeting

nf the Fort, Amador Officers
Wives Club is being planned as a
"Hard Times" party, and mem

bers are ask"1 to come in appro appropriate
priate appropriate costume. f
The mee'1 will be held Wed

nesday at 12:30 p.m. at the Fort

Amador Officers Open Mess.

Medical service dfficers wives

will be hosttsses, with Mrs. Ken
neth DeGon chairman.

Reservations should be made

with Mrs. Charles W. Jagoe, 828 828-4249.
4249. 828-4249. Birthday Party
Tonight At JWB-USO
A birthdav oartv honoring all

servicemen born in January will

be given this evening at 8, at the
USO-JWB Armed Forces Service

Center in Balboa.

Featured entertainment for the

evening will include exhibitions of

Viennese waltzes and the vharies
ton. v

A SDecial selected group of

hostesses will be on hand for danc
ing after the program.
Pebekahs To Install
New Officers

The Isthmian Canal Heb,ekah

Lodee One of Balboa will holtt a

closed installation of officers

Tupfdiv evening at 7:30 at the

Wirz Memorial.

Mrs. W. A. Wilson Jr.

After the luncheon, the newly newly-elected
elected newly-elected officers who were instal installed
led installed included Mrs. J. E. Whiiener,

president; Mrs. E. R. Poolo vice-

United States Information Agcn- Tesi-.'en'; Mr?. A. S. Moura, se

cy in Panama. Mr. Catcheli isicretary; and Mrs W A. Wilson jr.
employed with the Comptroller s trswr.
Office, U.S. Army, at Fort Ama-j Members and guests concluded
dor. 'the afternoon's activities with a

fm" inns

m

m

Immmninl by gtoutkim twywhtf'

ASK FOR IT AT'YjOUR BEAUTY SALON
' r ttl v:.;.-1 Si
' Distributors in Panama
JULIO VOS, S. A.
Second Diagonal (Old "A" Street) No. 7-27
': ( Box No. 397 i- Tel., 8-2971.

Esther Circle Meets
With Mrs. Flowers

Esther Circle of the Baiboa

Union Church will meet Monday

evenine at 7:30 at the home of

Mrs. E. C. Flowers, 759A Barna Barna-by
by Barna-by St., Balboa.
Mrs. A. B. Carroll, co-hostess,

,.,-n nrpten the nroeram on Union Uective

Churches throughout the world, t guaranteed to keep you in stitches

M 'T1ss Helen Harder win ieaa
the devotionals.
Balboa Emblem Club

Installs New Off cers

Officers for the coming year of

the Balboa Emblem Club No. 49
were installed Thursday at a

meeting in the Elks Home in Bal

boa.

The new officers are Anna Ker-

nan, president; umuy Kowe, ju junior
nior junior past president; Velta Sharp,
first vice president; Jerry War War-ford,
ford, War-ford, second vice president; Kay
Trimble, financial secretary; Ade

laide Seldon, treasurer; i 1 o n a
Monaco, corresponding secretary;
Helen Quinlan, Rose Mickesher
and Mina Dee, trustees.

Vera Belek, mar shall; Ella
Peterson and Jeanne Wheeler, as

sistant marshals; Gertrude Page.

chaolain; Winifred uranam, press
correspondent and historian;

Mary Rose and Diana Bright,
guards.

Jane Hulquist, district deputy,
served as installing officer, assit assit-ed
ed assit-ed by the supreme suite, Jay Cain.

supreme marshal; Maud Clinch Clinch-ard,
ard, Clinch-ard, supreme vice president; Vir Virginia
ginia Virginia Russon, supreme secretary;
Gertrude Allgaier. supreme cha chaplain;
plain; chaplain; Bernice Grier, supreme
guard.
, A dinner was -served after the
installation meeting.
Visiting guests from the Atln Atln-tic
tic Atln-tic Side included Betty Fears and
Robbie Dowd. Also attending was
Annetta Lindel, Maria Days and
Kitty Stevens.

Tiger, Tiger,
Burning Bright
CLAIRE WHITE

n i
Hi! everybody. It's just about
that time." Time for news and

views from the halls of Cristobal

Ugh School. Everything has oeeu
looming with activity since we

put our noses to the grindstone a a-gain
gain a-gain after the Christmas holidays.
Pictures are beine snaDDeri fu

riously for the Hall of Fame

which was announced at the Sen Senior
ior Senior Dance. The dance was held
Dec. 19 which really makes it an ancient
cient ancient history now but for the luc

ky people chosen for the Hall of

t ame it s one date in history
they'll surely remember.

ror the information of the un

enlightened, the roll Call looks likP

this: Mr. and Miss C.H.S.. Bill

Hayes and Pat Lawson; Most

Likely to Succeed, Beth Bialkows Bialkows-ki,
ki, Bialkows-ki, Rita Engelke and Leroy Wer
leln; Best Dressed, Jean Owen

and Marty Hernandez: Best Ru-

sell Favorite. Most Intellectual.

Jean Seaman and Ronald Frank Frank-el,
el, Frank-el, Most Talented, Claire White

and Luis Martin, Friendliest, Bon

ny Rankin and Randv Alberirn.

Most Athletic, Diane Hickey and
Keith Kulie. Wittiest. Janice Rrnwn

lee and Max Hanna. There von

have it.
As far as Christmas itself eoes.

everyone had a ball and there is

one new engagement ring to be
noticed flashing around. Linda
Enckson is sporting it and speak speaking
ing speaking for all of us, "We wish her
and Tom Gibson the best of eve everything."
rything." everything." -There
were manv ex CITSer

home for the holidays and many
visitors to the "old school. Stef Steffi
fi Steffi Beck, Charlie Lessard, who in incidentally
cidentally incidentally is flying jets now, Ed Eddie
die Eddie Lawrance, Jean Chambers,
George Mercier, Rosalie Radel,
John Stevenson, JayCunningham,
Mike LaCroix, Mary Morland, Tom
Gibson, Chuck Crawford, Jim Han Hanna,
na, Hanna, Jim Brooks, Bernard Craig,
Grace Argo, Ross Tobin, Sandta
Motta and Kathleen Brede. V'""
It was really great seeing all of
them again. We almost question questioned
ed questioned them to death about college
and one thing and another.
In the Drama Club things are
popping once again as we get rea ready
dy ready for our new r-'ay, "Inside Les Lester."
ter." Lester." It's a comedv ahont a

story writer, practically

With Bill Haves Dlavinc the

lead, it's bound to be a hit. Bill is
a versatile actor with a great deal
of talent and can play convincing convincingly
ly convincingly any role from a, crook to a mil milquetoast.
quetoast. milquetoast. So let's see you all come
out on the thirtieth of- this month.
Some of the iuniors arp hniHir

their breath waiting for the sec second
ond second shipment of class rinns tn

come in and drooling over those
that are here. Being a senior,
yours truly is partial to the 59
rings but I'll concede that 60 has a
pretty nice ring itself. And just
think, only-five months until gra graduation.
duation. graduation. Baseball season has started with
a gallop. It looks as if the Tigers
are charging on toward the base baseball
ball baseball crown just as they did with
football. Jan. 6, the Tigers met
and defeated Junior College by a
score of 10-2. Then for ice-cream
on the cake they beat Balboa 5-4
on Jan. 9. Hurrah for Tigers!
It's just about time to sign off
so with these words, "Play it cool
or you'll end up on ice perma-

ueuuy. tsye now.

pastor,5 (thiT Rev; William Beeby,
who will also preach the sermon.
The Sunday School hour at 9:30
a.m. will feature the Rev. Haggai
speaking to all departments. from
juniors through adults. All other
departments will be held as usual
in their department areas. Regis

tration for all will be in jdepart jdepart-ments
ments jdepart-ments at 9:30; the juniors and a a-bove
bove a-bove ill meet a :40 in he
church auditorium.
At the 10:40 morning service the
Rev. Haggai deliver the message
entitled, "The Power of Negative
Thinking." This will be the last
se-vice in the auditorium, as all
arrangements have been made for
the transfer of the meetings to the
lawn along-side the church. Lights,
public address system, platform,
and chairs will be arranged in
on Sunday night, The weeknight
time for the 7:30 evening service
services will continue on the lawn
at 7:30 each nights.
At 6:15 tonight a special service
for youth only (all young people
13"-24) will deal with young peo people's
ple's people's problems. The Rev. Haggai
will deliver his famous message,
"What's in a Kiss?" Educators,
preachers, and youth counsellors
have declared that all young peo people
ple people should know these facts from
a Christian viewpoint as present presented
ed presented by the Rev. Haggai.
The evening service at 7:30 will
move to the lawn alongside the
church to accommodate the peo people
ple people desiring to attend The Rev

Haggai will preach on, "Judgment
Is Cpming!"
At all services the Rev. Haggai
is supported by Don DeVos and
Bob Anderson.
DeVos, the gospel song leader
and choral conductor who organ organized
ized organized and directed the 7000-voiee
choirlargest in Christian history
in Belfast, Ireland in 1955, is
directing all the music for the
crusade here. Each night he leads
the crusade choir in one of his
own arrangements of a well-known
hymn or gospel song. Bob Ander Anderson
son Anderson of Missouri accompanies all
the musical numbers from the
Hammond organ. At least once
during each service Anderson pre presents
sents presents one of his unique musical
arrangements, playing both organ
and piano simultaneously.
On Monday night the 34-year old

pulpiteer will preach on "Holly

wood Religion." People of all de denominations
nominations denominations and no denomination
are attending the crusade. On Kr
day and Saturday nights Haggai
expressed apprecia'ion fa the pre presence
sence presence of so many young people.
He said, "The Gospel is for ev ev-v.y
v.y ev-v.y body from every walk of life,
every rank o' intellectuality, .eve .every
ry .every stratum of society."
CZJC CLASS IN IDE SUN
Permission has been granted to
the class in dramatics of the Can Canal
al Canal Zone Jusicr College to give one
performance of the outstandingly
success'ul "straw hat" summer
theater stage play of the past
summer in the United States.
"Murder Tak; The Stage" by
Ja'me- Reach is really a suspense
play, though it may well be book booked
ed booked as a mystery show, too. It does
not attempt to solve the great
problems of the wwld today, hut
it does eld undivided interest
from the opening of the first curt curtain
ain curtain to I he close of the third act.
The comedy was actually copy copyrighted
righted copyrighted vn 1917, but was not pro produced
duced produced widely until the summer of
1958. The local college will be a a-mong
mong a-mong the first amateur groups to
be given pe-mission to produce
"Murder, Takes The Stage."
The college students enrolled in
the class in dramatics earn aca academic
demic academic credit by the study of the
art of the theater and are requir required
ed required to do the necessary laboratory
work required for the presentation
of a full-evening p"oduction.
Generally that production is giv given
en given a public performance and that
will account for the theater-goers
of the Isthmus being permitted to
see "Murder Takes The Stage"
while it is still restricted to pro professional
fessional professional production in the United
States.
The date of the forthcoming col college
lege college stage play will be announc announced
ed announced soon.

: ' 1.-

f Vjiw ,' i x 4 null V. W ':
Pfcfiui? F --ill ?M -r4w'JlJK.I

PAST AND PRESENT OFFICERS Officers for the coming year of the Quarry Height
Women's Club were installed at the January luncheon meeting. Shown from left are'-Mn.
W. A. Wilson Jr., treasurer: Mrs. A. S. Moura, secretary; Mrs. E. R. Poole, vice president; I
Mrs. J. E. Whitener, president. The past officers shown are Mrs. W. A. Franks, presidsrtt;
Mrs. C. T. Fry, vice president; and Mrs. R. M. Anderson, secretary. l,1

Meeting
American Red Cross will hold Its
The Canal Zone chapter of the
America Red Cross will hood its
annual meeting Tuesday af'er af'er-noon
noon af'er-noon at 2 in the Red Cross Build

ings, No. 0610, in Ancori.

Notices of the meeting have been
sent to officers and board mem members.
bers. members. This will be an open meet

ing, and the public is invited.

Gun Credit Union
The Gatun Federal Credit

Union will hold its annual meeting
at the Rainbow City study hall'
Friday at 7 p.m.

Main soeaker for the meetlne

will be James T. Coats, regional
representatives from the Bureau

of Federal Credit Unions, Atlanta,
Ga. He will be accompanied to the
meetings by Harry O. Bennett,
examiner.
Listed on the agenda are discus discussions
sions discussions on the proposed merge, di director's,
rector's, director's, report, treasurer's report,
elections and declaration of divi dividends.
dends. dividends. Aunt tlltit Club
Aunt Ellen Club will hold a
special meeting it the home of
the president in Rio Abajo Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday night at 7:30.
Thli' will be the first meedng
of the club for the year. Several
matters are listed 'on the agenda.

STRANGER S CLUB S. A.
Members are hereby informed that next Monday Jan Jan-nuary
nuary Jan-nuary 19th at 7:30 p.m. the annual general assembly
and election will take place at the Club premises.
During the same day the Club members will vote for
the new board of directors for the year 1959 from 9:00
a.m. until 6:30 p.m.

Members
function.

are respectfully requested to attend this

M.

J. CASTILLO
Secretary.

P.

Get the one and only
GERM-FIGHTING TOOTHBRUSH

Reachti you Surgically Sterile I
Mde to ty Actively Anli Anli-eprcfor
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of germs that fall on or hold to it I

It's the
NEW

Dr. West's

Miracle-Tuft W

SL

1

RECREATES SENSATIONAL MURDER
CASE OF BARBARA GRAHAM

1

f 1 11 1 Minium i i i inuiMiJiiiwpuu im 11 -3rt,
F-i if t P, v "-"'itif
(I ft
r V''4 :
I ,frA is ST

';'"Xk' 9 U VE Figaio Incs iilm ver
sion of one of the most controversial murder
cases in the annals of California crime, will
be the next attraction at the Bella Vista
theatre, with Susan Hayward starred in a
role based on the character of Barbara Gra Gra-ham.
ham. Gra-ham. A United Artist release, I WANT TO
LIVE was produced by Walter Wanger and
directed by Robert Wise.
The screenplay is based on original mate material
rial material gathered by Edward S. Montgomery
Pulitzer Prize-winning reporter of the San
Francisco Examiner, who covered the case
from the time of Mrs. Graham's arrest in
Lynwood, Calif., May 3, 1953, to the moment
of her execution at the are of 32 in the
San Quentin gas chamber June 3, 1955.
Barbara had a prison record for perjury
and prostitution when she was arrested with
ex-convicts Emmet Perkins and Jack Santo;
protrayed respectively by Philip Coolidge

-and Low Krugman,- for' the-murder prtvy"

Mabel Monahan ,an aged widow. i
Although she mantained her innocence
the jury found her guilty on the evidence l
another ex-convict (James PhilbrookX:piek
ed up at the scene of the crime who ihad
turned state's evidence. Another damaging
piece of evidence was supplied by a vpojice
officer who had tricked Barbara- lnte.'beX
llevfng he was an underworld characterWho
could supply her with an airtight alibU A A-tape
tape A-tape recording of her conversation-' fatal 40
her case was introduced into the record!1 Aft
ter she had been convicted, Montgomery1 aniir,
her lawyer led an unsuccessful fight to savtt
Barbara Graham from the gas ehaAfbeKt
Don't miss this shocking-sensationaT-fflfite'
der-case, which opens next Wednesday" Stt
the Deluxe air-conditioned Bella 7 Vftia
theatre.

I

U.S. DELIVERY!

By popuur.;;
DEMAND... Vvr

0F$

in Charleston South Carolin

at Paul Motors Inc.
We are now prepared to deliver at retail
with trade ins of used cars or wholesale
prices no trade in at this new location.
Other locations are:

I

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Oil

Miami Huscamp Motors
Detroit Bob Ford
Jersey City FT Lee Motors
Los Angeles Hollywood Ford

New Orleans Gay Duttotr i

San Francisco S. & C. Mptprs

Seattle Smith Gandy Inc.

Call Ed Abbott

COLPAM MOTOR

TEL. M)tf5.-r PANAMA

'"9 m i :

w J it

"r



P&rdulario Gets Stiff Spniit-Rape Tesf jjjg

lie'

ft a. jm& v m mm a rm -w -w zm urn u m fl-i n. w J m m h l w m i :v: roi: t

I . . . -v s.. v a v I J

w pr. 7k Whi lira. 7 F. Pur.- 1450.00 Pool CIoms 1:00 1 I W. -- I 11

1st RACE OF THE DOUBLE 1 l I I

O 1 Le Matelot B. Baeza 10S Failed in return a-r I .-7 s--1 I

2-Blue Zulu J. Cadogan 103 -Rates good chance M I jZTZ?lm' 1

5-Lanero J. Jimenez 108 -Could take it all 2-1 I !--" -r"
' 1 J' ': rjti
2nd Ract 4th S.ri.s Imp. 8 Fg. Purs, $450.00 Pool Closti 1:30 fef8 1
2nd RACE OF THE DOUBLE t J

Early speed only 25-1 I ajTV
-Quit badly in last 3-2 I. 1 r- f 7 nT,
-Jockey will decide EVEN 1;" J?? 'I" "S"
-Distance may help 3-1 ts- Jr- IV l5
Jockey gets results 8-1 l-w iSt
Rider only handicap 8-1 fjf i Ty, v

Pool Close. 2:30 MT

Rated Toughest Contenders

T.n Sipte's track champion Perdula-

tio i64ay's gets a stiff test over the six furlong
st five other first series lmport-

ILUwrQUghbreds at the President Remon racetrack.

VTeduTed to oppose the classy
Sttle router are Dependable, Lodo
elendez and the Ragazza-lnior-.
mal entry. Ragazza and Depend Depend-.
. Depend-. able are rated the .two most
dangerous contenders for Per Per-i.
i. Per-i. dulano.
" Leading jockey Braulio Bacza
' will Kai'aboird the champ which
teili rarrv a 126-ound weight as-

signmeaU According to the Pana-
vi. Knannin'c racing rPDOfter.

the wefghr assignment and snort
distance should prove much too
: big a handicap for the six-year old
Chestnut son of Petrarca-Hanr.ah
to overcome.
s The raceishapes up as a virtual
Smatch-rJT&e between Ragazza and
Pependabie from start to finish.
JIustling'Araado Credidio will be
board Ragazza while the veteran
. rvt.tion 'TfohnllpHn will euide De-

V"s"".f"" " 1

RagazWIS, entry mate will have
. strong-attned Jose Ulloa in the
? Saddle. Ktnillo Dario will guide Lo Lo-;,bo
;,bo Lo-;,bo and gandino Hernandez will at attempt
tempt attempt to perform the impossible
while handling Melendez' reins.
The secondary attraction could
? turn out. tojbe the day's best race.
In this mi, Horacio, Don Lucho,
Ouirkie.PhiliDiDon, Siete y Medio,

rtimdaleaniii. Behader, 11 o m a n

and Alpipa will match strides.
. Alpinaf Itoman, Siete y Medio
"and HaVacio are the best rated
ouartet Citf this group. Leading

jockey Baeza will be on Siete y
Medio aSd jthis will probably spell
th riiffm-ence. Jose Ulloa rules

Alpina, Gliiilermo Sanchez will be
aboard Soman and Julio Rodri Rodriguez
guez Rodriguez has the assignment on Hora-

Nine other prospective thrillers

are included on an attractive pro
i cram

... ... .. i .. i

Ooutslders ana muiuei,
choices broke about even foi
the day at the track yesterday.
As You Like Her led the upset upset-ters
ters upset-ters by turlng back' mutuels
tavorite Mondesir easily in the
featured $650 one mile one one-eighth
eighth one-eighth gallop for third series
Imported thoroughbreds.
' Jose Talavera got the stout-

VeartJedL, mare off to a good
',i&nd she battled Mondesir

firr.ist on even terms ior tne
first five furlongs then was

eased off the pace until the
homestretch where she came
VP again with a powerful rush
' vftnd won going away while
Mdknlpiit faded and was los-

1 ingtriroUnd fast to third place
' finisher Red Label at the wire.
1 As You Like Her turned the
nine furlongs in a creditable

" UA 15 while scoring her first

victory in months. She return

etrJtticy $19.40 win dividend.

, Another good payoff was
Artie Princess' $18.60 to win in

the nightcap. Braulio Baeza.
who lost with Mondesir, was
aoofcrd another Stud Venezue Venezue-laborse
laborse Venezue-laborse this time. He had the
leg-up on fractious High Day
aitf(. the hefty chestnut horse
got- Off tangled then made a
game try but wound uo third
behind Artie Princess and Verg
' niaux. Artie Princess scored by
ajelim nose whib High Day was

nnlv a leneth furtner Dacn

As usual. Baeza was the win-

ninapst. rider with three Vic

tores. sanaino viiemanut

and .Tnsp Talavera were run

nersup with two inumpns

each.
The dividends:

FIRST RACE

1
2
1

1
2

Platano $20, $3

ChentOn $4.40
SECOND RACE
Valdina Jeep
Alhajar $2.20
First Double: $22.20
THIRD RACE
Janina $2.40, $2.20
Mellizo $4
FOURTH RACE
Don Manuel $6.4, $3.40
Don Grau $2.60
Quiniela: $5.80
FIFTH RACE
Frijolito $11.40
SIXTH RACE
Ringside $4.20
Roina
SEVENTH RACE
Xistulari $12.20, $7.20
Cervecero $8.80
Second Double: $37.00
EIGHTH RACE
Henco $2.80, $2.40
Rutilante $31.60
Quiniela: $113.60
NINTH RACE
As You Like Her $19.40,
$4.20
Mondesir $2.40
One-Two: $29.60
TENTH RACE
Plucky $4.60, $3.80
Aldar $3.80
ELEVENTH RACE
Artie Princess $18.60, $5.60
Vorgnieux $11.00
One-Two: $211.40

1 leron
2 Don Cirilo
3 rPona, Flora
4 Best
5 Jump Quick
6 Mi Cautiva

J. Ulloa 115
O. Bravo 116
B. Baeza 110
C. Quiros 103x
A. Alfaro 108
B. Aguinre 110

Ract Non-Winners Native 5 Purs $300.00

1 Montelina
2 Patsy
3 Tito Pereque
4 Golcten Tab

H. Hidalgo 97x'
B. Aguirre 112
C. Ruiz 112
E. Dario 106

Waste of time 100-1
Usually runnerup 4-5
-Bracmour-Miss Fairfax EVEN
Big disappointment 25-1

4th Rtc

1 Pilluelo
2 Naranjazo
3 Solito
4 Noticion
5 Tingat
6 Silver Girl

Natives 7

Fgs. Purs $375.00
QUINIELA

Pool Closet 3:00

. B. Baeza 115
C. Ruiz 113
F. Hidalgo 113
G. Sanchez 110
J. Jimenez 108"
B. Aguirre 108

Could go all the way
Way down in class
Rates good chance
Seems best here
Not against these
Would pay nice odds

2- 1
5-2
3- 1
EVEN
25-1
8-16

5th Race "D" Natives 6 Fgs. Purs $400.00 Pool Closes 3:30

1 Tuti Fruti
2 Napa
3 Folletito
4 Black Bee
5 Marylin
6 Soberano

A. Ycaza 115
B. Aguirre 110
J. P. Diaz 105x
B. Baeza 112
J. Ulloa 113
A. Credidio 110

8 Better this time 2-1
Form indicates 3-2
Must go lower 25-1
Jockey will help 4-1
Gets stiffest test 3-2
Trailed in last 25-1

eth Race 6th Sris Imp. 8 Fgs. Purs $450.00
1st RACE OF THE DOUBLE

Pool Closes 4:30

1 Zumar
2 Recife
3 Apache
4 Lady Edna
5 Introduction
6 Teddy

J. Ulloa 112
D. Madrid HOx
J. Talavera 114
B. Baeza 112
S. Carvajal 108
A. Credidio 108

Usually close up 5-2
Doesn't seem likely 25-1
Distance to liking ; 2-1
Back it top form 3-2
Tougher field here 2-1
Could take it all 2-1

LIVER TONIC
- vif luy iivr causes you to Buffer
. Irom lnJIfMtion, (as, heartburn, con con-,
, con-, tiMi'.oo. headaches, bad breath, dtz dtz-.
. dtz-. .. bUlousr.fus and kln blemishes,
I t Hlssien from your chemist today.
4.a!!n la a real tonic to the liver and
tlD, Get Higali-n at drugstore.

m j

I. H

jr i

7th Rc

4th Series Imp. 6 Fgs. Purse $400.00
2nd RACE OF THE DOUBLE

Pol Closes 4:10

1 Sunfair
2 Mar Bravo
3 Riotous
4 Diocese
5 Trirreme
6 El Agheila
7 D agon

O. Bravo 115
V. Castillo 115
C. Bovil 110
A. Credidio 110.
5. Hernandez 104
E. Dario 103
J. Talavera 110

Return's from layoff 101
Enjoying top form 2-1
Distance to liking 3-2
Improved in last 3-1
Must go lower la-1
Ran well last week 4-1
Usually close up 31

8th Race Special Imp.

4 Fgs. Purse $650.00
QUINIELA

Pool Closes 4:40

PLrtzbet

2 Jaco
3Condottiere
4 Gran Capltan
5 Big Sun
6 Arancel

7 Quien Sere

B

Aguirre 112

J. Avila 115
B. Baeza 1151
C. Ruiz 115
V. Castillo 115
0. Bravo 115
J. Ulloa 112

8 Don Tadeo S. Hernandez 115

Reportedly speedy 10-1
Despite poor rider 3-1

Impressive Workouts 3-2

Also working well 2-1
Unimpressive works 10-1
Has shown speed 5-1
Could be winner 5-2
Improving steadily 3-1

:esume

OUT AT THIRD -- Fort Kobbe third baseman Rolando Moncada tags out sliding Bobby Langer,
Albrook Flyer centerfielder, during Wednesday's game at Fort Kobbe. The action took place in
the top of the third inning as the Flyers were defeating the Regulars from Kobbe for the' first
time this season. The Regulars had taken four straight games before Dick 'Greenfield put the
stops to them 2-0 in a five-hitter. (U.S. Army Photo)

BOWLING TOURNAMENT
Del charters. President of the

Pan-Canal Bowling Association
and Bud Balcer, tournament
manager announced that 31
teams have already notified,
tournament officials of their
intentions to participate in the

coming tournament, to be hew
March 7 to March 14 at the

Diablo Bowling Center.
The, entire roster of eight
earns from the Major Loop; four
from the Classic League; twelve
from the Balboa Mens, and
seven from the Balboa Mixed
League will participate. Last
year 43 teams competed, and
the forecast is that this year
will be more.
Bud Balcer also announced
that this year, the handicap as
well as the scratch champions
in all of the vents will receive
chevrons from the American
Bowling Congress. Heretofore,
only the scratch bowlers were
awarded the chevrons.

' Looking backwards, ten years
ago tne tournament in 1949 was
held at Curundu and this year
tournament manager was the

All Events scratch Champion in

9th Race 2nd Series Imp. 7 Fgs. Purse $750.00
ONE TWO

Pool Closes 5:15

HIGH JAI-ALAI A player
leaps' and stretches at the
Dania, Fla., Jai-Alai Palace in
an attempt to catch in a wick wicker
er wicker basket the hard-rock ball
traveling at 150 miles an hour.

1 Horacio
2 Don Lucho
3 Quickie
4 Phillipipon

5 Siete y Medio
6 Guadalcanal

7 Behader
8 Horn an
9 Alpina

J. Rodriguez 110 Tough race; can win
J. Talavera 08 Reportedly improved

B. Aguirre 110 Jockey eliminates

A. Credidio 105

B. Baeza 115

E. Dario 104
A Alfaro 106
G. Sanchez lie
J. Ulloa 110

-Enjoying rare form

Last doesn't count
Not good enough
Must go lower
May go all the way
Was never sharper

4-1
3-81
' 50-1
10-1
3-2
10-1
23-1
2-1
5 2

Racetrack Tips

10th Race 1st. Series Imp. 6 Fgs. Purse $1000.00 Pool Closes 5:40

1 Dependable
2 Perdulario
3 Iobo
4 Melendez
5 Ragazza
6 Infomal

R. Q-istian 110
B. Baeza 126
E. Dario 100
. Hernandez 105
A. Credidio 108
J. Ulloa 116

Should make it now
Mutuels favorite
Not against these
Outclassed here
Distance suits style
Better this time

2- 1
3- 2
50-1
501
3-2
3-2

11th. Race

Special Imp. 7 Fgs. Puse $650.00
ONE TWO

Pool Closet

1 Batidouin
2 Prinresa G
3 La Desiree

E. Dario 105
G. Sanchez 118
B. Baeza 108

Disappointment
Despite high weight
Dangeours contender

By CONRADO

1- Le Matelot
2- Dona Flora
3- Tito Pereque
4- Noticion
5 Napa
6- Lady Edna
7- Riotous
8- Condottier
9- Siete y Medio
10- DependabU
11- Princesa Gitaria

Every Game

Double-Header

1949 with a 1619 palnfall ora

180 average. Last year the win

nine figure was 1687 by Bill

Coffey. Pushing the calendar to

rive year beiore 1949 we nnd

that a "Private" Robert Balcer
was the All-Event Champ in

1944 with a 1751 total.
Ten years ago, the cry of com complaint
plaint complaint was the heavy wood at
Curundu. Last year it was th-;
same story at Balboa. The tour tournament
nament tournament officials will endeavor
to have 3 pound 4 ounce lumber
out on the lanes, so that high
scores will be obtained.

Basketball
Results

EAST
St. Anselm's 70 Tufts 42
Catholic U. 75 Johns Hopkins 56
Davis and Elkins 91 Bethany 83
Geo. Washington 79 VMI 63
Villanova 101 Brandeis 75
Buffalo 70 Buffalo Tchrs. 62
SOUTH
Virginia 86 Duke 67
Loyola Md. 73 Western Md. 43
Virginia Union 70 Virginia St. 61
Florida 85 Miami Fla., 70
Stetson 65 Tampa 58
E. Kentucky 93 Middle Tenn. 66
Morehead St. 83 E. Tennessee 77
v
MIDWEST
Findlay 59 Wheeling 39
Calvin 90 Adrian 52
, SOUTHWEST
Ark. Tech 64 Arkansas AaM 60
Arkansas College 74 Hendrix 38

Teloreo

Don Cirilo

Patsy

Plluelo

Tuti Fruti

Apache

: Mar Brjvo

Quieen sera WEST

Alpina Denver 66 Montana 61
Rag'azia (e) I Utah 76 New Mexico 50
La Desiree N.W Nazarene 70 Whitman 59

4 Last Dust
5 Cheyeme
6 Mauricio

7 Alamito

S. Hernandez 104
R. Cristian 108
B. Agurre 113
J. Rodriguez 110

Good early speed 4-1
Apparently improved 3-1
Won lucky race 2,5-1
Not good enough 15-1

8 Madame Cucu A. Credidio 105

EVEN tditor:
2-1 1

CONRADO 5ARGEANT

WICHITA, Kans. (NEA)

Ray Dumont has come up with
another suggested revolutionary

change which the head of the Na National
tional National Baseball Congress insists
would double the attendance the

first year it is attempted.
He will have the plan either test tested
ed tested or adopted in sandlot leagues
which are members of the NBC
Association.
Dumont terms the plan, "Every
game a double-header with a guar
anteed thrilling finish.'
"Too many games are finished
early When one ,tram scores a
barrage of runs," noints out Du Dumont.
mont. Dumont. "Fans leave."
Dummont's new look would per permit
mit permit each game to be considered
a double-header as far as far as
standings are concerned. The first
part would conclude after seven
innings. A sudden death would fol follow
low follow with the winning side batting
first. The club scoring first would
be the winner of that.
"Every game would be assured
a terrific ending," stresses Da Damon.
mon. Damon. "The standings would in in-elude
elude in-elude two decisions with the club
Winning the regulation game hav having
ing having a deserved edge in the second
because it earned the right to bat
first."

Hank Aaron Returns
Contract Unsigned
MILWAUKEE, Wis. (UPI) -Henry
Aaron, Milwaukee Braves
slugging outfielder, today became
the first member of the National
League champs to publicly ex express
press express dissatisfaction with his 1959
playing contract. '
"The offer wasn't what I want wanted,"
ed," wanted," Aaron was 'reported as saying.

According to Milwaukee Senti Sentinel
nel Sentinel sportswriter Lou Chspman,

Aaron refused to disclose thj

terms of the new deal, but he m

dicated his concern about the pact

by delaying a scheduled trip with
his family to Mobile, Ala.
Contrasting Aaron's dissatisfac dissatisfaction,
tion, dissatisfaction, shortstop Johnny Logan said

today that he was "happy" be got

his contract .However, Logan too

declined to divulge the terms, or

if he would sign the agreement

Track Rivalry;

ARCADIA, Califs (UPI)Xter (UPI)Xter-rang
rang (UPI)Xter-rang and Eddie Schmidt,', two old
rivals, get together again today
in the $25,000-added Santa Catali Catali-na
na Catali-na Handicap at Santa 'Anita for
the winter championship of California-bred
horses.
The mile and an eighth Santa
Catalina drew field of eight
horses when entries were taken
yesterday but it was expected to be
a two-horse race. Racing Secre Secretary
tary Secretary Jimmy Kilroe assigned Ter Ter-rang
rang Ter-rang and Eddie Schmidt the iden identical
tical identical top imposts of 123 pounds.

Terrang holds the record for the

number of stakes won by a horse
at Santa Anita, having captured

seven aaaeay money events here,
including last year's running of
the Santa Catalina."
Eddie Schmidt one of themal themal-lest
lest themal-lest horses on th grounds,fis a
distance-loving star who worf lour
stakes last year as h6 raced both
in the East and Wesf4
Eddie Schmidt and Terrane 6ive

away from nine to Impounds to
their six rivals with El Cajon,
Gaelic Gold and Libi Blue all car carrying
rying carrying 112 pounds Lover ; Boy was
assigned 111, Ing and Yang 110
and Cowboy Book 108.
In addition to first money, Tyer Tyer-rang
rang Tyer-rang and Eddie Schmidt will be
shooting for the honor of being the

top money-winning California-bred

horse in active competition.

Terrang has earned $409,235 and

Eddie Schmidt is less than $1000
behind with $408,460 in earnings.
Only Swaps, On Trust and Moon Moon-rush
rush Moon-rush are ahead of them on tho
California list. '

Neil Gibson Upsets
Buchholz In Aussie
Net Championships
ADELAIDE, Australia (UPI) (UPI)-Earl
Earl (UPI)-Earl Buchholz, 18-year-old world

junior tennis champion from St.

Louis, was upset by Australia s
Neil Gibson yesterday in the 2nd
round of this country's national
championships,. 8-6j 6:4, li-fcrrlV
Buchholz, who won the French,
Wimbledon and U.S. junior titles
last year, was seeded, fourth
among the foreign entries. He
drew a first-round bye and. lost to
Gibson, who was unseeded among
the Australian entries,, in his .first
match.
Gibson pulled a real su;nrise
because Buchholz has playe bet better
ter better tennis in Australia this season
than any other American except
Alex Olmedo, the hero of the U.S.
triumph over Australia In the
Davis Cup challenge' round. Buch Buch-hold
hold Buch-hold reached the final of th New
South Wales tournament bflftre
losing to Ashley Cooper, of 'Aus 'Australia
tralia 'Australia in the final and game the
final of the West Australian, Tour Tournament
nament Tournament last week before losing to
Spain's Andres Gimenpjn Jhejitle
round. "' v
There were no other surprises
Friday. The other American en entries,
tries, entries, Olmedo, Barry MacKay of
Dayton, Ohio, and Chris Crawford
of Piedmont, Calif., will play their
fir$t singles matches Saturday
against Australian opponents. Ol Olmedo
medo Olmedo will play Wayne Reid, Mac Mac-Kay
Kay Mac-Kay will meet Ken Fletcher and
Crawford will tackla Barry Phil

lips Moore. 1

Olmedo and MacKay; ', opened
their bid or doublet crown by
ousting B arry Bowm and Noel
Nette of Australia, 13-11, 6-3, 6-2.

TODAY

1st, 2nd -6th, 7th RACES
DU P LETAS
3rd and 9th RACES
6 N E T W O

QUINIELAS
4th and 8th Hares

H

8th Pace Imp. 4 Fgs.
Pool close 4:40
1. LUZBEL B. Aguirre
2. JACO .. J. Avila
3. CONDOTIERO B. Baeza
4. GRAN CAPITAN Cv Ruiz
5. BIG SUN V. Castillo
6. ARANCEI J. UHoa
7. QUIEN SERA O. BraVo
8. DON TADEO S. Ilernundez

TODAY

112
115
115
115
115
112
115
115

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

Children Are, Not
Allowed At The
Roce Track

'.''li,!')

PRESIDENT RE

6

inON, RACE .TRA



1 1

SUNDAY, JAXUAKT 18, 195V
THI SLflUAX AMZtUCklt
net ttvrn.
PMPiffiea&ae Barnes m Duma. L nitre lomam

i PANAMA PJJQFESSIONAL LEAGUE
v F j w r Pet;
Kings x 6 4 7 17 8 .680
.Marlboro ......3V x 6; & 1 12" ,538'
Carta Vieja ,...4 3 xi..4; 11 '15 .423
Cerveza Balboa t 3 5 x 9 16 .360

GB'
8

Totals ,;...8 12, 15. ,16 51 51
TODAY'S GAMES (2) ;
At David: Carta Vieja (Anderson 2-5) vsi. Kings
; (Donnellp2-2) .
' Came time; 10 a.m. ";.. I
' At Chitre: Marlboro j(Milo $-2) vs. Cefyeza Balboa
(Scantlebury 1-5) ...
Came time: 2:30 p.m. ; -1

Teams, Fans

T6 Travel By

COPA Planes

BjrjDS CAR.FRALE Y;

NEW YORK UPD Boxing had divorced completely from Madi
.... J ntHMAUr i c.in.A r .n it ...ill ho

its golden age under -promoter
T Pii.kTri ita first traveling

era under Alike Jacobs and its
first TV epoch under Jim Norris.
Now, Uttcle Sam. apparently lifts
the curtain on a new (period the
pan of freedom.
ypAM.'ity nti-'taonopoly de de-mi
mi de-mi 4$meY Monday: by f the
Supreme Court,, big-time fighters
ean no Iptfgepbe shackled to pro promoter
moter promoter hbj exclusive; ; contracts.
And. independent promoters are
W&rtbfospt'OBly1 th'W-v-leei
of those fighters, but also
for choice arenas.
The curtain-lifting comes at a
time when w have a young world
heavyweight champion, ; Floyd
Patterson, who has been; screaming-for
liberty freedom to fight
wWhoM intfe-ferbm!1irom'ithe:'lJi-ternitlonal
Boxing Gub.1'
' Awalf'TartepsoBMoye'-'
Now that the IBC clubs of New
York and Illinois have been or-.
deredT dissolved" and their owners

Help Your Piles
Don't uffrf" frota i painful, Itching Itching-another
another Itching-another hour without trying
Chiharolil. Upon application Ctilnaroid
ttarti eurblnr mUarlea S wayi: 1.
. Earn pain and Itching. 2. help shrink
or, wolln ttMUes. 8, Helps natur
kal lrrttatea membranes and allay Pilt
Nrv8uittn. Aik nor Drugglat tot
ChlRtrsitt today.

snn Snnarp RarHpn. it will be

mighty interesting to see what
Patterson does and how he does
it.
'- At 23, Floyd is just a "baby"
compared to the fighter-of-the-year,
light heavyweight chaimpion
Archie M,ore in his roaring for forties.
ties. forties. the same Archie whom
Floyd knocked out in the fifth
round for the. vacant heavyweight
crown at Chicago, Nov. 3(J, 1956.
Rickard had -Jack Dempsey,
Jacobs had Joe Louis, Norris had
ft cky Marcian. for a while. Now,
the independent romoters who whoever
ever whoever they are have Patterson.
Question Mark
And what have they goti No
one knows for sure. Manager Cus
D'Amato says: "Floyd will hold
the,,;title, 1,0 .yearsi And he'll ulti ulti-imat4r?o
imat4r?o ulti-imat4r?o be recognized. ; the
greatest heavyweight champion of
all time."
That's a big order, and D'Ama D'Ama-to's
to's D'Ama-to's critics claim it'll never be
filled, even if Cus continues to let
Floyd defend against "amateurs."
Fnr thpv toint out that the cham

pion was on the floor in his two
latest defenses against Pete Rade Rade-macher
macher Rade-macher and Texan Roy Harris.
HGweVer, "it is recalled that
Floyd rose and knocked out bo h
Rademacher and Harris-just as
Dempeey.' Louis and Marciano did
6 certain opponents who had
floored them.

TODAY

ATTRACTION!! LAST DAY!

W E E K E N Dl

60c.
30c.

-DRIVE-IN

7:00
9:00

The Year's Best Motion Picture Event!

DtpDllCt7

in ERNEST HEMINGWAY S

Pulitzer and Nobe Prize
Winning Story!

4 4 k AW Vol f T?' 2

fflXllIlOE

From VARNER BROSin WAHNERCOLOR!

- By J. J. HARRISON Jr.
All four Panama' Professional
League baseball teams were sched scheduled
uled scheduled to travel today w.th two
garnet on tap in interior cities.
, COPA planes were o. fly play players,
ers, players, fans and league personnel
from Tocumen Airport to Cavid
at 7 am for the cpntest be between
tween between third-place Carta Vieja ami
the leagiie:leading Kings ., which
will begin at 10, .-s
Uuses and cars will transport
second-place Marlboro, and last
place Cerveza Balboa to- Ch.tre
tor an afternoon tilt slated to get
underway at .2:30. i
. The David game will be the1
first in that cuy this season. Next
Sunday Cerveza Balboa engages
Marlboro there also.
Chitre will be seeing its first
regular Pre Loop contest. To Today's
day's Today's game had been originally
scheduled for Feb. 1 in that
thr.ving interior city but loop. of officials
ficials officials (made a change after r-.
eeivinj) petition, from,, the
townspeople.-
They argued that by the end of
this month the championship may

De pracucauy aeciaea ana tney

wameu to wuness a game wnue
the pennant race was still interesting

As a conseonpnpp fprvpVa Rul.

boa and Marlboro, who should

nave piayea tn Colon today, will
engage each other ,on the Atlantic
side Feb. 1, The campaign ends
Feb, 5.
Manager Billy Shantz has nam named
ed named righthander John Anderson ( v.

5), to oppose Dick Donnelly U2),

UIl U1B 1UU,
Anderson was the losing hurler
in the game the Yankees lost to
the Kings 3-1 Wednesday-, Bud
Black went the distance in that
contest to pick up his fourth vic victory.
tory. victory. Donnelly ;has not seen action
since he 'came in from the bullpen
Jan. 4 to suffer his second loss in
an Aguadulce slugfest which the
Smokers won 18-13.
In the afternoon tilt, lefty Pat
Scantlebury, who is still stoking
hi second victory, will face the
Smokers' ace southpaw Bob Ml Ml-lo,
lo, Ml-lo, the owner of a brilliant 4 2
record.

Scahtlebilrv 'drbrineT nili'v fifth

verdict last Tuesdav whpn th

Smokers outslugged the Beermen

iur a iu-h mumpn.
Milo gained his sixth win last
Thursday after relieving starter
Jim Hardison in the third frame
against the Yankees. The classy
Dortsider went through tn th enH

as the Smokers came from behind

to win out
The Kings, who have 11 games
left to play, hold a commanding
three-and-a-half game lead over
the Smokers, whom they tackle
three more timesi In nine meet meetings
ings meetings the leaders boast, an over overwhelming
whelming overwhelming 6-3 advantage.
The Smokers, who have ten con contests
tests contests to go, would have to win all
their remaining games with i.hp

front-runners to break even on the
season.
The two first division clubs
don't play each othor until next
Friday when they nrnt in the
first game of a bargain bill at
the Olympic Stadium.
They tackle each Other again
Jan. 29 and clash fnr the uet

the next night in th niffhtxnn t

a doubleheader.

Supreme Court or No,

I V

Managers Ask Barrett
Of IBC for Rent Money

t 5

I i J
1
i s -- 'Jlv

CATCHING COLD The
fishing's frigid but good, ac according
cording according to Don Groves, haul hauling
ing hauling in a catch on Sloans Lake
in Denver.-;Anglers take ad advantage
vantage advantage of the cold snap to
fish through ; the thick Ice.

gi j "-
iTodQftENCANTO-'Hc.

Bngiue naraoi m
t "LA PARIS1ENNE"

l' Under 18
i t Dean Stockwell In
' 'CARELESS TEARS"

By JIMMY BRESLIN
NEW YORK (NEA) When
the Supreme Court upheld a de

cision which said the International

Boxing Club mast dissolve its mo monopoly,
nopoly, monopoly, everybody around the
IBC's, offices in Madison Square
Garden was trying, in the words

'of Mushky Jackson, 'to find a plan

10 get tnrougn tnis. A Morris plan.
It was too mucn for Jackie Bar Bar-EBtV
EBtV Bar-EBtV the matchmaker, to ;figure
out. He Is paid to arrange the

fights seen on Friday nights and

.wererore is an integral part "ot
your living room entertainment.
That is tough enough for him. He
will let the 1-wyers now running
the show "speak for theirselves."

when I start making up a show
the phone starts ringing," Barret

says. "Now I got, a card coming

up, Jan. 30. Th.; Garden has an
ice show until then. I'm in bed and
I'm asleeD. but 1 sot the uhone

near to me because I know it'll

ring.

. "It's about le30 in the morning.
'Put me in for a payda on that
card, this manager is saying. 'You

got no fighter,' I tell the guy. 'I'll

get one lor the occasion,' tne guy
says. "The rent's due and I ain't
got what to pay it.'
. "The next day a manager comes
in. He has a six -round fighter who
loses, wins, loses. .you know, one
of them kind. Put me the main
event,' the manager says. He
means it. He demands it. Why?
'Me and the fighter are broke, he
says. Is put him in a six. It din dinner
ner dinner money anyway. But the guy
don't talk ti me. He wanted it all."

Money and the' absence of same

is the reason Why several fine

fights Barrwtt figured out have

not been put on. Nor will they ever
be seen by Tviewers.
For one, a heavuweight fight be between
tween between Roy Han.-is -forgetting his
Cut and Shoot hoopla, still an at attractive
tractive attractive fighter and Tony An Anthony,
thony, Anthony, the slim New Yorker who

thony, the slim New Yorker who

has a chance to go a long way.
Barrett called Lou Vlscussi,
Harris' manager, about it and. big
Lou did a good Job of Imitating
a faint over the phone.
"That match," he said, "would
draw $50 non Hnwn Vior ,intu,.i

teevislon. Why should Harris fight

m your pjace ior television mo money?"
ney?" money?" Barrett has ideas of a Zora Fol-ley-Nino
Valdes match .in March,
but this one could run isto si similar
milar similar trouble.
Most Of the heavyweights with
any sort of a name stymie match matchmaking
making matchmaking because the managers are
hanging by the phone in hope that
their tiger is bad enough to quality
for a fight with Floyd Patterson.
The elimination of small clubs
ruins Barrett. There are good
fighters throughputs the country,
he insists. But he can use them
only now and then and that isn't
enough work for a kid to blossom
into a main eventer.
"Solomon Boyiaw, a 1 1 h
weight from Cleveland, is a real
prospect',' Barrett says. "Rocky
Funwrelle, a Buffalo middle middleweight,
weight, middleweight, could be a good one. You
got Tom McNelley, a Boston
heavyweight. In New York we got
Johnny Jenkins, a light-heavy
Doug jonegi a middle-weight; and
Billy Hunter, George Gainford's
heavuweight.
"I'm bringing In that Six-Man
Clark the Utah heavy, to fight La Larry
rry Larry Zernitz, who beat Roland La
Starza.!
Every time Bairrett starts mov

ing fighters he is besieged by a
mob of managers who blandly
claim their fangless wonders are
beter and besides, who needs the
money more?
Throw everything together and
you come out, too often, with
something like an Ace Armstrong Armstrong-Eddie
Eddie Armstrong-Eddie Dixon agony fight on your
screen.
It is easy to criticize the guy
who put it together, but when you
get down to it he has his troubles.

Fans Think Quinn
Can Do II Again
With The Phillies
By JACK CUDDY
NEW YORK (UPI) -Light
heavyweight champion Archie
Moore, recipient of the Edward J.
Neil Trophy for "Fighter of the
Year," took a verbal, punch at

England s Henry, Cooper today and

.offered him $150,000 for a fight in

London or anywhere.
Dapper Archie, 42 or 45, said,
"I'm dead serious about this.
Jack Kearns and I will definitely
give Cooper a guarantee of a
hundred and fifty grand if he'll
fight, me. It'll be the first big Mep
in my campaign for another shot
at the heavyweight title."
Moore, the ring's all-time knock knockout
out knockout king with 127 kayoes, stressed
the seriousness of his offer today
because at Thursday night's an annual
nual annual dinner of the Boxing Writers
Association it seemed that the
tuxedoed champion with the Cas Castro
tro Castro whiskerettes might be indulg indulging
ing indulging in whimsey.
After Gene Ward of the New
York Daily News, president of the
writers association, had presented
him with the Neil plaque, Archie
said he would offer Cooper $fi0, $fi0,-000
000 $fi0,-000 and would be willing to fight
Ineemar Johansson, Sweden's
unbeaten European champion, a
week after licking Cooper "and
then maybe an American contend contender."
er." contender." Archie said today. "1 don't know

about the rest of it, but Kearns
and I really want a Cooper

fight."

Thursday night, on the speakers'

dais before art enthusiastic 423 in
the Waldorf-Astoria's Sert Room,

Archie recalled the loud and cost

ly campaign he had made to get

his 1956 shot at the vacant heavy heavyweight
weight heavyweight crown. But Floyd Patter Patterson
son Patterson knocked him out in the fifth
round.
"Aftpr what I went through to

get that shot at the heavy title,''

he told the diners, "it s unDruev unDruev-able
able unDruev-able when I hear Cooper askin?
for a 140.000 guarantee to chal

lenge Patterson now just be

cause Cooper licked a guy nainea
Brian London last Monday night."

VTW Teener Loop

Meets Wednesday

The VFW Teener Baseball

League will hold a meeting for the

purpose of election of officers for
the coming year at VFW Post 100

Headquarters, Margarita, C.Z., at

8 p.m., on Wednesday.

All VFW members and persons

interested in teener baseball are
urged to attend this meeting.

Zfmce Center Theatres TODAY!

BALBOA

Air Conditioned
2:00 4:10 6:20 8:30

STEWART GRANGER

BARBARA RUSH
ANTHONY STEEL
T) JUvvrfurwj bf Stwy
HARRY DLACK
AND

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by DC LUXE

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IWmm4 by 20tti eintviy-Fn

T7J 51

4 2-M

COCO 80LO 2:30
Clifton Webb Dorothy McGuire
'THE REMARKABLE MR. PENNYPACKER"
In Cinemascope & Color!

7:00

DIABLO HTS. 2:30 7:00
Robert Taylor
Richard Wldmark
"The Law and Jake Wade"
In Cinemascope & Color!

GATUN 2:30 7:00
John Gavin Lllo Pulver
"A TIME TO LOVE AND
A TIME TO DIE"
In Cinemascope & Color

PARAISO ;00
" Robert Mltchum
"THUNDER ROAD" ? i

GAMBOA 7:00
Pat Boone Tommv Sands

Gary Crosby Sheree Northl

In "MARDI GRAS
in Cinemascope & Color!

MARGARITA 2:0 7:00l

Walt Disney's Fascinating
story of charm and beauty
"PERRI"
In Color

SANTA .CRUZ

7:00

Lee J. Cobb Gla Scaia

"THE GARMENT JUNGLE"

7:00

CAMP BIERD

John Wayne : SoDhia Loren

"LEGEND OF THE LOST" In Cinemascope it Color

7:00

CAP IT OLIO
35c. 20c.
Spanish Program!
LOS TRES
A MEDIA LUZ
' Arturo de C6rdoba
- Also:
MANOS ARRIBA
with Resortes

T IV O L I
35c. 20c
MAN FROM GOD'S
COUNTRY
Geo. Montgomery
QUANTRILLS
RAIDERS
with Steve Cochran

VICTORIA
25c. 15c.
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EL SUBERSABIO
with Cantinflas
- Also:
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with Miguel A. Mejia

S5e. Uyirftft
y LOTTERY JKVjSLJS
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with S. Granger
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with Lauren BacajP;

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Every Sunday
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u 12:30 j).m. y

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m

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C L A S S I F I E D--- A D 5

71,1 -'ft
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FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
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Beside the Bella Vista Theatre end at its Branch at the Minimax Super Market en Via Espena at Joan France. ..

i

3

IF oo0

Resorts
PHILLIPS OeeaneSde Cottages
Santa Clara R. de P. Wioiie Pa Pa-ama
ama Pa-ama 8-1877 Criatobal 3-1673.
Fetter cottages, between Santa
Clara and Rio Hate. New low
rates. Phone Balboa 2830.
Houses
FOR RINT Completely fur furnished
nished furnished house with three bed bedrooms
rooms bedrooms and three private bath bathrooms,
rooms, bathrooms, MVingroom, diningreom,
kitchen, private office, 2 porch porches,
es, porches, maid's quarters and two ga garages
rages garages in Campo Alegre No. 1,
Elvira Mendes Street, in front of
' the Panama Hotel. For details call
3-7206.
FOR RINT: COTTAGE, 3 bed bed-...
... bed-... rooms air conditioned, furnished
includes Bendix washer, freexer..
Larue livingroom, porch, terrace,
generous patio. Protected against
burglars. Golf Heights near sea.
' Separate maid's quarters, shedf
'j fcehio. Minimum period 3 months
starting March. $250, telephone
4-1391.
FOR RENT: Furnished1 house
for one year or more. Telephone
S-1971.
Kim Novak Calls
At While House,
Chat- With Ike
$ WASHINGTON (UPI)-Kim No No-Jcalled
Jcalled No-Jcalled at the White House yes yes-4rriav
4rriav yes-4rriav and chatted briefly with
resident Eisenhower, sne saia
ley! engaged in "cocktail talk
uNkndw. we talked about nice
Amis:
Monde Hollywood actress pictures
f hfsfour grandchildren, his late
(mother and other family mem mem-4rs,'He
4rs,'He mem-4rs,'He also showed off some of
jus -paintings.
;fl jjaint. a little myself," Mis
Nbvjfi J'toliT newsmen later. 'I
tPlMeTntpnt do one of him."
i.'The"ictress and singer Perry
gmo-Visited Eisenhower as part
a Variety Clubs delegation. The
nup"fave the President a mem membership'
bership' membership' -eard in the show business
0!rsTanitlon, which has raised 75
' milliotCdollars for research and
'.treatment of childhood diseases.
fmnn an ardent eolfer. said he
i a)Ad Eisenhower, who is no less
! ar' ardent linksman. compared
tyiaj of clubs and grips.
- ,fl was absolutely mesmerized,'
,Cono said of the President.
Come said Eisenhower told him
r'he had an o'fer to do a TV show.
mi Itold him I knew of one that
would h?ve no trouble setting
ea.V omo has his own show on
Revision.
When-Miss Novak and Como
lked out of the President's of office,
fice, office, the White House lobby was
jammed with reporters, photog photographers
raphers photographers anrt manv members of
.SievWhte Hou'e staff.
.Almost lost in the shuffle was
: George Eby of Pittsburgh, t h e
"chief-barker o Variety Clubs In International,
ternational, International, and John H. Harris,
tlsd Qf Pittsburgh, founder of the
: '48Tear-old organization.
j,
SIT INAUGURATION DATE
CAS.ACAS, Venezuela (UPI) -Leaders
of Venezuela's political
parties have agreed on Feb. 12 as
he date of President elect Romulo
Betancourt's inacguration.

Commercial Guide

Advertise in this section Ads only cost $25.50 per month
FOR INFORMATION CALL 2-0740

cm
FOR SALE
- FRIGETTE
"air conditioner
for automobile
$270.00
RATTAN LUX
. FURNITURE
I .' Tel. 3-1293
IN NICKELCADMlcm
EVERLASTING BATTERY
Foto International
155 Central Ave.
Corner 'K" Street
lblock from Railroad
; Station.

He nit

Apartments
FOR RENT: Best located one
room furnished apartment. Clean
and independent, 43rd Street
No. 13.
FOR RENT: Two bedroom
apartment, clean and cool, Che Che-lis
lis Che-lis Building Apartments. Campo
Alegre, telephone 3-7658.
FOR RENT: From February 1st,
top floor in Ecuador Avenue, No.
14, three bedroom, two sitting
rooms, maid's room, terrace, hot
water. Apply downstairs.
FOR RENT: Beautifully and
completely furnished apartment
in Bella Vista, Ave. Mexico 69,
near 43rd Street. Phone 3-0553.
FOR RENT: Ideal modern one
bedroom apartment for a ba bachelor
chelor bachelor or a couple near El Pana Panama
ma Panama Hotel, $65.00, call 3-3421.
FOR SALE: Completely furnish,
ed two bedroom apartment, hot
water, Campo Alegre, linen,
dishes. Phone 3-5024.
By J. RETTINGER
Wham! Bam! ,Phlooey! Plop!
Oops, he missed! Any number of
these sounds and others like them
may be heard emerging from the
stadiums in the Isthmus. In case
you didn't know it, it's baseball
season. I have just taken a vote
on the most courteous team in in in-terscholastic
terscholastic in-terscholastic baseball, and the re results
sults results are JC. They're so courte courteous
ous courteous They even wipe off the ball
tor the oposing team. Sheer gal-
antry.
There is nothing much bubbling
in the old halls of BHS, except
maybe a few misdone experiments
in Chem Class.
After the discontinuation of it
last year, the Frosh and Soph Fro Frolic
lic Frolic is soon to be. The Freshmen
nominated Ralso Kirk as their
choice for the Frolic Queen; and
the sophomores, Jackie Ahston.
The class that wins the FroMc will
have its queen reign at the party
afterwards. This is a bone-crushing
affair, so all of you under underclassmen
classmen underclassmen be sure to be there and
help your class win.
The Valentine showcase commit committees
tees committees and Formal committee are
working like mad to get their
respective shows on the road.
At the formal all of the classes
will be represented in the court.
Two freshmen, two sophomores,
two juniors, and three seniors, one
of whom will be the queen, will
take part in the ritual.
Also to be remembered is a
Wednesday not so far off on
which most all restriction certifi certifi-ca'es
ca'es certifi-ca'es are issued. A reminder, fail
now, avoid the June rush.
Actually, though, BHS has a
lower percentage of failures than
some of the other schools in the
world. It must be the climate that
does it. The students here are of offered
fered offered the most pleasant locale for
studying, the beach, clubhouse,
movie, swimming pool, PX, won wonderful
derful wonderful places to study!
I must bid adieu to the world for
this week. See you soon?
ANNOUNCE ENGAGEMENT
NEW YORK (UPI ) Irving Ber Berlin's
lin's Berlin's daughter, Linda Louise, an announced
nounced announced her engagement yester yesterday
day yesterday to Edouarri C. Emmet, son of
Mrs. Watson C. Emmet of New
York and Paris.
"GET STREAMLINED"
Excercistng Machines. Turkish
the McLevy way Body Massage,
Ofllh. Trained operators lor ladles
tnd gentlemen. Get results.
MASSAGE SALON
Services "SCHOLL'S
Products
1. Arosrmena Ave. I3-4B
TeL S-2J17
LIFE INSURANCE
call
JIM RIDGE
General Agent
Gibraltar Lifp Ins. Co.,
for rales and information
Tel. Panama 2-0552
Monday thru Friday
:00 ..m. to 12:00
2.00 p.m. lo 5:00
Saturday: 9:00 a.m. to 12:00
HEADS MEXICAN ARMY
MEXICO CITY (UPI) Gen.
Tomag Sanchez Hernandez, for former
mer former commander of the 2nd Mili Military
tary Military District, has I een appointed
chief of s t a f f of the Mexican
.ray.
MALARIA FUND
GENEVA (UPI) The United
St is has rontnbuted 3 million
dollars to the world malaria fund
of the World Health Organization.

Automobiles

FOR SALE: 1954 Buick, Super,
(our door, new tires, radio ex excellent
cellent excellent condition, 35,000 actual
miles, duty paid. Call Navy Pa Pacific
cific Pacific 3536, after 5:00 p.m.
FOR SALE: 1953 Buick Super,
2-door, hardtop, Dynaflew. Ex.
cedent condition. Phone Navy
2550.
FOR SALE: 1958 Volkswagen
with radio, and white walls, 4200
miles. Only $1400 cash. 0774-F
Williamson Place, Balboa, C.Z.
FOR SALE: 1957 Plymouth,
fordor, push button drive, per perfect
fect perfect condition, 11,000 miles,
$1,700.00, will trade for low
priced car. Call Balboa 2-V744.
FOR SALE: '51 Pontiae "8",
door sedan $265.00. Phone Cu Cu-rundu
rundu Cu-rundu 3290 or Fort Kobbe
5264.
FOR SALE: 1955 Buick Super.
Fully equipped, good condition.
Phone 6-451.
FOR SALE: Baby carriage, En English
glish English make, converts to stroller,
excellent condition, $25 0830,
Plank Street, Balboa.
FOR SALE: 1958 Chevrolet, 4
door Biscayne, condition like
new, only 2500 miles, ww tires,
tone paint, $1900.00. Phone Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 2-3546.
FOR SALE: 1951 Packard 4 4-door
door 4-door sedan, radio, automatic
transmission, good condition.
Phone 83-3231.
FOR SALE: Mercedes Bern,
14000 miles $5,000. Also radio
and Hi-Fi Gundig, used two
weeks $265. Tel. Las Cumbres
2287 or write box 42, Balboa
Heights.
FOR SALE: Spor car in very
good condition. Call Hull Motors,
3-0607.
FOR SALE: Black 1958 Chev Chevrolet
rolet Chevrolet Impala convertible, white
top. Four months old. Less than
3000 miles. Power steering,
power brakes, padded dash,
, whitewalls Wooolerbat" W.die,
t $200. Cad Balboa 1367.
1956, Plymouth 9 passenger,
U-8, Station Wagon Trunk
Rack. Radio, Push Button Drive;
17000 miles; Like New $15.00.
Call Balboa 4394 between 10
a.m. & 2 p.m.
FOR SALE: 1956 Ford Main Mainline
line Mainline Fordor. standard shift, ra radio,
dio, radio, 4 new WSW. Call 84-4202,
after 4:30 p.m.
TO HONOR DULLES
WEST POINT, N. Y. (UPI) -Secretary
of State John Foster
Dulles will be presented with the
.Mcond anmnl Syvanus Thayer
Award at founders day cere ceremonies
monies ceremonies here on March 20.
The award is presented by the
U. S. Military Academy's Associa Association
tion Association of graduates to the American
who exemplifies the West point
motto, "Duty, Honor, Country."
SLIM FAT AWAY
If fat ruins your flgui or inakea
you short of breath and end.ngera
your health, you will find It a,y to
loae weight with the new Hollywood
method Formode. No draatlo dieting;
or exercise. Ask your drugstore for
Formoda. and atrt slimming at once.
AUTOMOBILE FINANCE
Government Employes
Service Personnel
Finance Tour New Or
Used Car
GOVERNMENT
EMPLOYES FINANCE Co.
LOW RATES UP TO 36 Mo.
on new cars
AGENCY DEHLINGER
No. 43 Automobile Row
Phone 3-4984 3-4985
All Types of Auto Insurance
The New
NIKON
With built-in Universal
Viewfindir system
Panama coldn

For

Home Articles
FOR SALE: 4 reed chain, 6
wood and metal chairs, 1 reed
barred chairs, 1 Simmons couch.
Balboa T245. 4246.
FOR SALE: G.E. wringer type
washing machine, new 60 cycle
motor. $40.00. Balboa 2-6359.
FOR SALE:-r-3 piece den aet, ex excellent
cellent excellent condition, Phona 82 82-5240.
5240. 82-5240. FOR SALE: 2 mahogany bed bedside
side bedside tables, 1 mahogany double double-bed,
bed, double-bed, 1 Westinghouse, 60 cycle
refrigerator, 1 Hi-Fi, Thorent
changer, separate speaker system,
Halicrafter radio, large cabinet
with shelf space, 1 modern floor
lamp. Assorted household fur furnishings.
nishings. furnishings. Call Balboa 2-1367.
FOR SALE: 3 piece living room
set. 1510-A Gavilan Area, Bal Balboa.
boa. Balboa. FOR SALE: Five piece maho mahogany
gany mahogany sectional livingroom set,
corner, table and end tables. Ex Excellent
cellent Excellent condition, $300. Thor
temiautomatie washer $50.00,
2471 -A, Cecoli, Navy 3165.
FOR SALE: Bush console radio radio-phonograph,
phonograph, radio-phonograph, 9 tubes, 3 speeds,
long and short wave. Phone Pan Panama
ama Panama 2-0147.
FOR SALE: Willet hard rock
maple drop leaf table-extends to
108". Six chairs and custom
made table pads. Cost $500, sell
$300. Emerson console radio, 3
(peed, phono comb, $75. Call
Navy 3032.
FOR SALE: Beautiful Swedish
console dining table with 4 chairs.
Four burner Florence gas range.
Electric oven. Meat slicer, as assortment
sortment assortment of tables, rugs, chairs.
Vacuum cleaner. 3-0538.
MARRIES COUNT
VENICE, Italy (UPI) Miss
Nine Lee-Allen ?9 nf itf
, "
City, was married tn Italian r,,t
Achille Passi, 34, in a religious
ceremony in tne Basilica of San
Marco yesterday. The bride i
a new ione advertising executive,
TTORNEYITAGE STRIKE
ARNO. itaf v rTTPnJ. fiofoni
ants were left to argue their own
cases in court yesterday when at attorneys
torneys attorneys staced a strika in nrt&et
against conditions in the court
rooms.
CLAMOR FOR JOBS
NAPLES, Italy (UPI) Polite
used nightsticks to disiperse 200
men clamoring lor jobs on a
school c o n s t r u cM ion project
yesterday. Two job applicants
were injured and 10 were arrested.

1st. Lt. VON FREEMAN of the U.S. Army Signal Section, Army
Atlantic, hands MSgt. William H. Mandrell of the Signal Mi Micro
cro Micro Wave Station at Fort Davis a Department of the Army Army-Suggestion
Suggestion Army-Suggestion Award Certificate. In the three years that Mandrell
has spent In Panama, he has made a total of 16 suggestions
for Improvement, and received a total of 12 Department of the
Army awards, and three letters of commendation.
(U.S. Army PhoU)

CARGO SERVICE FROM NEW YORK AND U.S.
ATLANTIC PORTS AND U.S. PACIFIC Pjt)RTS TO
THE REPUBLIC OF PANAMA AND CANAL ZONE.
PASSENGER SERVICE TO NEW YORK AND WEST
COAST SOUTH AMERICA PORTS.
PANAMA AGENCIES, CO.

CRISTOBAL 2131

aS iio ie

Miscellaneous
FOR SALE: Beautiful new pol pol-lera,
lera, pol-lera, all hand made. Panama Panama-Auto
Auto Panama-Auto building, apartment 4, from
9 to 4 dayly.
FOR SALE. Pollera with Pet Petticoat.
ticoat. Petticoat. Call Panama 2-2486,
Miss De Castro.
Boats & Motors
FOR SALE: Cay uco 16 feet,
live bait well built in square item
for 5 Vi h.p. motor. $60.00. Call
Cristobal 2762.
Quote Unquote
WASHINGTON Re. Eman-
uel Celler (D-N. Y.) in demand demanding
ing demanding a United Nations investigation
of the mass executions being con
ducted by the Fidel Castro regime
in Cuba:
"It may be a giay pastime for
Castro, but it bodes ill for Cuba."
MIAMI. Fla. Mrs. R. I.. Pit.
cock on her husband's reaction to
her invitation to soviet Deputy
rremier Anastas Mikoyan to at attend
tend attend a familv barbeeiiA in hr
back yard:
"He thinks I'm out of mv
mind."
LONDON British European
Airways Managar Thomas La-
praid on the BEA ordar to its 700
female employes to shorten their
skirts to give customers a better
look at their legs:
"If a eirl should refus tm obov
the order, I'll ave fatharly
chat with her and try to make
ner see tne error of her ways."
WASHINGTON Bftn Thnma.
J. Ashlev D-Ohio in nrviWUna
that Northern Democrats have no.
voice la setting party policy:
- v u i.iii.u mat iiu
A'mortAvft nannU amUa 4HT..l1
democrats to assume an active
leadership role in congressional
aiiaus.
ATTEND STUDY CONFERENCE
THE HAGUE, The Netherlands
(UPI)Twenty public admini slra.
tion experts from the United
States and 10 other countries will
participate in a United Nations
Studv conference at the Institute
for Social Studies here through
j an is.
WEEKLY
2135 PANAMA
BALBOA 21 SO 2159

Real Estate

FOR SALIsUtt 500 an. 1.000
meteri, in til Nuevo Hipodrom
Urbanization, acrota the Ramon
Racetrack; All lets with street
front, sewage, wattr main and
electricity. Call W. McBarnott.
Tal. 3-25S7.
FOR SALE: Real eitate in El
Valla da Anton. 11,000 square
meters, high -elevation, excellent
view. Citrus grove in production.
Masonry house with six rooms,
completely furniihed. Electric
light plant, town water. Call Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 1461.
FOR SAtE: Beautiful corner
lot, 5,365 M2 in El Valla. Good
neighborhood. Reasonable price.
Tel. Panami 2-3946.
FOR SALE: Attractive beach
' cottage, Gorgona, 1 850 meters,
-Iefl 'uiebjeg TeusiUJitj Anj
boa 4474.
Dogs
FOR SALE: Boxer puppies. A,
K.C. Navy 3508,
SNAPPY A trifle overex overexposed,
posed, overexposed, Italian news photogra photographer
pher photographer Chiara Samushco takes her
picture and geta her -picture
taken in Paris.
MELANCHOLY DANE AB)
dogged out in the latest in
canine fashions but with no
place to go is "Jett," an 80-i
pouncr great Dane. He's tem-i
porarily residing in the SPCA
shelter in Dallas, Tex, but is
looking for a new home, alone
with more than 100 other dogs
that are available for adoption.
1-0784 3-79 WJ

1 w
r iiiiniit4ijr TMifciMiiiiii"irA""'tiir'Yi y n

i i

Pos55om

WANTED: Ixparieneeal StU StU-sidfa
sidfa StU-sidfa hair drassar. Call Navy
3812, bstwasn :30 and 4:00
D.m.
OPPORTUNITY lor professional
experienced secretary. Must take
English and Spanish, dictation,
general office knowledge. Apply
at Tropelco, S.A. before January
22nd. with references.
Miscellaneous
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
DRAWER "A", DIABLO
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL, C.Z,
PHONE BALBOA 3709
Wanted to Buy
'WANTED: Urgently needed
Chevrolet Bel-Air or Biscayne,
6 or 8 cylinders, 1957 or 1958,
manual shift, with all extras.
Cash payment. Please contact
Anibal Martinet: at P.A.A. Of'
fica in Panama.
' Here we aire on the beat once a a-gain,
gain, a-gain, and we noted that Club Alta Alta-mira
mira Alta-mira started the year With a bang.
Last Sunday following their instal instal-i.Knn
i.Knn instal-i.Knn nt nffifpra in the Colombian
Hall in Colon, two scholarships
were awarded to pmpils of the St.
Vincent's College.
Receiving the economic aid for
th 1959-ro school vear were Dora
Jimenez and Nora Contreras.
A bevy of beautiful damsels are
participating in the contest to se select
lect select a queen for the carnaval fes festivities
tivities festivities of Club Nacional CSC the
events are slated far Agewooa bo bo-hio
hio bo-hio on the trans-isthmian highway.
Enjoying a vacation looatty from
hr nrnlovmpnt. is Mrs. Inez Irv
ing, She plans to take tilings reat
Members ef the Whlfe Rest So Social
cial Social and Dancing Club this week
are urged to attend meeting
tomorrow. It will be nomination
end election ef officers among
ether things, en a well-stacked
agenda.
A few days ago members of the
Suburban Ladies gathered to ex
change new year greetings and en
joy themselves while planning for
their new activites. The eet-togeth
er. held at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. David Leon, was attended by
Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Warner, Mr.
and Mrs. John Campbell, Mir. and
Mrs. W. McFarquhar, Mr. Claude
Meetings
La Boca Benefit Aid
The La Boca Benefit Aid will
meet at the usual place at 7:30
next Wednesday night for the
nomination and election of offic officers.
ers. officers. Members are urged to come out
in full to ensure holding of the
election.
Atlantic Camera Club
Tomorrow evening's meeting ef
the Atlantic Camera Club will
feature a travelogue on El Salva Salvador
dor Salvador by Mr. and Mrs. Gene Derr
of Curundu, members of the Dia Diablo
blo Diablo Camera Club.
The meeting will start at 7:45
p.m., in the club rooms at Mt.
Hope.
The club also will present Louis
Fryedel of Canada, an instructor
for the Leifz camera factory in
Western Germany, who will lec lecture
ture lecture on 35 millimeter photography.
A question and answer session
will follow his talk.
Guests are welcome to attend
the meeting.

fi Anouivop tovvtv I ApM

aiaw& j
v Jr ' "" mmij
f----',rf&n fr- jaatifT mfmiMrnmmmmntti

Shrimp Motorship Orlando completely equipped with
radio tranamitter, Caterpillar -motor, 13,000-1 20 H.P.
Draught 50 ft.
For more Information: ask at the Estudiante Soda
Fountain, I Street, (in front of the Trust Co. Bank)

CuGrocO

WANTED: Women for eewinfl
men's clothing, experience abso absolutely
lutely absolutely necessary. See Mrs. Browe
at the America Baaajr. Ctte-
dral. . 1
SERVICES
TELEVISION SERVICI
We repair in your home
we don't pretend to guarantee
eur work. We guarantee ft
PHONE THE EXPERTS;
CRAWFORD AGENCIES
Tel. 2-1905
Tivoli Avenue No. 18-20.
Domestic Employment
WANTED: Reliable maid
general, house work, must, be
good cook' .end) have reference.
Apply 0932, Amador Road, after
6 p.m.
Walker, Mrs. Inez Gailbraith, Mm.
RmvrJiP Mrs. Daisy Rothev
ry, Mrs. Molly Rotheiry, Mrs.
Louise Thompson, Mrs. Carmea
Appih and Mrs. uons Appin.
Coming in from Ner?-Orleans 1
vacation with friends on the Isth Isthmus
mus Isthmus and her mon was the popular
and well-liked Hilda Greenidge
Welcome home and enjoy your
stay, Hilda.
We receive nice souvenir
from our friend Cecilio Warner
"Mr. Travel Agency." last week.
According to the genial Cess it
was kind of late in reaching but
the important thing u mat you did
receive it,
receive k. t
"Cess as he Is called by his num numerous
erous numerous friends and admirers is a
real solid guy, and he has helped
numerous over the nump by faci facilitating
litating facilitating them both of his experi experience
ence experience and; &ne in his particular
line.
Blrfhday greetings went eut fe
Mis Lorete Need last; week
when a party was given on the
occasion.
Enjoying the celebration weret
Eduardo Mapp, Veronica Tuck Tuck-noil,
noil, Tuck-noil, Patricia Williams, Griselda
veta Dixon, Paulette Wilson,
Mereela Pomaro end Lorenzo
Davit.
Stateside, Mrs Carrie McAllis McAllister,,
ter,, McAllister,, was given a party in honor of
her birthday at the home of Mrs.
Carmen Shatrpe of 125 Schenecta Schenectady.
dy. Schenectady. Mrs. McAllister, the wife of Co Co-Ion
Ion Co-Ion businessman-politico Clarence
McAllister, is the house guest of
Mrs. Sharpe.
Grin and Boar H:
Old Gentleman: "You're an hon honest
est honest lad, but it was a ten-dollar bill
that I dropped and not ten ones'
Youngster: "I aim aware of that
mister, but the last time I found a
bill the man didn't have any
bill the an didn't have any
change, so this time I changed
your bill in order to be prepared."
THOUGHT FOR TODAY j Make
use of time let not advantage
slip. Shakespeare.
Rheumatism
Arthritis, Neuritis, Lumbaio. Sci.1
j.tic, .tiff musoie. InHwelUB
Joints mule wo,, "l
once. ROMTwn u55i"i.
you fflwSS
nd lira in eomfort. Don't suffiS
Medleeslr. Got EOMIND today.

4
A' t

, a i,
'I



" SUXDATr JANUARY J8r

- THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
PAGXT?n
WJLAfi jmr PilAIES.
By GEORGE WUNDEE I ? KOUJUI AMI fBJXNBI
BIG BLAST"
LET'S 5EE SOON AS
HANfrAROUNPFOKA.
WEU-1HAT
ITS SAFER Y
HAVE A
Nose "WAT
rVCRVRQCY
iLLTftV
THE NEW,
ONE NOW;
Take it off; i-m afraip iu-
I LOSE OL'WSANP :
f MINUTES. MAKE i
I SURE APPRCIATE( OtP HORN OP
SOMCBOOY WW WU15 AND
UTTLE 5TONEFACSI.
IN5ITE-
ALL tOUVc DONE TOUW WAS.
SHOULP HAVE ABOUT
FC ME, NUTTY A MERB Pctr.
THREE OK FOUR HOURS.
COULD BE
CAN HEAR.
WONPER IF CHAT T5I
hazardous
WILL 8E ATTHE
SAME pAK.w
OOTS AND EXE
MAKING PLANS
Ef ED04B- KASTr

f WE WILL LEAVE FROMPTiyTyES, KJ
at twelve, pwve. jatv rjti

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THE STOBY CP MAETHA WAYNE

IN THE BAG

By WILSON SCRUGGS

AT THE

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HOME.'.,

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11 I (iHEARNANCY IsaCTTlMflMMKier
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HER NAME..
' IT IS

NORHOLTZ.'

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RUGS BUNNY

Good Samaritan

' SURE,
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I'M 8TARTIN' T'MOVE...

THANKS ,FUPPSY!
i'u po voy a r
7 RAVOR ;A-r
15

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CAPTAIN EAST

SECRET MEETING

By LESLIE TU1NEB

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SOOD FOR, If THEY'LL
LAUSHS IF 6IVE YOU VOUC

YOU'RE CHOICE OF DEWEYI

TICKLISH AT MANILA HAY,

AND OR TEDDY LEAD

A SUM IKS THE CHAR6E

DIALTHAT ,V AT ftN. JUAN

c'ILrT;

7

I

I (SLOWS IN (tt HILLLtesfia

1

t -WCKK CNWfe J5. COAX)

II

n

sov t 1
TVieNl- :

B HCX rlw, Int. muTott. I

PRBCULA'S POP

ON HER WAY UP

r1 PRtSCILLA!
HCOME IN AND SEE
MY CHRISTMAS 7-1
." I LA h-k

NEW BALLET v

HONEST HOLLYMOCK!

THEY'RE SWELL! M

T' THERE'S)

OKI I Y nWFN

THING THAT

WORR

Ey AL VIKMEC

Kb"!''

J YOU DON'T S
THINK THEY 1
MAKE ME LOOKJbQ

SIDE GLANCES

By Calbraith

- t T Nr. B ht. oft FtL.
"Q kr nc .rYht, im. r

'lt' an xpentlve hobby. The ships don't cost so much
tot build, but my champagne bill is terrific!"

ftkrgfeteyk True Life Adventures

MOMENT

PEEP WHERE THE

DOLPHIN
BABV IS BORKI

AN AW-BREATHIN

MAMMM tubs vnsr

THihoa rr must

PO MS TO TAK8 V,.

0P MK. Jgr

CSS

0 "-frr

mxm.

,v )
t.m. u.. f.t on. im"1---. N"
Mb, wa w,,, I"' (nil- jPYh
gwJrrrig- lv V 'A 1

"You have to give him credit he's a good provideri"

THE CRLiCKL e.XLkLB

to the surfach, thh
anxious mother hblps
WTTH WBU-JPn-A05t? NUPB6S.

faltering Philip:
rtultfr Uf ti filled lth brnlset,
Atn wetW Imt bts bone Uke new.
f, 4. CUMlfleda, tt the rirtt etaef

U L-J mm

"Congratulations! You just made a hole-ln-one!

r.t

AOVAS BAHAMA AfiWArS
PANAMA-MIAMI $55.00':
MIAMI-ATLANTA $27.35-..

PANAMA
ATLANTA

..Si"1" Statl Hew
t:0t- LMk Up and Uv
l:J0 Chapal ( Th Atr

35

4:00 Omnlbui

1:30

rlth for Todiv

:00 Induilry On Pirad
CFN KIWS
:S0 You Art Thar
7:00 Thl U Your Lift
pt 10-1S-5T

7:80 Sehllt PlayhOUM j
8:00 Caur' HourRpt hjj7
9:00 Victory At St J
9:30 Sn It Now ... $
10:00 Trir i I
10:30 Vole of FlraitoB 4"
11:00 CFN NEWS
11:06 Erie: Qunsmok and-
Highway Patrol.

Cenrteiy f Acrevlat Paaama Alrwayi

PHONES c PANAMA: 3-1057 3-1698 3-1 699
6FFICE HOURS: from 8 a.rn. to 6 p.rtv' J



Rcacf ; sory ori bode 7
OPERATION :1 HOT FOOT
MURDER
By Robert Martin
it..

vw 4 Him imiii.araWB f&ygy,w,Kqty yproyw

-tfHE STORY: After Hugo Howell asks Jim
'Bennett, a private investigator, to break up an
air between Wayne Howell, the client's son,
t si a woman named Sandra, Jim tells the fa-

the that wayne is awuj

He Sffiiled a little, showing the
Zdges of his yellow teeth, and
Srank ain. "I like the pome.,
thSvtlnd a good time. She was
liTa sV wanted to be sure

'that Wayne would be taken caie
t5aIehfl was gone. She used

KJnoMV to buy a trust fund lor
MS! did ft find out about it

SBundidn;tmind not hen.

He just sat very still, staring at

on innrpnil nils IOOK in jii&

eye's. When he spoke 1 could bare

ly hear him. "How ao you snowr
"Your son told me last night.
He suspects that you hired me to
break up his affair with the wo womanI
manI womanI told you that and he said
I was wasting my. ime because
he and -the woman are already
married. When will he be 25?"

"Next month," he said dully

.iU had Pleniy 01 ca sn i j flIf j could just have stalled it
f hop. beBIuJLvw5h off a little longer. .When did

to wayne, noi umu --Oirvromaa.
Oirvromaa. --Oirvromaa. Then I began to
worry.'?
"Why?" I asked'
?WJ afraid she'll get U-and

ttenruti out on the boy."
.FS?.S.; olv was building

SphT 'TiUre red eyes but ne
kept Thirrasping voice under con-
fyiieed the money," I said.
Your Ion's money. 1m r.
Kum 8 bi fat limb um.l you
tefl methe whole story, If you
don't Want to tell it, that s fine
Wi?h ml i turned and moved to-
fcard the door.
J."Wait;,Bennett."

irVseihlsTmTwIfe had, well
,'., ui3c her only

PeVabled'hin.ShePut
& fwSundred Ihousifhd m trust
lor Mm, but there's a gimmick,
S?d"te made it stick-lega ly.
The trust agreement says tba the
money oe'i to Wayne, all of it. if
ie tmarried before his 25th
iirthday: If he's not married by
ttetvifS ;tr be divided 50-50 be between
tween between aye and me." He paus paused
ed paused and Sighed deeply.
' "Go in," I said.

-H raised his head "Nellie
fry wife-didn't have arreasy time
f it "V&l blame myself for that.
Saybeihe trust fund was her way
getting even with me-ort of
venge: We never had ahything

tmtil I started me snop. "n
iioney -began coming in Nellie
eouldnt do enough for Wayne.
Spoiled-hM rotten. I guess she
(wanted"" to give him everything
'he'd missed, and set him u in
.Style he got married. T her, ?.5
was about the age for that be be-fiaure
fiaure be-fiaure Nellie and I ran to Kentucky
to get hitched when she wsa 18 and
' X was 20. I didn't even have a
job M
TMMr. Howel ," I said. "I hate
to tpll you this,"
' wVT8at?'she asked sharply.
."Yqur sfth is already married".
' Chapter IX
He didn't" leap to his feet, shout

at 'me or do anything rexpeciea.

h get married?"

"He didn't say.
"Hp mieht have told me," he

csiri with surlripn bitterness. "I'm

his father." He paused, and some

thing like a gleam oi nope enierea

his eyes "Maybe he s lying.

"Maybe," I said.
"i.nnk hn siad suddenly, 'if

vnn'rp sinilpa nish about doing what

j""-" 1 .-- ,

I wanted, will you cnecK ior me,

find out if they are really mar

ried And eet the woman s back

ground, all of it? Wayne won't

talk to me. He he's bitter, be-

hp thinks I didn't treat his

mother like I should have. May

be he's right about that, but it's
too late now." He sighed. 'Will

you do that much fof meP"
What he was suggesting now

,was within the legitimate and e-

tucal DO'inaanes oi me proiession
and I felt much, better about .the
whole thing. I could now accept
the job with a clear conscience
and at the same time please the
old man in New York. I said,
"Vps I ran do that, but didn't

those other men, you hired learn

the woman s background?
He shook his head. "They didn't
do a thing but follow her around
and try and catch her with another
man. She was smart, because they
never did. Wayne caught one of
them and beat him up. I even
went to her myself and begged
her to lay off Wayne, tried to buy
hpr nff Rut she iust laughed at

me. She knows the ropes, all

right." ..

I said, "Have you thought that

maybe she is really okay, .that

she loves your son and will make
him a good wife?"

TAKING ADVANTAGE of the situation, the troops break into a nin. to "take the high ground" in their defense of vitaV installations.

1 zim. A "Mm 2m&

trODAW .75 .40
2:454:40, 6:50, 9:05 p.m.

The Whole Heart-And-:
Hell Saga of The

r ; U.S. Marines!

He sighed and pulled a hand
down over his unshaven face, mak
ing a dry, rasping sound. "'Ben "'Bennett,"
nett," "'Bennett," he said heavily, "let's face
it; right now it's the money. Of
course, I want the boy to marry
the right sort of woman a a de decent
cent decent one, but this woman is no
good and she's got him hooked.
Maybe if she was the right sort
I'd go along with it and try and
get Wayne to wait until he's 25
before he gets married, make a
deal with him. But she'll ruin the

boy, and

All rieht ." I broke in. "I un

derstand. No matter if the woman

is good or bad, it s still the mo

ne Is that UP"

Yes," he said bleakly.

"That's the way I like it." I

ma i s me way i use u, i .'Not ow. You'll be charged a
said, 'on the line. I figured you daily rate plus expenses. If you
weren't too concerned about your WBnt t know what" 1

(01503

ffi)

A

f

1

CfitMkyKlUtt
DnemaScoPE
ROBERT
WAGNER
OANA
WYNTER
JEFFREY
HUNTER
HOPE

P,:iLIPJ)UNfiiE
owwrif .; 1
CC.VARD AW1ALT

BRADFORD
DILLMAN
SHEREE
NORTH
FRANCE
NUYEN

JUNGLE STREAMS are encountered as the troops continue their
defense of vital installations. A road march took the Artillerymen
from Gamboa toward the Atlantic.

afraid I'll squander the money,
throw it away. Oh, he might drib
ble some of it out to me, peanuts,
but I can't live like that."
"I'll try and learn if they're re.al re.al-ly
ly re.al-ly married, and if so, when and
where. And I'll do some digging
into the woman's past. After all,
you'll know better where you stand
and can take it from there. But
I can't promise a thing."
"Okay," he said gu gingly,' "If
that's the best you can do." He
took a roll of bills from a trouser
nnrket. "Tf vou need money. .'

son s happiness.

He mnvpri a hand helnlesslv.

"It's not exactly that way. After

all. ne s mv own fiesn and blood.

But he could have waited anoth

er month. He knows about the
terms of the trust agreement."

"Maybe hell still split with

you.

He shook his head. "No, he

won't. He's like his mother was

TODAY CENTRAL

WEEKEND!

1:15 3:47 6:19 8:51 p.m.

0.75

0.40

ERNEST K. GANH'S
MIGHTIEST BESTSELLER
SINCE "THE HIGH
AND THE MIGHTY"!

imp
Jffl''s ;w

pes

want to know what"

'Never mind," he said impati

ently. "A few bucks one way or

the other don't matter now.
"I'll know in a day or two whe whether
ther whether I can do you any good."
He sighed and reached for the

bottle. "Last ditch." he said

eloomilv.

He ooured whisky, drank and

sat holding the bottle and glass

"Thp. wnman'S name is Sandra

Osterman. She and her brother

have a rnttage ud on Catawba Is

land. He's a a geologist, a proies-

anr T tnlrt vim Wavne IS Staving

with them this summer, helping

the professor with some work he s

doing up there-."

T crossed a eausewav to the is

land and drove slowly, watching
fnr Mariana Beach. Presently I

caw the Pleam nf the lake through

the trees ahead" and emerged into

an open space, saw a lanascapea

In wn and a stone narking area be

side a small two-story pum siuccu

building.

As T snt nut of mv car. a shape

ly, tanned girl in a scanty white
hathintr suit sauntered nast. She

had tawny sun-bleached hair, wore
Hart sun classes. She glanced at

me impersonally, tossed a strand
nf vpllnw hair hack from her fore

head and moved on, her hips

undulating gently. I watched her

for a moment, thinking tnat 11 sne
...n a -omnia nf the Kenpfl rlipn-

was a oaiuii niw '--".-
tele I might some day spend a

holiday here. .
I made inquiries at the hotel

and learned that the last ottage

was the osterman piace.
(To Be Continued)

Rough Marches,
Road Blocks.
Assault Landing
it wa different type of ven

ture Infantry training for mem-

k' Artilte thatxact y

what uperauuu
planned to be.

It was 10 ue U"J
exercise of defending v;tal com

munications facilities, roaa
: ;n naA Mocks and an

es,
assault landing on Pina- Beach

The exercise Kicitea
members of the battalion going
J ,f into nhases of the operation

i. f rfofonse tactics in-

Cunsisiing i ---
nn.mnni(atlon facilities

vomns ,"-tino,di with

inv '-"
.u-.rf w.u h unit on the marcn

gainst road blocks, acres om

'ftiemhprs of

ivieauwiuic, .

v. k.ft.iinn wprv m a comDai

ready status at all the big gun po

sitions arouna me
The exercise was carefully tied
in with all elements of the batta-

. ...Aninna a "feel OI

uon to give

Uie irainuig .till

It was walk ana warn
not hrnnffh most ot me

initial phases of "Operatibn Hot

Foot" but wen me uwp
transported by landing era ft
through the Panama Canal for an
h loniintf on Pina Beach

during the final pnases oi uib

ercise. ...i.i

The landing wa p:T-tu..
and carried out In the newest
concepts of warfare. It went on

fiffh Hnv there was ttmt

Jll IUC mw j

t riiimio m An area not, ir

r i a v ii-ivj
t-m Pino Paoph.

Thon tha tirrvnns.werB iranspwi t

a in, tVipir hnmR base at Ft,

t-ii iiav.n vvf V4

Clayton for more critiques and a

close, hard look at nwuon pn-iiuc
films of the operation, made by
photographers of the pictorial di

vision Sisnal Section, unite u

ctotac Armv ( '.airihnpan.

UW". 4 ...j v
Tt i safe tn sav that members

of the battalion will not soon for

get "Operation Hot root."
It is also safe to say that they
gained much from the training ex exorcise
orcise exorcise designed to ive them

know-how in virtually every phase
rnmhat situation aside from

I their basic field, in which they are

I trained day by day.

; A-

AGGRESSORS are captured and thoroughly searched before bemg
forwarded back to rear area. Realism was the keynote -of the
exercise as the two opposing forces found,

. .f.-.

f 5 :i fc "'''liiLU; X
-v-v-. ...
WiimrWHHim-nnl1nllimnMn

WITH ARTILLERY FIRE blanketing the Pina Beach area and a protective smokk cloud tiding the
lartrifrttf iriroft frftwi xnnr : tt mhtr aercrrcenrfl th trnnnv malro raaHv. frt.olntirf .-vl'

BALBOA TIDES
MONDAY, JAN. 19

HIGH

Time

11:38 11411,

Time

. 5:23 am

5:39 a jii.

Ht.
12.1 ft.

LOW

. Ht.
J.9 ft.
4.3 ft.

WORKERS GET RAISE

LONDON (UPn More than

one million construction workers

will get a one cent an hour pay

increase Feb. .2, it was announced
today. The raise was based
nn art Automatic tt)i4inff flfalft

linked to the official cost-of-living

inaex.

1 fc. I l-ftW...
Why does it take most people" ;C
In. 4. t U- ... Uik.:..

. j i tj i . ., v

wnar iney unowr

iHBfea I PRICES:

k;., Will SfiwSf4 t 1
f5"- r ( -V f
I J 1 i W
lr-ioiniii.mi)aiiiiiiiinn-TMiiiiinr-iiii ("iiTiiiiiiTniriiiiiin-i,i,T irv'Tr" '"""" "" ' I ':-K''':l

GOT KICK COMING K
t.t&ron nipn Food insnec

tors ordered the arrest of a Lisbon
butcher who sold 37 pounds of
donkey meat to his customers. Me
had passed the meat off as horseflesh.

Cum Doodling New

Bookmaker Dodge

TA? ANrtrcLRS fUPn Lamar

Robinson, 37, saya writing on dry

suck' o chewing, gum, is just a
nervous habit 'with him.
Ksimft ."necnlfl. lilcn -tn' doodlp on

paper,; 'lie aays bu,he prefers

using cnewipg gum sucks, ii s
hat simple., he ays.'( J
-'.-But' pbiideTs donti agree. They
say those, so-called, doodles on two
sticks of chewing gum, were bet
notations, oa horse races.
Rohincnn who mada a futile ef.

fort to chew up th0 evidence when
police arrested 'him on the open opening
ing opening dayv of racing at Santa Anita
Park.Decw; 26, faces arraignment
on bookmaking charges Jan. 29.

fWhat impressed me most significantly rwaa the
superb and convincing manner in which you. succeed:
In presenting the simple truth that man has inot only
ta face the agonizing struggle against the bondage of
the will of other men; not only free himself from the
Stranglehold of ignorance, superstitution, and his own
passion; but, that he has to accept and abide ? by
the will of Him 'whose service is perfect freedom,?,-
A. S. RAUBENHEIMER,
Vice-President, University, oi Southern' California,.

I'

TODAY

EXCLUSIVE ANDLONLY RELEASE THIS

YEAR!,

THE MOST UNFORGETTABLE OF MOTIOH

PILIUKti!

v

SHQW8;
i:30 p m,
,i 8:3Q p.m.

CECIL B. DeMlLLE'St, U f
, PRODUCTIQN-;i
COMMOT3VIENTS

TEaiNlCOLOlT

Pina PoopH arp rifl tn rlffht) Brlffi Gen. Milton.

L. Oaden, deputy commander oC USARCARIB; Lt; Col. Wendell p Knowles, commander of the

4th Gun Battalion, 517th Artillery; Cot. Jonn r. senmeuer, u-a ior vmwb, na -bi a. -chaol
CavanaufitL aide te OgdeOv J rear of Ogdea is Mai- Joha B..Whita, adjutant of the 4ti

OLL; r GOLDEN CALF!

" V .HV.. ti 1UUP :. riJWAKUU.

EoN-BRYW-EMtR-ROBIIBOll

ULUuMU' rAULi wi.iu4i r-1

MjSarEoca-xcaTANDLjeofsa

Gun battalion j .,..

'it
: V
'



ml

: v. j

T

'""lllll
n'n
'""! ij
i t --' i i
"ml

. ) .. 1 v. . ; !; .;
PSl Bis and Pastimes 1 1 m m8

TASK'S, AS EASY AS PIE

' "iimmh qmiliui L I ii ruiiMili.j mm iim unum, j i,i n iuimimi,, i
1 1

IT'B AS easy as pie, th old taw
ays, and moat pies hold in
accord, with this reputation. But
here ts a pie that takes legend
to task. Sharp wits are needed
to take its measure
It seems there were eight per persons
sons persons present at a dinner. Dad
was given the pie to divide among
the diners and immediately pulled
a boo-boo, cutting out a piece
that was one-sixth of the whole.
Mother, recognized the error and,
seeing that the pie would not go
around, immediately took over.
Sister, noticing Mother's di dilemma,
lemma, dilemma, said, "I want'Just a small
piece." Auntie chimed in, "Just
a small slice for me, too." Two
others said the same. Uncle said,
"I'm full, none for me."
Brother, looking at the pie,
Said,' "Say, you can easily cut a
whole pie into eight portions
with four straight cuts, but that
part of the pie remaining in the

plate would only yield six por.
tions in four straight cuts."
"So what?" grumped Dad.
"Well," Brother "went on, "1
can cut what's left of that pie
into six portions with only two
straight cuts."
The diners were skeptical. But
Brother did it, and in the process
satisfied those four who had
asked for small portions.
Using a piece of pie-shaped
.cardboard, with a sixth portion
cut out, see if you can cut the
remaining pie into six portions
with two straight cuts.
A solution appears elsewhere.

An Old Question

Is Raised Again
A VERY old question has been
raised again by a reader. It
is how to put 11 persons into 10
single beds, in accordance with
the ancient tale told about an
Innkeeper who had a. sudden In Influx
flux Influx of travelers, 11 arriving in
one party and demanding sepa separate
rate separate beds. The host had only 10
beds at his disposal, ut he man managed
aged managed to accommodate them as
follows:
He put two In the first bed,
with the understanding that the
second would have a bed to him himself
self himself later, after the others were
settled. He then put the third in
the second bed, the fourth in the
third bed, fifth in the fourth bed,
sixth in the fifth bed, seventh In
the sixth bed, eighth. in the sev seventh
enth seventh bed, ninth in the eighth bed
and tenth in the ninth bed. He
thus, the tale concludes, had one
bed left, which the eleventh man,
who was temporarily located in
the first bed, was then given.
It naturally will be understood
by our readers that this problem
is not supposed to be capable of
rigid mathematical proof. It is
based on paradoxical proposi.
tion, but the error is so cleverly
concealed that it often eludes de detection.
tection. detection. Do you see, it?
pappaq Bq OJ U imu if)Il s mi
8paq auir Sjy u uaiu uu) b.isa
e.i ,h( 'agjnoa jo 'Xmmpv )u.iy
BIO l USUI JJX 81) UBI1I M)ll
)B(fl 8J9JU 8B) IJX lUO)VUdx

Pot-Bellied Screen Star BLOT GIVES RISE TO PROBLEM

YHAT appears

at

WOU" might call this a screen test for doodlers.
I By shading In each box containing a dot and
then duplicating the scheme on the opposite side in
reverse, a surprise picture fs formed. Old-timers
will remember the subject, a pot-bellied favorite of
yesteryear, with glowing affection.

Read Sense Into Figures?

right at

first glance to be
a mean! n g 1 e s s
blot surrounded
by an unintellig unintelligible
ible unintelligible jumble of
letters is actually
a two-dime n--tional
puzzle.
Cut out the
drawing which is
inside the letters.
Fold it on the
dotted lines to
make a silhouette
of a certain spe species
cies species of living
creature.
Then, starting
with a certain
letter in the dia diagram
gram diagram and jump jumping
ing jumping one letter
each time, spell
out the names of
five d I f f 4t e n t
kinds of the sil silhouetted
houetted silhouetted species.

oo?Bj(aor) o.i.ida 'aiaea 'usjm
'ujqoa :ps(Is eas Bpjq Huotoj am
jo sjumu m pus prfgn a. id njaiwi lB
jijun sum b )B JJlirfi B auulumr
OS 'J3U.10D pusq j L ii 1 .1 jadihl sqi uj
H J9H9 t(j niM .iuig p.iq B jo w
-noqnt eq SABq noC pus p.im sq) o)
jsao u qpnoj pus b.iui jsiy o)
.iao u punaog aq) poj usin 'tauij
poj po)jop 8q) u0 HSKJ.lj :uon)y
Cash and Carry
A WELL-KNOWN citizen
walked into ttin fmt stnrn tn

R

O

I

R B A O P

E 1 1 i 1 T
1 1 I m.

N C E K A A

R

Hide and Seek Cutups

CAN YOU SINGLE OUT A PAIR OF SOCKS?

Button Hooker

f$V: e:' N" Jt-.-'

must proceed Sa a certain
' order to ,be successful here.
$ee If yotf can uzzlejit.out suc suc-,
, suc-, cessfully. 1' '-' k
"Tafc one of eight small but but-'
' but-' tons. Place it upon any one of
the points of the. diagram and
push it across te an opposite cor corner.
ner. corner. Repeat this until every point
is covered as you place the
eighth button on the last point.
How quickly can you master the
order?. '
' No fair peeking at answer.
' "'.- 'eAOUU X3U JO tlBtlg S)
jiqod Uuiijsib qasg o no Qfoo ihq8
pus ''a-o a-a 'H-a 'O-H '&-o 'v-j
q jonui ujni U SJBqo -a-V mojj
pEKldm l aQO BJg ji iuotnos

DITY the owner of the socks on
the line above. What with
mates being lost, strayed, or
otherwise lnevident, there is only
one pair of matching hose in the
entire group. That is to say, that
of all the socks shown, only two
are exactly like. Which, two?
Take, Any Number
IT'S all -very mystifying, but no
matter what number is select selected
ed selected between 10 and 1000, the an answer
swer answer will always be 9 or 18 if
you do the following:
First: Add the digits in the"
number and subtract the rsult
' from the number itself.
Second: Add the digits again.
Let's take an example 721 is
a number picked at random. Add
its digits and you get 10. Sub Subtract
tract Subtract this from 721 and you get
711. Add these-digits and the
result is 9. Now you try one.
ANSWER' TO FIB-CUTTING TEST

&-ttrX.iV-JL&3, XHE FIGURES below represent in numerical .or- ibuy anew hat. The hat he se

. I ..... .... U1.1.IT .

aer me aitrerent letters or a nine-letter weM iej:in,eost $iu, out ne naan t tnat

much money In his pocket. So
he made this proposition to the
store manager:
"If you will lend me as much
money as I have in my pocket I
wUl buy that $10 hat."
The manager agreed and the
hat was bought and paid for.
Then the highly-respected citi citizen
zen citizen went to another store and re repeated
peated repeated his proposition. This time
be bought and paid for a $10 pair
of shoes. And at a third store
the Bame proposition enabled him
to buy a $10 umbrella. After pay paying
ing paying for the umbrella he hadn't a
cent left.
H6w much did the highly re respected
spected respected citizen possess when he
walked Into the hat store?
'B)U3 BAy-jCjUBABS
puB IJnP jqSja pBq en :jjhsuv

from which the trio of word squares have been
formed. In a word square, of course, the words
read the same vertically and horizontally. With
this as a clue, see if you can determine what each
figure represents and the nine-letter word.
126 951 478
2 0 5 6 S 1 S 8
658 128 8S6
japjo iDi.imiu u Jtarl q lupnigajdsj
ts.mSg q) 'au)aijBui p4?a js))a-uU qx :uonog
REAL GONE TEST

ehCWKm 8 10

1

(Y Cut 1.

(J) Cut 2.

Turnabout Trick

HOW often
would each
, wheel of this bi bi-cycle
cycle bi-cycle turn in
making a trip

around the world

at the Equator?

Length of Equa

tor: 25,000 miles

one mile equals 5,280 feet, of
course circumference of wheel,
'.-eight feet.
Ignore oceans, mountains, skid-
i ding or mishaps; also suppose
that the earth is a stationary
- mass.
BSSDOld
Supjp eqj u 33io tunj BajiA4 in
pus 'siiiq aqi "npA- )Bq jsajo; J.uocl
(uo snd Mqsja Aq pspuip ogj'g
6uN ooo ss) 3U0 pus puBshdiiJ psjp
-unq 9ao 'uo)iiu lusjxig :j9muv
Cutting Remarks
GRACE found a piece of silken
sash at her grandmother's
house. She was told she could
keep it if she could tell how to
cut it in two parts so that one
length was exactly four-fifths of
the other. The cord was 36 Inches
long. Where must it be cut?
gaqoiq A"1U3AH jaqlo eq
'oqotil U33xi aasid buq ijbmbov

I I l T R C R m v l
- MOM MM ..I,, :
r- r
,; -T
. :v i: : : .V.
IT I H 1 1,'fJhi I 1 n u

A

TRIO of words re-

R

H

IK

has been skeletonized
in the diagrams above
and right. You are
asked to identify them.
To begin, copy all
letters now showing in
the empty space or
spaces directly below

them. Then using a
system of trial and error, insert additional letters
to form shorter horizontal words as dictated by re remaining
maining remaining blanks. Trial letters are inserted in all
blanks of vertical rows, as before. Desired letters
will function in all horizontal words, including the
top or key words which you are seeking.
'8Aip.T ptl 'lA
-euqjd 'D)JOBiq B bjsjusub qssod JO 0J aug suajuBuy
A Mixed Up Candy Counter
A CONFECTIONER buys two grades of hard
candy, one at 32 cents a pound, and a better
grade at 40 cents a pound. He mixes together some
of each, and sells the mixture at 43 cents a pound
as a "special," and makes a profit of 25. That
being the case, how much of each kind must he put
together to make a mlxed lot of 100 pounds that'll
bring 25 profit?
XpiiBO ao 9qj jo
punod AVntJ !ApuB3 ots tf) jo fptmod AU3Aag :uoiuog

What's the Number?
IF HALF of the number I now
think of is twice four, what Is
the number?
Answer in 30 seconds if you
are smart.
U9a)Xi I jaqumu eqx JJJAisuv

"TWO PUPS, above, are playing hide and seek, but
A something is missing from the scene. To com complete
plete complete the picture, draw straight lines from dot 1
to dot 2 to dot 3, etc., until you have used up all of
the numbers. For best results, draw lines with a
straight edge or ruler.
Where two numbers are beside one dot, use the
dot for both.
Discover the "One" in Eight?
piND eight words, one by one. Each word contains
' the letters ONE in that order, In the position
Indicated:
Unilaterally ONE
Feeling of solitude .ONE
Acts of making amends ..ONE
What ex-kings are ...ONE...,
Opposite of integrity ....ONE...
Writing paper, envelopes, etc ONE..
Pent up ONE.
Business machine ONE

'S898nojq

stioqdnpip
'Su,)Uiauo)B

'panoBjjdmt 'AVianonBis 'X89uoqp
'B8du)3U0 'A'ipjpis(uo :ijsiiiy

NOVELTY SLEIGH FOR JUNIORS

IT'S fun to take

1

animal for a ride
on this novel sled.
Using colored
pencils or cray crayons,
ons, crayons, color sled
neatly. Paste col colored
ored colored drawing on
notebook paper
or wrapping pa paper.
per. paper. Press under
book. When dry,
carefully cut
around outside
lines of drawing.
Do not cut on in inside
side inside dotted lilies,
but cut along
heavy lines of

runners as far as dotted lines only. Punch holes on the two outside dots of steering
arm. Fold runners under sled, and fasten a piece of string for pulling.

1

Red Riding Hood Cut-Out Doll

A CHALLENGING (QuiZ-(ROSSWOIIP UWLE EXERCISE

It's Your Move

VOUNGSTERS ckn. havs oms
:J -fun. with this Red Riding
Hood cut-out ddlL Using colored
, pencils tr crayons, neatly, color :
vdoilf-.Red Riding Hood costume,
and' basket, Paste doll on note-'
book paper, or wrapping or type
writer papeft Press under book.
When dry, carefully cut out. Cut
out costume and basket Clip
apace inside dotted line of hood. -Clip
basket Place Dostums on
dolj and basket in doll's hand. 1

; CR YPTARITHM
HOW quickly can you fill in
. the missing figures and solve
this problem in simple division?
t) it ii
itti
Time yourself then let some'
one else try.
HUM

Fold base so flanre will itand i""' "'? !".ll?PJlPj

vl Mt l nuj ux (waiwii

By Eugene Sheffer
HORIZONTAL
1 Son of Bani (Ezra 10:34)
4 Lucius was from this place
(Acts 13:1)
10 The disciples went Into the
city to buy this (John 4:8)
14 Card game.
15 Raised.
18 Handle.
17 Indefinite article.
18 Boudoir slipper.
19 Take ease.
21 Near.
22 Jacob's name was changed by
- the Lord tc this (Gen. 32:28)
24 Related on the father's side.
28 Unwell.
27 One of the places from which
the king of Assyria brought
. men (2 Kl. 17:24)
28 Jonah was swallowed by this.
31 Garden flower.
33 Perceives by touch.
35 The rainbow.
38 Noah's vessel.
87 Flowerless plant.
88 Establishes firmly.
40 Within-
41-Peter went up on the house housetop
top housetop to to this (Acts 10:9)
42 Beams.
43 Symbol for tellurium.
44 Father of Thara (Luke 3:34)
49 These wrong doings of Baby
Ion have, reached to HeavSn
- (Rev. 18:5)
47 Female chicken.
48 Case for small articles.
49 Snow vehicles;
51Pool.
52 Glens. 1
54 Goddess of malicious mischief.
55 Tibetan gazelle.
56 One of King Ahasuerus's
chamberlains (Esth. 6:2)
. 58 Convoke.

; I Pi rreux; vivcm.

63 Lepidopterous Insect
64 Enemies.
65 Exclamation.
66 Jason's ship.
68 One to whom Paul sent greet greetings
ings greetings (Rom. 16:15)
70 Alcoholic liquor.
71 Bright light.
72 Stage whispers.
73 Lyric poem.
VERTICAL
1 River in Daniel's vision (Dan.
, 8:2)
12 Eternities.
3 Behold!
4 Wrath is what? (Pr. 27:4)
5 Shriek.
6 Scottish explorer.
7 Symbol for erbium.
8 The men of Cuth made him
their god (2 Ki. 17:30)
9 First garden.
10 He was chosen to fill the place
of Judas (Acts 1:26)
11 Printer's measure.
12 Son of David (1 KL 15:11)
13 Make lace edging.
18 Masculine.
20 Adage.
23 Hazard.
24 Biblical place (Ezek. 30:17)
25 Win through effort
27 Eagle's nest (var.)
29 Clutter
30 Ancient Jewish ascetic.
31 Showered.
32 Artistically elaborate.
33 Misgivings.
34 Pairs of matched oxen.
37 From.
39 River in France.
41 Eighteenth book of the New
Testament
42 Excursion by horseback.
, 45 Form of religion.
46 Son of Adam (Gen. 8:3)
47 Raise temperature.
distributed by King reetuns Syndicate

50 Whips.
51 Peat bog (Scot.)
53 Sign of full house.
55-ConJecture.
57- Jgmall stove.
58 Grimace.
89 He killed Eglon king of Moab
(Judg. 3:21)

60 Seat of the Vatican.
61 One of the tribes of Israel (Ex.
31:6)
62 Wrath.
64 Gave nutriment.
67 Leave.
6s) New England state (abbr.)
70 International language.

I 2- 3 Vl 15 16 17 16 j I'l '2. i
zzrwiz w
31 JX 7 33 : 13
T 777it 77715"-
v7s 7P7 W,'7
44 45 774 77 r
7 77 Z7
"i l l wA nil w i

n

'mi

o

V "' 10 i
1

i-is

By Millard Hopper
DLACK and White are evenly
matched, but White takes the
laurels in four moves. It's White's
turn, moving up the board. See
if you can play out the game as
described.
'6Z-re-t-K;-Sl )iM RI-T.X ipI8
SI-01 3)iqM SZ-81 H;)BH XZ-IZ )IMM
'9Z'6t HJBy Ei-sj; 9iqM : "''lnS
91-t

CKU.HSWOKR PUZZLB SOLUTIO"

-.
mil ---

MM WH
nmLuu
VIVMVAj

p J J"
"rV""
X
" '4UU
' I i
Mini1""
'
n

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'"fsfej
"

... .:.
- tt- -,,'(','
--"' (V f"
'I. it .'-ii

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:
... s
. 1' .'
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1- V-'

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'A-

V

- w . r- v.W-v-N .-x

ui imi vj u; II i s II ii iu; u 1 1 1 1 1 1 I I 1 1 ii j I l u -nr i

ii 1 r ii i rir:BiiiiL:;:;:;: x

f v itt TiiMTfT ii-i -rmiMiW ir-Hirii 1TIT 'ii "in f n T r i 1 1 & m ? w, lVx. .w : .- ,; y .. : wjM-t-KWMyv-i.y-.-.-

fell fr ( V J

Vi,,;.,... ;M..

GROUND WRITING Tendo Obayashf, the Waster
v. i t." calhgraphist, wields a 120-pound, ink-laden brush
KT. : on a hue 17,820-square-feet'of paper while writ-

SEVEN HOURS TERSECONDS "It was like ailing o 93 marbles on a fflnRR-fon 3 AiAin -i

tavicz o KaHkakeellL referring to the photographer's efforts to cet these 93 does'to nose for a un-efmA f w;

vision commercial-te.iptrod'uce a new dog meal. It took seven hours to-get'the 23 different breeds to cooperate.

BRIDAL DRESS' REHEARSAL Yael Dayan, daughter
of formei Israeli chaf nt tiffvui.i...n.L i

I i: r&'- ."is we cninese cnaracter lor "ieiicitations." it's J r - -.r . .!-. ,i sb!B!wsw

'. .for the recently-engaged Crown Prince Akihit IjJfV .Vil, "" t s

I jmKWwo-.. . v. ... -. ? ,J-1 V 1

' : TtV -V Ci; f -i,, ; ? on a Yemeni. bndal outfit. for style show in Paris. Vf
L: teTHE WAYS TO DO IT-The French frjgh. Oil- 1 1 f'J ftI' gISfA ll' V fi.f M BRASSYSSS
'; ( b Wead.out to sea near Port De Bou; SH 3fiSfiT

v.

1' tlJf

"

Caparioa, Portugal. A raging Atlantic storm and heavy seas pounded the fishing area,No one yas i-uredl- V- gaaSSKSS

Antiques Are Hanging From the Walls

TDEATJTY EXPERT Helena Rtibenstefn has .gathered more than 20 f snadow boxes that seem to be pictures ontJfe-walt' -JTxey WwnK'-J'
wousand pieces of ahtique furniture in her New York apartment, three-dimensional period rooms; about 25 Inches" wictoj mfrlVititihe&Zll:t::
Where does she4 keep, them all? She tucks them away in the wills of high and complete to the last detaiL- Each,th' onis.iuth-
the apartment. These ntijuei are miniatures and are displayed ia tic one which covers the history of iom'e decorationVinJ-sm farea, V-jUS
' J.ii-flww I' 'T"""'" .t t 1 ..XJ8-jjIT.--K 1 '" 1 '" '' "" "" """ 11 -I11
f$ sir fr;'S :

Th pluh. Vfctoriai prio jjf h fprodud jri this rooww ; Chond1itr Jios rtoriighfs,; xtX;

: ? rrrj'i'- W Ht tOSI? YOU BET-Princess Dortthy De Poliole-4s'taying off bet after V ' f j F ji
' 'ZZW: i',,j,Packing the wrong team in a grid game in ftome. Chajned Uke a captive of old. ' , i'i r
'"-.f- j 8ne stands behind a chariot, commanded bf; winner Ahtonio Privitera (eenlarV' j j;. ;! .ini.nniiMimii im 1 1 nl 1 I, .'iMt, .t, ifc,M)iMw kivjLfelwJ '' 'c
'-'-n-w- -Dutributcd bj Kingfeaturu S'undkaiic-"' : -4-"v Mn f tha small om. ; Tiito WjlditWUtcKME: iliivi.. Wit4'1iisltw iMkJil

'. .



t' It'" fm!m 'i Wnnmumm. ;i.w..:vww.tom1 '

1

IE ATLANTIC UTTTJt IFACTIF t. rLM .i .i . i

rix. : t T 'F-n n moruma m ixaa x team entered eve ycai-.

7 it ".' r Jc V. f. w """cy umotmj nocfc row; rece lortorlci, coach: Jim Ebsom Ei

o -v """Sr" .""; "wney. rrurw rawi hoo 3mft, frank LortoricL Nor
tan Specter, Rohn DeFrees. Stevt Ce iinA fim HnrJi,n. Jh. .t. !.

, j wt. "f w f nnsiupn oromern ana Larry.
iwdey and manager Randy Wkhing$taa(PlioUt Jim Button)

1951 'J
I ;

I rtf iv v rt,yi I; If I'll I Cr A

Jiy? CRISTOBAL, MOTTAS uereMorland' team in 1951, the league', opening year, and here they are (or wereU f
I manager. Carl Wewhard' coach. Middle rowt WaVntL Uaih.

1:

I, ;V Til r if ri i. j- 2." 'r j 0vurft aum.newnarasrrons i