The Panama American


Material Information

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


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


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

Record Information

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

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Full Text
I Seagram's VP A

"Let the people know the truth and the country is safe" ibraham Lincoln.
32nd YEAR


Truman Lashes Ouf

At GOP Farm Policy

MARSHALL, Minn, Oct IS (L'PV-Former President Harry
Truman chastised Republican farm policies and warned that
thelnuD f arm is being nudged out of businew by large c.rpo-
"-ThTfamUy farm is in danger the former Chief Executive
told a cheering crowd of 25 last night.
American farmers ..n't endure "another ten year, of econ economic
omic economic squeese under the Republican farm polkies,'-Mr. Truman
"'"Most of them will go broke and the farm lands of Amer

ica wm be taken OTer by mo Dig ieuowi ana me

culture has iust told us that the

farmers net income is running
a fifth of a billion dollars less
than last year. Another of Mr.

Eisenhower's bobbles came when

he claimed credit for the sou

The Expresident rolled up
his political shirtsleeves and
tor. into th GOP farm pro program.
gram. program. "Collective farms are actual actually
ly actually a form of Russian Com-

munishem, and that's what they

are heading for.
"Whenever times are hard

and farmers go broke, there is
an increase in corporate farms
the number of farms run by

banks or other corporations and

worked by other hired laborers."

Boy Who Lost Eye 1
To Cancer Accepts 1
Blindness Bravely 7

ATLANTA, Oct. 13 (UP) -Little
Johnny Pair, who lost his eyes to
cancer, Thursday bravely accept accepted
ed accepted th. news that he is permanent permanently
ly permanently blind and hurried home to learn
to live in a world of darkness.

A Grady Hospital doctor took
the unwanted job of .telling the
5-year-old that he would never see
again, just before removing the
bandages from Johnny's head.

"The eye was sick and I had

Campaigning ttirough South
Dakota and Minnesota, Mr. Tru Truman
man Truman charged 4hat President
i s e n h ower "so-called farm
speech at Peoria, 111. last
month is full of the most dar daring
ing daring misstatements of fact."
Tre President said farm In Income
come Income today is at a billion dollar
rate above last year," Mr. Tru Truman
man Truman said.
"Yet the Department of Agri-


Vaccine Scandals


Say Prices Fixed

WASHINGTON, Oct. 13 (UP) -Rep.
Chet Holifield (D Calif.)
charged today that the drug firms
which sold polio vaccine to the
government "engaged in collusive
practices and in price-fixing."
Holifield made the accusation at
a stormy House subcommittee
hearing after Rep. B. Carroll
Reece (R-Tenn) unsuccessfully
sought to have the hearings' post postponed
poned postponed until after the November
The government operations sub subcommittee,
committee, subcommittee, headed by Rep. L. H.
Fountain (D-NC), is investigating
whether the sovernment was over

charged for vaccine bought under
the 53 million dollar program to
supply free shots for needy chil

During a heated 20-minute row

Reec. made a motion to postpone
the hearings and to charge all

subcommittee expenses so far in

curred lo the-. Democratic Nation National
al National Committee. He was the only
Republican pfrtBtMmd sought to
second his own motion "on hehalf
of the children of America,
Fountain ruled Reece's motion
out of order. Holifield charged
that Reece's motion was "a bra brazen
zen brazen attempt to inject politics into
an investigation."
Holifield charged that the evi evidence
dence evidence showed "six pharmaceuti pharmaceutical
cal pharmaceutical firms have engaged in collu collusive
sive collusive Dractices and in price-fixing."

He said that was 'prima facie

evidence that the Sherman anli

trust law has been violated.
The six firms which submitted
bids on vaccine for the govern government
ment government wtre Eli Lilly, Parke-Davis,
Pittman-Moore, Sharp A Dohme,
Dohme, Wyeth Laboratories and
Cutter Laboratories.
The subcommittee has disclosed
that the firms submitted almost
identical bids on three different
Holifield also charged that offi officials
cials officials of the Department of Health.
Education and Welfart failed to
call the attention of the Justice
Department to what he said was
a 'collusive" series of bids.
He said the department "ap "approved
proved "approved certain patterns of trade
distribution and pricing" which
he said should be referred to the
Federal Trade Commission fox investigation.

Political H-War Coming

Mr i

I 1 1

I Guess... That's All... Caps Drama
In Icy Pacific; But Search Pressed

(toft) chats with Prince Rainier and his wife, the former
Grace Kelly, as they visit him at the White House. The prince
and Grac are in the United States for a vacation.


Politicians On Verge Of Calling
Each Other Liars As End Nears

WASHINGTON, Oct. 13 (UP$ -Three
weeks of campaigning re remain
main remain to batter the voters' ears,
and the politicians at odds already
are just short of calling each oth other
er other that ugly word.
Liar is a hard word even when

to take it out to keep Johnny sld ,with mU- X'aaint o i a

awccici way w ui n. in mc uugv
of formal legislative debate, the
honorable gentleman from whatsis
may shout at the honor able Am

tleman from whosis: "Nuts, you r.
talking through your hat."
The pundits have been writing

for some 10 days or so now that

this presidential c a m p a l g n has
skidded considerably from the

hi eli level of impersonal discus

sion of solid issues toward a kind

of battle royal debate.. Top politi

cal figures of both parties are

setting into the act. It is the de

bate between President Elsenhow Elsenhower
er Elsenhower and th. Democrats' Adlai E.

Stevenson, however, which gets
most of the voters' attention.

How Republican strategists re

gard the campaign line adopted

by Gov. Stevenson is sufficiently

illustrated by the fact that they
organized a party to tail him
through tho hustings and called
these roving campaigners a truth


KODIAK. Alaska, out. 13
(UPi The message, easy and

unexcited, went out over dark
and angry Alaskan waters until
it reached the radio operator a a-board
board a-board the MSS Expansion.

"It looks like we're a gonner. ..
the storm is getting worse. ..
It came from the captain of
the Tuva, a motor vessel cap captured
tured captured in the fury of a north Pa Pacific
cific Pacific storm Wednesday off Cape

St. Elias.
"Here comes a tremendous
wave," the captain reported


'It really clobbered us...

smashed our lifeboat to bits...
there go the pieces overboard..."

(Tb. Tuva, loaded with 3.
tons of explosives, went down
Wednesday night. All four
men aboard are bel'eved lost.

An aerial search off Cape St.
Elias where th. Tuva was last
heard from has proven fruit fruitless).
less). fruitless). A pause, then another message
came crackling over the Expan Expansion's
sion's Expansion's radio from the Tuva.
"Just a while ago a terrific
wave ripped the haltch oft the
pilot house. .
"Water's pouring in... we can't
stay afloat..."

Winds reached a peak of 60

miles an hour at the time the

Tuva was hit by the storm.


"Two of my men have Just put
on life jackets. .the other is al already
ready already in the drink..."
(Seafaring men agreed no
one can live more than an

hour in the Icy North Pacific
in life jackets).
"Now I'm putting on my life
jacket... the men are jumping
(Several short wave listeners
in Kodiak also reported hear

ing the fateful conversation
from the str cken vessel).
"I guess... that's all..."
Then silence.
"The captain seemed calm and
cool headed all the time," said
Dick whitaker, purser aboard
.he Expansion, an Aleutian Is

land mailboat.
Whitaker said the captain
identified himself as "Bird."
"He stayed at the radio until

the ship went down," Whitaker
An air search will continue.

Stevenson Plans

To Keep After Ike

On Bomb Testing

CHICAGO, Oct. 13 (UP) Adlai E. Stevenson said
today that fears expressed at a Washington science
meeting about nuclear weapons test confirmed what he
had been saying about H-bomb testing hazards.
Stevenson landed at O'Hare Field in the northwest
suburban area on his return from what he described as
a "reassuring" campaign trip through Western States.
He was to spend the weekend planning his campaign

and preparing a hydrogen bomb address tor delivery to
the nation Monday night.

alive," the doctor said. "When I
take this bandage off, don't open
your eye because you won't be

able to see Johnny. You won t
ever be abfe to see again, but
you'll be ail right."
"Okay," Johnny said, and he
didn't try to open his eye. He said

nothing else and had no questions.
Mrs. Bessie Pair, Johnny's
mother, said in tears "He took it
like a little man. I hope he un understands.
derstands. understands. I believe he does."
Johnny seemed to completely
shrug off the knowledge and when
he returned home with his moth mother
er mother he was quick to resume his
normal life. He played with his

tricycle, his sliding board and
even joined in a game of cowboy
with other children.

However, he seemed anxious to

adjust himself in the strange new

world. He felt his way through the

familiar apartment, asking his

mother to identify objects as he

touched them.
He even made his way to the
refrigerator to find some mayon mayonnaise
naise mayonnaise to spread on his bread.

When mother offered to help,

Johnny said:

"No I'll get it. You iust tell me
H.U. tiui.litiiH it

WI1CU I 111 ivuvimifi ...

There Is No Tax;
And No Insurance

WASHINGTON, Oct. 13 (UP) -Government
taxmen have rules

water skis are not subject to the

10 per ctnt manufacturers tax on

sporting goods.
The tax law specifically im

poses the tax on a Ion. list of

sport gear, including skis, ski ski-poles,
poles, ski-poles, snowshoes, snow toboggans
and sleds which are more than

five feet long. But the Internal
Revenue Service said in a brief

statement of its finding that

II Duce's Nephew
Engages In Duel
With Publisher

ROME, Oct 13 (UP) -Two Ita Italian
lian Italian publishers one of them a
nephew of the late Benito Musso Mussolinifought
linifought Mussolinifought a bloody duel with
swods Thursday to settle an argu

ment over Fascist policy, police

reported today.

The seconds stopped the duel

after Count V a n n i Theodorani,

nephew of the Fascist dictator,
and NeoFascist Deputy Giorgio
Almirante were both wounded in

the arm.

Love Potion

will be Stevenson's bad luck. It

was the governor, however, who
first opened up1 on the President,
nudging bim to come out and

fight. Republican campaign strat strategy
egy strategy was revamped, accordingly,

and the lighting debate is on.
That's the way it was with the
parties reversed, of course back
there in 1940. Wendell L. Willkie

ammered his barrel chest a cou
e of thump, and bolleted; "1

wanna meet the champ."

Summons Served
On Elvis Presley

In Dallas, Texas

DALLAS. Tex. Oct 13 (UP) A

large crowd including several el

derly women, teenage girls wear- pal for speaking at a Ntshville

MANILA, Oct. 13 (UP) -Tribal

chiefs in Balabac Palawan, of the

West Central Philippines have

wa- concocted a secret potion caoable

ter skis are not considered to be of making total strangers fall in
skis of the type contemplated" by i love with each other, the Philip Philip-that
that Philip-that section of the law. pines News Service claimed today.

Democratic strategists find the

Republican l'arty line equally op
nosed to the facts. Only Gov. Sle

venson, so far, among the top
liners has suggested out loud to

the voters that campaigning tor

high office puts unholy pressure

on the candidate to make an oc

casional bv-nass of ethics and

ennd manners.

"The English language," he

said recently, "can take a lot

especially in election years, hut
there are limits to the burden of
deceit and infamy which it should
he asked to bear.
"I often think that the single
greatest difficulty about running

for responsible office is how you

can win without, in tne process,

proving yourself unworthy ot win

He put it sharply during the

pre conventirn campaign unaer

the gad-ny annoyance oi oen. w
tes Kefauvar's primary opposition
in several states. They are pals

now. but Stevenson then was

scornful and resentful of Kefau
ver's campaign ethics.
"It is Dossible." he cracked

"to want to be president toe

The Eisenhower Stevenson ex

chances ar likely to be sharper
in the campaign's closing weeks.
Some very sound and realistic
politicos incline to believe that

Ousler Is Pressed

For (Union Sup'l;

Petition Pleas Out

CLINTON, Teim., Oct. 13 (UP)-

White citizens council members
Thursday demanded the dismissal
of D. J. Brittain Jr., principal of
Clinton High School where 12 Ne Negroes
groes Negroes were admitted last August.
Chairman W. H. Till of the local
council asked the Anderson Coun County
ty County School Board to oust Brittain
"for the general welfare of the

whole county."

Till criticized the slender princf-

Smart Pooch
Nabs 2 Teeners

For Burglary

LIVE OAK, Fla. Oct. 13 (UP)

A two-year-old bloodhound, fol following
lowing following in the pawsteps of her sus

pect-sniffing mother, was credited
today with nabbing two tetn-aged
boys charged with breaking and


Judy, daughter of bloodhound

Beulah who made a name for her herself
self herself by capturing 64 persons be before
fore before she died early last year, nab
bed her own fourth and fifth yes

terday through the .woods near

here. Capture by the canto

ing lipstick and high-heeled shoes

and a deputy sheriff with a sum

monswaited for Elvis Presley

last night.

The summons was served on a

man in a green jacket who drove
up in a car and tried to slip into
the Cotton Bowl. He protested he

wasn t Elvis Presley.

The denial was confirmed when

the rock 'n' roll singer appeared
in a black and white Lincoln Con

tinental. The deputy served the

summons again but The Pelvis

refused to talk about it.

The summons by the Amuse

ments Enterprises of Fort Worth

concerned a breach of contract

suit, It was served by Dallas
County Deputy Sheriff Bill Rike.

The rock V roll idol sang and

gyrated to the accompaniment of

screams from many of 30,ooo tans
Thursday night in the Cotton Bowl.

tent" were



e "a


As he came off his chartered

plane, Stevenson was shown, a
cony of Washington dispatch

in which Dr. Laurence H. Synder;

dean of the graduate college of

the University of Oklahoma
and president-elect of the
American Association for the

Advancement of Science, warn warned
ed warned that "snowballing" atomic
weapons tests could "progress
to actual warfare."
"This comes as a complete
surprise to me," said Stevenson
as he read the dispatch. "But
it confirms what I have sa d
about this subject all alone.
"They (Snyder's remarks)
are consistent with the in information
formation information about the hasarda

of nuclear testing ".

Stevenson said President
President Eisenhower has said
he has uttered his "last word"
on the subject of international
control of altomlc weapons, and
the Democratic Presidential
candidate said he did not feel
"this is a subject one can utter
a last word about."
"I will speak on this Monday
nigh't, he said.
Last night Stevenson closed
out a four -day aerial stump tour

inrougn me Nonnwest ana
down the Pacific Coast, then
returned ahead of his original
schedule in order to get along
with his preparations for a pub public
lic public airing of his differences with
President Eisenhower H-Bomb

testing. mJUmWmt.

Sheriff Hugh Lewis said the
youngsters, aged IS and 16, ad admitted
mitted admitted breaking into a home in
the area to get "food and money"
for their trip north.
Lewis said one of the youngsters
is wanted on auto theft charges
Pennsylvania. The boys told him
they were on their way back to
Harrisburg to "face the music."

Exchange Club meeting last week
and asked if Britain's appearance

mere had c-een authorized.
He said that Brittain. who of

fered recommendations at Nash Nashville
ville Nashville for preventing riots at other
schools that might be Integrated
in the future, praised "students,
for disobeying their parents and
going to school anyway.
"That's how Russia works, mak

ing the children back the govern government
ment government instead of their parents,"
Till said.
When asked if Brittain had au

thority to speak in Nashville, the
board answered no, but refused to

say If his talk had been sane

Till said petitions were being irtentltv naner on a trl'n to the

circulated throughout the county Tatra mountains early this



12:29 a.m. 6 32 .m

12:51 p m 6:51 p.m. Negro school

Czechs Demand
U. S. Recall
Embassy Employe

VIENNA. Oct. 13 (UP) -Communist
Czechoslovakia has de demanded
manded demanded that the United States
recall a woman member of its
embassy In Prague for using
"false personal documents," Ra Radio
dio Radio Prague reported today.

It said Vera M. Osso used false

with 'several thousand signa signatures
tures signatures already on them asking for
Britain's dismissal.
The school board, meeting with
some IS council members, earlier
agreed to provide free transporta transportation
tion transportation to Negro students who volun

tarily asked to transfer to an all-

month and alleged she was
caught using the personal pa

pers of a Czech woman at a ho hotel
tel hotel on Oct. 10.

The broadcast said the For Foreign
eign Foreign Ministry detailed the
charges in a note to the U.S.

Embassy in the Czech capital, universal death

Leading Scientist Warns
Of 'Universal A-Death'

- A.omic energy poses the pos

sibility of "universal death".

At the same time, according
to a group of dbt nguished
scientists, It also offer, man
an opportunity to achieve
permanent peace and a fuller
and better life than he has
ever known.
The JekyltiHyde nature of the
atom was canvassed here yes yesterday
terday yesterday by half a dozen speakers
at a meeting on 'Vhe uses and
effects of atomic radiation".
The consensus seemed to be
that the atom's better manure
will win out if the world's
statesmen prove themselves
competent to deal with what
one speaker called "the most
Important public question of the
time", v
Dr. Laurence H. Snyder, dean
of the graduate college of the
University of Oklahoma and
president-elect of the American
Association for the Advancement
of Science, warned that "snow "snowballing"
balling" "snowballing" atomic weapons teats
could "progress to actual war warfare."
fare." warfare." And "nuclear warfare", synder

said, "mignt well lead to

5 Executed Hungarian Generals To Be
Rehabilitated With Military Reburial

BUDAPEST, Oct. 13 (UP)
Hungary will complete the reha rehabilitation
bilitation rehabilitation of five 'innocently
convicted and executed" gener generals
als generals by reburying then with full
military honors today, the De Defense
fense Defense Ministry announced.
In another development, the
government announced the ar arrest
rest arrest of former Minister of De Defense
fense Defense Nihaly Parkas.

The five generals were con

The officers were identified as
Maj. Gens. Lazlo Solyon and
Gustav Illi, and Brig Gens. Ist Ist-van
van Ist-van Beleznay, Kalman Revay
and Gyoercy Porfl. All had long
army careers dating from before
World War n.
The announcement said the
rebuttals would be followed by
similar ceremonies for officers
of lower rank who were also

wrongly executed during

Palffy and party leaders Tibor
ipoenyi and Andras Szalal.
Last March the then Commu Communist
nist Communist Party Chief Matyas Rakod
announced that the Stalin-era
executions of the four leaders
bad been a mistake and they
would be rehabilitated.

Mmm AST afc. AHr mMWwa&
B mf fl m afl

(Rakosl, an ardent Stalinist
nrf implacable foe of Marshal

the ;Tito, has since been replaced as

j j i nnrtv DOSS DV tniur unue.

purge of Hungary's postwar ar- Four top Hungarian Commu- I Westirn observers said he move
mv initiated by the Communist nists who were hanged as "Tito- appeared to be an at empt to
eovernme-nt In 19M The trials ists' in 1949 were reburied with brins Hungary closed to Yu?o-

were secret and the charges a-! honors last Week. They were for- slam In view or co killed, wiille Jordan i
gainst them were never Z. 1 iXorst Holy fighting

RETURN FROM BATTLE Jubilant Israeli troops wave from
a truck in Tel Aviv as they return from an eight-hour battle
with Jordanian forces at the Jordan fortress of Kalkilya.

reported a aeaa

since 1MB,


He called for "international
control of weapons testing".
He said It would be tragical tragically
ly tragically ironic if the same thermo thermonuclear
nuclear thermonuclear reaction, (a. in th
H-bomb) which, by taking
place on the sun make pos possible
sible possible our very existence on
this earth, should thorough
our own social bungi ng, lead
to our destruction."
But he noted that this pes-,
sibility has awakened "th. pub public
lic public conscience to the urgency of
our social problems."
He said he believes social
scientists "are equal of th
Snyder also said:
1. It is "not too much to hope"
that science will learn how to
protect man's reproductive cells
as wells as his body from radia

tion damage and treat such
damage when it occurs.
2. Dangerous atomic wastes
may prove to be a boom, at
industrial chemical tools, in instead
stead instead of a menacing "nuisance".
3. Research In "gas kinetics"
may show man how th harness
comparatively non-radioactiva
fusion (H-bomb) reactions which
do not pile up potentially dead deadly
ly deadly waste products.

Reduced Rates OK

With US, Canada

The Civil Aeronautics Board

ruled yesterday that airlines op operating
erating operating between Europe and tho
United States and Canada may
carry immigrants to North A A-merlca
merlca A-merlca at lower rates during

slack seasons.

The order applied to Immi

grants from all European coun countries
tries countries except Spain and Italy. The
action was recommended at a

traffic conference Of the Inter International
national International Air Transport Associa Association
tion Association early this year.
It allows the airlines to give
Immigrants to this country and
Canada a 40 per cent fare re reduction
duction reduction during the off season.

Died 50 Ainutes
Too Soon To Fete
100th Birthday

MAT MOVE TtlOOPS INTO JORDAN Informed sources In
Tel Aviv report that the U. 8. and Britain, concerned abom
the possibility of governmental collate and chaos in Jordan,
agreed In principle to favor sending troops from Iraq (2) into
Jordan (1). It is understood that this plan is to be proposed
by the two Western powers in an effort to reassure Israel,
.a.i.ji.. t w jjm.ri.r In .Tni-Hn wAiilrf ho a far wnt'Ke

thrnat. tn TrPi than would a rela'ivel- small Iraoi continaent i for the past 20 years, died at U.W

in Jorcan. well away irum iMael'i border. p.m. last night.

BI.OOMSBURG, Pa Oct. 13 -(UP)
Mrs. Alice Kyler missed
by SO minutes her ambition of cel celebrating
ebrating celebrating her 100th birthday anni

versary todav. Mrs. Kyler. oiinfl



-rstot two

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WRETCHED REJECTS from civUiKd society, you
needn't look so smug, you peasant bunch, and think you
have escaped leading the column written for this space
last week.
It left Managua by air. The only question now be before
fore before the house is, in which direction? I have a hunc.
some bi-monthly publication in Port-of-Spain, Trinidad,
suddenly found itself possessed of the best copy to fetch
up on the beach there since Captain Kidd's treasuie
Anyhow, whenever I find where that column got to.
it will be reprinted here with full credit as to source
the Haiti Sun. Port-au-Prince, very likely. Editor Bernard
Deiderich, anciently of Auckland, New Zealand, is a
formidable scavenger of copy.
Let this matter rest while you consider the hap happenstance
penstance happenstance that I was in Rolandcs Hideaway the other
afternoon, festooning myself with foam. Red, the piiot
of the Cant; it Cab, hid just seen a picture of a high high-speed
speed high-speed aircraft using a braking arachute to slow its land landing
ing landing run. He was much impressed.
That's how it is you see his brakeless cab hurtling
downhill witu passengers stretching out the windows
clutching opened umbrellas as parachute brakes. You'll
recognize him without difficulty.
v I trust I am breaching no security barriers in bar baring
ing baring this. Ritfit now I am about as sensitive about secur security
ity security as you can get.
Shame engulfs me in racking sobs. The shame of
having trampled rough-shod across the precautions con constructed
structed constructed in Washington by the highest-paid security op operatives
eratives operatives in the land.
These staunch guardians of the public weal decid decided
ed decided that, along with the number of hydrogen bombs in
US arsenals, and the speeds and altitudes attained by
the nation's latest combat aircraft, a screen of secrecy
should be drawn over the names of congressmen who
make the Haiti-Canal Zone junket aboard Panama Line
ships. Likewise over their numbers, and the cost of
hauling them
No one could be more strongly in favor than we
of drawing a screen of secrecy over congressmen. Espe Especially
cially Especially over their speeches. Regarding which, I am able
to reveal exclusively in this space that the custom of
letting congressmen ride free to Panama developed dur during
ing during the days of sail.
Panama-bound ships with urgent dispatches were
frequently becalmed in the Caribbean. A Navy intel intelligence
ligence intelligence operative of that time, dropping in one day to
Congress whjie it was in session, was struck by the
quantity of !.ot air going to complete waste.
After several secret sessions with the top Navy
brass, and Central Intelligence Agency, and the chair chairman
man chairman of the Senate, it was agreed to carry an experi experimental
mental experimental shipment of the more long-winded congressmen
down to Panama.
Cm the way, the master of the vessel posted these
passengers facing in the direction his ship should go,
and urged them to quote aloud lrom their more cum cumbrous
brous cumbrous contributions to the Congressional Record.
They did so. All sails immediately filled with wind,
and the vessel set a new record to the Chagres mouth.
It becam standard practice to carry congressmen
on Navy shijs bound for Panama. With the age of
steam the custom lingered on, except that Navy captains
have become able to deliver equally dull discourses ail
their own. They recommended therefore that the con congressmen
gressmen congressmen be transferred to the government's civilian ves vessels.
sels. vessels. That is how the congressmen come to be travelling
the Panama i me today.
This earjy method of speeding Navy ships to Pan Panama
ama Panama was in its way a secret weapon. The Navy very
reasonably classified it. As a further security' measure,
the congressmen themselves, were not told the purpose
of the free i;de they were getting.
The Navy has never been impulsive in changing its
rules and practices. The secrecy imposed in the age of
sail remained in force as steam and later diesel motors
took over.
That is why, to this day, congressmen have not the
slightest idea what they are doing on these free-loading
Panama Line junkets to the Isthmus. In fact, since the
end of the need for them to holler high into the lofty
top gallant sails, many of them do not know which way
is up. That'.-: Navy security for you.
What makes me feel more wretched than ever about
my own secuvity error, however, is a matter not of the
past but of the future.
It is not for nothing that the Pentagon (in which
the Navy exercises some influence) has continued lo
classify this use of Congressmen as propulsive machin machinery.
ery. machinery. The best scientific and engineering brains in the
Services and in civilian industry are adapting a jet en engine
gine engine to a Navy vessel.
Instead of burning kerosene to generate the high
temperature? and pressures needea, this jet engine will
be operated cy having selected congressmen shout great
quantities of hot air into the intakes. That's why we've
been hearinx so little about Sen. Joe McCarthy lately.
They've had him working on the prototype.
It is plumed that this new engine will be able to
drive some of Navy's smaller, swifter craft with no fuel
expense whatever, apart from the cost of a copy of the
Congressional Record, and the occasional coffee and
sandwich for the congressman.
A tremendous saving in the national defense budget,
and an ace in the hole, strategy-wise, while there is a
possibility of Middle East oil being denied the Navy.
.It is for sound reasons indeed that the Pentagon
has been classifying the names of congressmen free free-loading
loading free-loading on fh Panama Line. Doe. the Navy publish de details
tails details of its f utl dumps and reserves? Of course not.
Makes you feel sickeningly like a spy to have been
party to, all these years past, the weekly publication of
Panama Line sailing lists baring the names of these
secret weapons.
PERCY'S PEERLESS PORTENT this week will ig ignore
nore ignore the new World Series mark set by left-handed re relief
lief relief pitchers working with a hole in their sock on the
nineteenth Sunday after Trinity, and concentrate in instead
stead instead on Den Larsen sending down 27 men without one
getting on base, plus Casey Stengel's six World Cham Championships
pionships Championships in eight years as Yankee manager, which
about as lucky as anyone can hope to get, least of
all you misei able sinners

: jr :
-' -.,,,..



sfvdat. oarowv it. ma
m Hi 1 i

"" : i

lenders Watt Bg fab UK

f I ul!nii All

To Be Kept Low For Builders peHo Hext Year


. ASHIiNlilUiN, iKt. ij err

and stress on "space" rather than

rooms should De me Keynote.

LendeYs have jumped into the! More attention should be paid

l.hi. hem hnilrlers keeD hous

in e price tags down In the face
o! rising costs without shrinking
the size of homes. ......

Since lenders tie up weir iuuo
In financing homes they have a
very real interest in being sure
that, if nothing else, the structure
remains'- a solid investment
through the years.
t Ut nH the United States

1 U Ilia
Savings and Loan League has just

issued a 64-page
m... in hm rfcrs. The core

of the league's approach is for

builders to strive ror "-it-
. k- rtin of the house

without reducing the square foot


To achieve this, the league sug suggests
gests suggests that:
Floor soace be kept t the per-

missable maximum, but instead
of cutting up the floor plan en en-ttrely
ttrely en-ttrely wh walls, greater use
?. enrh devices

furniture placement. ;

th-p house strateeicallv

for maximum light and air. What Whatever
ever Whatever architectural style is chosen

should attractively and conven-

i.ntiv pnrlosp the living space.

om"inalino awkward placement

nf Vrlrhpn: and nilior vital areas.

Careful consideration of exter

ior fimsnjne materials so mey

harmonize witr the style and sur

vren the xveraee priced home

should be equipped with an up

to-date electrical sysiem 10 mae
possible easy installation of the
many new appliances such as air
rorofnr attontion should he gi

ven the choice of colors whether

ATT.ANTA finM Cola H. Par

ker, president of the National As

sociation ot Manuraciurersy pre predicted
dicted predicted today .there will be a level leveling
ing leveling off period next year.

u. .allH this i '-digestive per

iod absolutely necessary to the

nation s economy, tie sua wie
period may run' as long as It

months whatever is necessary

to "absorb the tremendous grown
we have experienced since 1954."
Pariror ciiH at. a news confer

ence that labor's drive for wage
inrruiK is one of the most seri

ous threats to the nation's econ

"The monopolistic powers in la labor
bor labor unions are trying to take the
entire increase in productivity

mri more." ne saia. mis is

ven uir unuivc ui vuiu.o .w i
for a single home or those in a; very serious master.

large subdivision. Traditionally, he said, increases

Variation1 should be the guide-, in production have been divided

post in the construction 01 s ihisc

Umerican Minister
Presents Addresses

During Coming Week

A well known Latin American
evangelist, Rev. Cecillo Arrastia,
will present five addresses at the
pan-American insUtute begin beginning
ning beginning next Monday night. The
conference will start at 7:30.
The deputies of Pan&nuVs Na National
tional National Assembly will meet with
the Cuban Presbyterian evangel evangelist
ist evangelist In discussing morality of botn
teen-agers and adults of Pana Panama
ma Panama Rev. Arrastia will answer
questions dealing with the prob problems
lems problems of juvenile delinquency.

Rev. Arrastia holds a bachelor
of Theology degree from the
Seminary of Rio Piedras, Puerto
Rico; a master of Theology de degree
gree degree from the McCormick Sem Seminary
inary Seminary of Chicago; and is a mem member
ber member of the philosophy and Let Letters
ters Letters Department of the Univer University
sity University of Havana.
He has conducted many reli religious
gious religious campaigns in Latin America.

hoturppn labor, (he consumer, and

th investor. But productivity has

increased only about 3 per cent!

while industrial wages have gone

up 5 ar.d even 10 per cent, ne

Such a situation, he said, could
lead to more purchasing power
than production, terminating in


development to avoid monotony

and mane tne enure
ttve. This includes different styles
of homes and placing them in
irregular, but harmonious, patterns-
The booklet says "Tomorrow's
house uses space not so much
as 'rooms,' each with a single
fixed purpose, but as area. One
room may contain a number of
areas for group living, recrea recreation,
tion, recreation, dining and even food pre-

-w that WOTF t.AKF.Mieh (UP)

II WHS HOD sussaiiu ....... y

"greater economy may be Residents nere gave a collective
, j u ,.. Ar cioh nf relief when the lion reoort-

acnieveo uy using a (u,.v -- -y -- t i
oblong plan, and grouping the uU- ed m the area turned ouUo be a
,:i:. un,,, 4,eii;i a an in-f shaved St. Bernard dog The dog s

terior core in me pian, inus iree-, mt w v w,
;, thp nprinherv of the house ian before performing an op-

for the major living areas." eration on the pet.

CHESTER, Pa. (UP) When
local exterminating companies re refused
fused refused to have anything to dp with
bees swarming at a window of
her house, a woman hooked up
her vacuum cleaner, which con contained
tained contained sealed dust bags, and cap captured
tured captured two full bags. The remain remaining
ing remaining bees retired from the field.

...thoold fort snt it by Pan American




Satin a...
rht BIG honing

aid in f Jit Uti it box.

Airman, Wife Hold

S Revival Meetings

An eight-day revival series
will begin at the Aneon Church
of the Naiarene today with Ale

Russell Cloer directing the serv

ices. Mrs. Cloer will direct mu

sic for the meeting.

A-lc Cloer has had several

years -experience In religious

work prior to his entering the

service. He Is stationed at Ai Ai-brook
brook Ai-brook Air Force Base.
Services will be held nightly

at 7, and today at 10:45' a.m. at

Across from the "El Panama" Hotel
Best Fabrics


any other motor oil...regardles

of price f

the church. Other church groups

will supply music, in

Mrs. Cloer who slays the accor

2 LAmMMm ------

Competing against some of the toughest motor oils
on the market, Hvw demonstrated its vast supe supe-riority.
riority. supe-riority. Havoline-lubricated engines showed more
"power, greater pickup, added gasoline mi leage. Inde Independent
pendent Independent road tests proved it. You can prove it your yourself!
self! yourself! Come in and change to the best motor oil your
money can buy -Aiv stutd Custom -Made Haroline.

You'll be mighty glad you did.

You're welcome at your



the acc

dian and joins her husband in

The church's nastor. Rev. El

mer 6. Nelson, invites all Canal
Zone and Panama to attend the



that have been dried
en a dirty old wire, or
rope clothesline?
If so. try hanging them
an our beautiful, sootlrss

nil hnm mnrh rlranrr H

they stay.
to match your favor'U dress
ONLY $1.00 w
for a 50 foot packate.
J7 Central Ave'. Tel. 3-nuo



HOG Colon

.Pin j-



.1 .;




for men
Just orrived from

.jU I'tntf.

A, Masterpiece of the
Distiller's Art

No more bother with tea bags or leaves.
Just half a spoonful of Ncstea in a cup. Add
hot water. Tea's ready. A grand-tasting blend
of Pekoe and Orange Pekoe you'll love at
first sip. Never too strong or too weak. Simply
perfect every time. Top your shopping list
with Nestea this week. It's economical too

NntM ii ih ucli.Tt rf i.irred tnde tnde-mrk
mrk tnde-mrk of The NetfU Cotanar lac. in
(tixutt in triable let product which it
ctMBOtad of aqua) pin. of pure tolabla
tat ad tddad ctrbohtdntM (danriai,
aitltoia tad dtitxou) tddad total to
ptoteci the lnour.








Your jeweller sells you
much more than a watch
when he sells you a Rolex
j. ';-pv-Mgf -'ifiS3SalKfc' ., -J v "'' '
Www you twya-RWes watchyou re buying, something more than
one of the finest watches in the world. You're buying, too, tot uo uo-stjottd
stjottd uo-stjottd safvfce eCot of the iieatjtwellars in this town.
Roks agents are chosen carefully, for their knowledge of their
trade, for their qualifications as watchmakers, for their experience
and their pride in their craft All this you are buying.
Their stock of Roles and Tudor watches it kept up-to-date and
elective. Their range of original tpare parts, from watch straps to
the tiniest tcaew, it usually complete and comprehensive.
' And when you take your Roles, or your Tudor, growing more
precious the longer you own it, back to be cleaned or serviced,
you can rest astured that it it in safe hands. A Rolex, one of the
' nnesl watches in the world, deserves excellent treatment, and gets it.

The baianca whaej-iimpte,
yet the matt important part
of your watch. It ntkat
432,000 oscillations ia every
24 hours.

. .riM




aaaatT!KC SBtV
taak M Tlr 1 J J l!

Tbt Rolta Oytttr Pwpaaati,
a monarch amoag watches.
The cxqtumely accural
movement, ptrfaeny prohsc prohsc-ted
ted prohsc-ted by the Oytttr cue, it fivam
tdded precision by the Perpet Perpetual
ual Perpetual tell-winding astcbanisni astcbanisni-Tht
Tht astcbanisni-Tht tension on the m insprin j
it mechanically controlled;
ovenriodini or uoderwindini
it impossible. And the Rolei
Red Seal it to additional sign
of excellence. It shows that the
waich his patted use strin strin-aaot
aaot strin-aaot tests of the Official
Testing Stations of the Swist
Government, and hat bean
awarded ill own Official
Timing Certificate together
with the tide of ckrmomeitr.







CIA. CTRN08. S. A.


u ..i .i.i.iasani i.

3 s

Social and Oti
Bo 134, Pt
By Staff M
5037, -J,

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FAMILY WEDDING IN BOQUETE Members of the wedding party and guests at the Lindahl Elliot nuptials, whleh took place Oil. 6 at the home in the
bnae's parents in Boquete are shown here. From left to right, Mrs. Carl Axel Sanson, Mr. Torsten 3kogsberg, Mrs. Arturo Llnce. Mrs. Carlo Fedreskl, Capt.
Hann Elliot, father of the bride, Mr. Arturo Lince, Dr. Carlos Pedreschl, Hpnciine Janson, grandmother of the bride, Mrs. Hans Elliot, mother of the brlie,
Miss Monica Janson, bridesmaid. Rev. Gussick, Utie briat and groom, Mr. and Mrs. Gunnar Lindahl, Mrs. Leif Ohrwall, Swedish Mihsster to Panama. Mr.
Leli Ohrwall, Mrs. Crede Calhoun, Mrs. Oosta Janson, Mr. Vigo Larsen, l.lrs. Vigo Larsen, Mrs. Julia M onniche and Mr. Carl Axel janson.




GUNNAR LINDAHL, the former Miss A nn Hansita Elliot, daughter of Capt. and Mrs.
Elliot of La Uleta, Boquete, shown on her weddin dav. Oct. 6. Mr. Linriahi is fmm

Colombia, where the couple will make tnelr home.



The Wm Seeretary of the British Embassy and Mrs.
Bird RliMian a deHrhtfnt cnrhtM) nartv at (hir hnmr

Golf WSglits Thursday evening in honor of Mr. J. R.

winter wno is vwinng irom t annua.

Mr. and Mrs. Nash, Quarters 153,
Bolivar Highway


I Veyeot Perty To
Mrs Albroht

Ehiabeth Kowley Mr. BQ; Walter Hrmn

Fred A. Ncwhard and Mr.

and Mrs. M. L. Nash will be 'At

Home" to the many friends of
Mrs. Jessie P. Albright Get. 19, at
7-30 p.m. All friends from both
kides ol the Isthmus are invited to
all at any time during the eve eve-aina.
aina. eve-aina. firi. Albright will sail aboard
the S.S. Panama on Oct, 20 to rc rc-lide
lide rc-lide in Wuhington, DC. The par par-'
' par-' Jty will be held at the home of

Wins Prise

in Charity Raffle

Mr. Walter M. Hartman held the
winning ticket, No.77U on the re

cent Uthohc Dauahtcrs' Charitv

Raffle, and he hat been presented
with the Sterling Silver Coffee

Newcomers' Club
Installs New Officer

U at 1:30 p.m. in the home of
Mrs. William Stanford, 370A, New
Cristobal, with Mrs. James Walsh
serving as assistant hostess.
After the installation of new offi officers
cers officers the outgoing president, Mrs.
Moses Hartman was presented
with a beautiful silver ladle fro'm
the club by Mrs. Edward Honaho

Guest present were Mesdajnes

tviuora uuruns, wuiiam Garber,
F. W. Ajlle. O. P. Strickland Rnv

Johnson, R. H. Wheatly and David


Mrs. F. E. Dobbs won the boor

prise, a Dasket besutrfullv decor decorated
ated decorated with Oriental figures from
Hong Kong.

Members who terminated their

two year memberships were MesJ National Theatre;

flames Richard McLarnsna, N 0 r-

Alfred Wilder, James Jobbsoh and
Robert Micek.
Thefe were twenty-three mem members
bers members present.
Newcomers to the Atlantic Side
interested in the Newcomers' Club
may contact Mrs. W, Goggans tti tti-ephone
ephone tti-ephone number 3-32)2.

Alpha Chapter
Bet Sigma Phi
Holds Model Meeting
Alha Chapter Beta Sigma Phi
held its semi monthly meeting
Tuesday evening at the sorority
room in the Curundu clubhouse
with, Maragem Branham, presid presiding.
ing. presiding. This was the Model meeting
to introduce Rushees to the soro sorority.
rity. sorority. Betty Boyer gave the history
and traditions of the sorority cov covering
ering covering both international organiza organization
tion organization and our local chapter.
An interesting program was giv given
en given by Delores Jaeome on jewelry
explaining how to select gems and
interesting highlights concerning
antique jewelry.
Present at the meeting were
Rushees Ruth Hoke, Evelyn Horn,
and Francine Kennedy. Members
present were Edna Bower, Betty
Boyer, Maragem Branham, Mar Margaret
garet Margaret Capps, Evelyn Danley, Elea

nor Holmberg. Delores Jacome

What Is Government For?

By Eugene J. McCarthy, Member of Congress
IN THE pressing activities of 1 free him from ignorance and

an election year, many of us will I false fear; and moral goods to
WannMA ... ..l 1 tl. T I

emaoie mm to attain sell-mastery.
Although religion and moral morality
ity morality have long been recognized

become involved with political

parties and with particular can candidates
didates candidates for public office.
We should not. in these politi political
cal political activities with parties and
personalities, be led to accept
unsound theories concerning the
origin, nature, functions, and
purpose of the State.
WE MUST eschew the erron erron-erous
erous erron-erous political and theological

doctrine that the
State is the re result
sult result of the evil
or depraved na nature
ture nature of man and
: is justified only
because it pro pro-j
j pro-j tects its citizens
Urom the results
fit this evil in

jman. McCarthy
For beyond this negative pro protective
tective protective function, the State has a

positive function of assisting

Fern Morse, ElJtine Payne, Mary "an in the pursuit of happiness
: 1 A 9am. 1 'ill the temnnrnl nrAm-r tn-ftUiin-

Eileen Wilson, and Pauline Zon.

Refreshments were served by co-

hostesses Margaret Caps and'Ev-;

eiyn uamcy

Daniel Ericourt
Gives Concert
At National Theatre
Daniel Ericour. noted V. S. con

cert pianist. Who has returned to

Panama after concerts m v 1

Guayaquil and other Latin Amer American
ican American cities will play an all-Chopin
concert in the National Theatre
Tuesday. Mr Ericourt's two pre previous
vious previous concerts in recent months at
the National Theatre were receiv received
ed received by appreciative audiences.
Seats may be reserved by calling
Panama 24258 or tickets may be
obtained at the box office of the

in the temporal order, In attain

ing the common good.
'eludes three principal categories
of human good things: material
goods necessary to maintain
man's life and to aid his intel

lectual, spiritual, and moral

fi by Erskine Johnson JJ

a job. Beneath his name ap

as essential to a stable political

order, the line between govern government
ment government and religion cannot always
be clearly drawn. Religion has
a significant bearing and re responsibility
sponsibility responsibility on government, and
government must be concerned
about the moral and spiritual
life of Its citizens" Yet we must
be alert to the danger of the
intrusion of the State into areas
of culture and Into areas of the
social and private life of its
citizens. Yet we must be alert
to the danger of the intrusion
of the State into areas of culture
and into the areas of the social

and private life of man which


lywood and Grapevine: Jer-ipeared this;

ry Lewis would luce to be George "Currently ceTebratLrie 1000
Jessel in the film biography Para- consecutive unpaid bills. The bill
mount is planning for the veteran for this ad makes 1,001."
vaudeville trouper, film producer
ami erstwhile toastmaster of the This thing is gettfiij'. out
U.S.A. I of -hind note about movie science

ncuun: a mio-lir DalUe Between

Hollywood still can't pick up the
tab for the telecasting of the 1956
Oscar awards next March. That
auto sponsor probably will do it

again. . Alfred Hitchcok's fu

a prehistoric monster and 20th

century helicopter in U-Fs "The
Land Unknown."
Aside to Dean Martin: Jernr

Lewis is -recording a Deeca at

tura TV "Presents" shews will hum as a singer. . NBC-TV it

ranting to Harry Truman about
doing his life as a spectacular.
. . A TV casting director, CBS'
Milo Frank, about the breakdown
in resistance of film Mars to home
screen acting: "They don't even
balk now at a live 90-minute show

carry the old "To Be Continued
Next Week" teaser. One story will

continue on three consecutive
weeks. . Marquee sign: "High
Noon The Moon Is Blue."

Jack Lemmon's latest quotes, on

aribeyonheauhoroT j "UK2

m'Bd mvvwwi M3 Will W w

State. We have learned the

dangers of the absolute and
totalitarian State In the Western
We have learned .the great
danger of rraJerlngs'tp ireUgjpn
'We things that are Caesar's

j political authority and political

power; and of the danger of
rendering to Caesar the things

that are God's faith, worship.

status quo for a while. We'll see

wnai nappens.

I Ken Murray? two vounesters.

four and two, are making their

mm ueuuiA wiUl im lfl "110, Ke.

ew York financier Cecil

Mi," the Fox

Hie daughter

growth; intellectual goods to! and absolute obedience


r.ulM Tntm Snvio. WuhinfUn It. D. C

Tie Newcomert Club met Oct. man Hutchingson, John Campbell, (CONTINUED ON PAGE 5


PAA Affiliate

to apply...
costs less!


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For further information shout passenger or cargo service
Consult your Travel Agent or call 3-7011.
Jus to Arosemena between Slat & 32nd Sts. Across irom
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Distributors in Panama
(Old "A" Street) No. 7-t" Box No 297 TeL t ail

SHORT TAKES: Red Sk.lten
refers te night club wise fuyt as
"those hecklers on the snide
lines." . Whet's in tttlet

m Tim tw start werkinf in "All

Wolfson is in town seeing the 0ur vrlays." . Wender if
sights, including, Martha Hyer,'th,r wHl. tw1'

. v. a. uerauic s iron-man ww-mn n
stunt is the talk of the town, Airsl,k '!-'' ''.' ieenemy
75, he's hitting the road for a m e v i e wardrobes: Fox

series of personal appearances to Pn eottvmlnj Debra facet
help ballyhoo "The Ten Com-ifor "Love Me Tender" two seta

mandments." of faded denim skirts and shirts.

THE WITNET: Someone asked
Larame Day to name her eldest
possession. The quick reply:
"Leo Durocher."
,0T11i te1crIPT: Richard
(Medic) Boone explaining why he
had to play Dr. Styner as a rath rather
er rather stern character: "When ypu
have less than 30 minutes to cure
leprosy, there's no time for
Hollywood Am't what she used
to be note: One-time speed demon
Clark Gable was handed a ticket
on the Hollywood freeway for
driving too stow. . The race
for the Helen Morgan- filmbiogra filmbiogra-phy
phy filmbiogra-phy is between Patti Page and
the ex-Mrs. Jack Webb, Julie
London. Both are testing for the
piano-sitting Helen.

Lutheran Church
Holds Roily Day
Tomorrow Morning
Redeemer Lutheran Church al
Balboa will hold Its annual Ral Rally
ly Rally Day In the Sunday School.
The classes will convene at (

o'clock and march into th
church, where the pastor, tht
Rev. Robert F. Gussick. will a-

waid attendance plri of the last
year and distribute the promo promotion
tion promotion certificates.
The new classes will he nrm.

nized from the kindergarten lev

el tnrougn hum schoo und

the direction of superintendent

Mark Brtehl. New childrm will

Watch for a meraer betwain be enrolled also at this time

two of Hollywood's biggest major! The reorganisation of the
studios within the naxt year. I Sunday School in order that It
The vacated plant will he sab- might efficiently absorb the
divided ... Gov. Ed Johnson oflgrowimr enrollment, has btn the

Colorado turned actor for the
bit role of a railroad section hand
in Jimmy Stewart's new movie,
"Night Passage."
A Hollywood gag writer, ad advertised
vertised advertised in a film trade paper for

special task of Morris Smousa,

me secretary-treasurer.
In the evening at 6:30 the
League of Lutheran Women will
sponsor Its monthly pot-luck
supper to which servicemen are
also invited.

tdsmiu to do todou
aseaaeeaeaw aaaaaajja wesaar eaBFeaar aeBpaaweaaaaaweeaB'

"the mostest
of the b fittest!" -for
only $2.25 person

Choice of complimentary cocktail and delicious menu
Music by LUCHO AZCARRAOVS TRIO in the air
Sconditioned comfort of the BALBOA ROOM
11:30 a.m. to 3:30 p.m.

TONIGHT there's superb dining and dancing to
the excKina rhythms of CLARENCE MARTIN'S
orchestra in the beautiful BULLA VISTA ROOM-and
for the late comers George Godov plays the piano,
10 p.m. to 2 a.m. in tht Balboa Bar.
George also nlavs

Tues., Wed. & Thurs.


a RMeky


Social and Olli
ftsf cSelh


aSH alfe 9 I I
1 WihM m


She war Givtn
Far IrWe-TO-a.
UrjL. Marfei Richa gave a te te-dollar
dollar te-dollar at ber home in Bewi "isoi.

Friday in honor of Miss Mildred j
fiamerau of Ciirundu Mis 7)aine:
rau will become the of Mr.
Walter Preston Sellers Jr. this
Pert Gulick
NCO Wives' Club
The Stort Ru!ir6 NM W i v
flub held their regular monthly!
business meetinf recently in the
Exclusive Distributor
P.O. Box 196 Panama, R.P.


Qjjnb miM ihc coming bullfight A&aApn

Panama Agency

Bamboo Room of the club, with

Mrs. Nancv Johnson, the Presi
dent nresiains.
iir.-. Connie Hoskini. the Vice-
President, miroduced Mrs. Doris
Maneini as a new member and
Mrs, Viola Hirn as a guest for the
evening. :
Plans were discussed for the
Halloween party to be given for
the members' children Saturday
Oct. 27 at 2:i p.m. Prizes will be
given for the prettiest costume,
the man original and the funniest.
times will be played and refresh
ments will be served.
Members who attended were the
mesdames Clara Hoilenbaush,
Candy Gardner. Jessie Hess, Con Connie
nie Connie Hosking. Gilberts Brown, Rita
Gomez, Lee Hunter, Josephine Or Or-sini,
sini, Or-sini, Nancy Johnson. Mae Pe'key,
Louise Sanderson, Frances G i 1 1-bert,
bert, 1-bert, Connie Jones, Betty Twoo Twoo-send,
send, Twoo-send, Ann Lunsford and Irmgard
. The white elephant was won by
Mrs. Connie J6nes.
Refreshments were served by
hostesses: Candy Gardner, Lee
Hunter and Nancy Johnson.
Mitt Ctcilt r. Laar
i Given Gala Farewell Party'
The retirement part of Miss Ce Ce-cile
cile Ce-cile P. Lear of the Panama Agen Agencies
cies Agencies Company, after 34 years con continuous
tinuous continuous service, was celebrated on
Friday evening, Sept. 2, at the Al Al-brook
brook Al-brook Officers' Club.
As Cele entered the main lounge
she was greeted with "For She's a
Jolly Good Fellow" played by Lu Lu-cho
cho Lu-cho Azearraga.
On behalf of the Panama Agen Agencies
cies Agencies Company. Pete Secaras pre presented.
sented. presented. Cele with a portable type typewriter
writer typewriter and then presented her a
personal congratulatory lettter en
her retirement from L. A, Laph Laph-am,
am, Laph-am, president, R. Grace and
Company, New 1fork.
With Uie very best of wishes
from her host of friends, "C e I e"
was presented a bank draft as a
farewell gift. "Cele" has since
written that she used this to pur purchase
chase purchase a combination radio and 4 4-ipeed
ipeed 4-ipeed record player.
The "Post Office Gang" added a
little humor to the party by pre presenting
senting presenting "Cele" a box filled with all
sorts of gadgets with, appropriate
verses to forever remind her of
the Isthmus.
Joe Wallace prepared the buf buffet
fet buffet which was enjoyed by all
"Cele," who came to the Isth Isthmus
mus Isthmus as a young girl, first went to
work in 1922 for Pacific Mail
Steamship Company, which was
lrter changed to Panama
Steamship Company and changed
the name to the Panama Agencies
Company by which it is now
Tele's" official retirement wis
effective Sept 30. She is now in
Miami, Florida at 7030 NW 2nd


Co. "L" Street No. 3 Tels.


ALSO DANCE from 12 noon till 3 p.m. with OUR ORCHESTRA

' I aKS

f m.wm m wm Bam "IP

am fjsl

FAREWELL FOR ".HSS CECILE LEAK MU Cecile P. Lear enioys her farewell party which
friend and co-u titers of the Panama Agenu es arranged for her on the occasion of her e e-tirenjent
tirenjent e-tirenjent alter 34 years' service. From left to right, Capt. C. Baversiock, Pete Secaras, Mrs
Bob Byrd, Miss Lear. Mrs. Al Houston and a! is. C. Baverstbck

Army To Unveil Telecon System;

Now, Commanders On Party Line

During the second annual meet meeting
ing meeting oi the Association of tbe'U. S.
Army at Washington October 25
through 27. the Signal Corps will
display a telecon system which
will flash greeting messages on
a screen at the meeting hall from
all the major commands through throughout
out throughout the worll.
For the purpose of the meeting
all the messages will be trans transmitted
mitted transmitted to Washington ahead of
time and put on a tape.
They will be run off on the
telecon machine at various inter''
vals during the three day meeting
I to give an idea of how messages
are received from the various
In actual practice it is pos possible
sible possible for commanders in all
parts of the world to send tnef
sages and receive direct an answers
swers answers from Washington at any
time. The messages are trans transmitted
mitted transmitted in teletype from and are
received en a telecon screen,
which makes it possible for
members of staff meetings to
Uw it at tha uffli tim.
This system makes it possible
for any commander of an over overseas
seas overseas command to 4jet in touch
with and receive a direct answer
from Washington if some emer
gency shouw arise, u is une vau. vau.-ing'
ing' vau.-ing' over a telephone except that
teletype and receiving screens
are used.
Maj. Gen. Thomas L. Harrold,
commanding general, USARCAR

On October 28, and Nov. 1
and Nov. 4

with the great matadors Cesar
Gir6n, Paco Mendez Gregorio
SinehfZ, Marco Cells Curro and
Rafael Giron and the world

1 famous Rejoneador
for a different expedience that
you will remember all your life,
make a trip to fabulous Lima,
full of color, be thrilled with
this spectacle of courage that
you see only at the bullfights.

2-0556 2-0557

ib, will send a greeting to the as

sociation which states:
'On behalf of United States
Army Caribbean, I am happy to
extend greetings to you who are
attending the second annual meet
ing of the Association of the U. S,
Army. I am well aware of the
contributions of the Association
fin furthering the aims for our
Army. I am certain that through
presentations at this meeting the
American people will gain a bet better
ter better understanding of the vital
role .our Army has in our Armed
Forces today. I want to offer my
personal good wishes tor a sue
cessful meeting."

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f ilyUiiA comfort hew 4
Set k

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r chassis lubrication

a You are welcome at your


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IN SUMMtt: mmu
tmtm4lm Urn m. c
M isiaMBMalLilW
Distributors: CIA.

H i m r



Earh notict tor inclusion in this
colu.nn should be lubmittca1 i
type-written term and mailed to one
I the Imi numbcii listed daily
"Social and Otherwise," or deliver delivered
ed delivered by hand to the eHic. Notices of
meeting! cannot be accepted by
American Legion
Auxiliary Meets
The American Legion Ausiliary
Unit No. 3. will have their regular
monthly meeting Wednesday, q:30
at Nathaniel J. Owen Post No. 3.
checks for muflier and tan
and other potential trouble
chart, never by chance, to
lor longer lasting mMrjm
"4 COrNttUU
t4 G.n
1'4 VomI
CatMc tmo
lS Omr, Irw4
a4ja)si Julca
SMii wdl with carta
RYI Moutquetairt
2 parh Rfo
I MM lanHM luk
Vrt will tnHt crack ad a
4 4 4ra. COINTIUU
b yaw taa.
rYRNOS. S. A. 4 i

(Compiled by Publishers' Weekly)

Wiilftui Brinkiey
ThE MANDARINS Siraone dc
sey -. .-..-
A OHtTATN fflsHUg V Francoisi"
.STORY Robert J. Donovan
SENSE Dan Dale Alexander
GUESTWARD ha Barbara
Hooton and Patrick Dennis
LOv-E OR PERISH Smiley BlarK
F. Kennedy
winsian LhorcWU
Great Assortment of
TV sets
Formerly .... $325.00
NOW $225.00
An Aniiihna and 20 ft
Aluminum Tower.
Central and 21st East Street
Tel. 2-1830 2-1833

iFr 22 inefces t



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offers for
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All breakfasts included
You can see 3 (thre) munificent bullfifhts


LEAVING: October 27 in "El Pacifico" of "Paaapa"
RETURNING: November 6 at 1:05 a.m.

Jose Fco.
Box 4466
0iHt' - 2-2082 2-0556

the first tine
hole! in Lima
do la Ossa Avenue No. 36

... .rr

ALSO: LUNCH $l.5a or 0.75 CHILDREN: 1 Portion


PAGE SIX oununi aoulmuui
Horse Owners Association Qassic Slated Toda)

iblazo, Pappa

Double Four

3000 Prize Over Mile

Two of the local track's best horses, Golazo and
Papa Flynn, will clash head-on once more today as
they continue their personal feud in the featured
$300-added one-mile Horse Owners Association
Classic for imported thoroughbreds in the Second
Series at the President Remon race track.

Golajra has beaten Pappa
FlynnTn thrillers in two of their
last three meetings. However
the one in which Pappa Flynn
scored was by far the most im important
portant important race of the three we
$5000 added 'Junta de Control
ds juegos" Classic over a mue
ana Jive-sixteenths.
Tomorrow's miie disunite
perfect for the styles of Wtni
horses. Ler cling jockey Alfredo
VasquSE will guide Pappa nynn
while Chre?n saddU master Jo-
se ''paco
Bravo win oe aoouu
Gokro. I
Th!s race is far from being a
two-horse affair. At least wu
.o'Acrs rate an even chsnce witn
the favorite-. They are the new new-corner
corner new-corner pavinetto and the enig-m-
Ac Double Four.
Pavinevio. which will oe un
dr the erpert handling of Chi
r,n pnrtrtin ant m 1 h. 1 1 1 mf .ij .iavi 1
Cd'-lS a IllHlb 1UIIUW1. YVHV
trn all ttio ctrrv if allowed to set 1
: j tv4 vnnnaK it hn
- --v -- ... .. j

t ; : .nn VU't'UUI T.UV, J
assignments m i compared to 128;3Don Manuel iM

1 nsrp in num. uu m""
lor rappa riyim,
and 115 for Double Four should
also help considerably.
Ruben Vasouez will do ,the
bostin aboard Double Four.
Tliis ErJ.-sh-fcred grey colt at
times looks like a world beater,
like his last time out when he
got off several lengths behind
rine other starters yet raced
through the opposition and went
en to score fiil of run by two
lengths. Double Four should be
a teugh nut to crack if he gets
off to a good start.
Once-promising Eric, the ap apparently
parently apparently outclassed Febrero II,
speedy Kensington and strong
finishing Gourmet complete the
field of entrants. Gourmet is
the most likely of this group to
score an upset.
Five Class A imported thor thoroughbreds
oughbreds thoroughbreds will, .match strides in
me one utile secondary attrac attraction.
tion. attraction. They are Melendez, pole pole-mon,
mon, pole-mon, Town's Wall, Mossadeq
and Gonetlno. The latter two
will race in an entry.
LEXINGTON, Mass. (UP) -The
oldest "Titanic widow" still
living is Mrs. Mary E. Newell,
who will be 103 next birthday. Her
husband, Arthur W. Newell, was
one oL the 1,517 who perished
Anni 15, 1912 when the liner Ti-
-' struck an iceberg and sank
in the North Atlantic.






LLL mnnvm

I Mlfliy TmI $'M&ntM (,SeadSbr I
w. mmiriiaikmsLmBtm Wfl TBP,B I LEX BARKER



Mutuel Dividends
First Race
1 Fuerte 6.40, 4.80
2 incaica 5.60
Second .Race
mat 6M
fj).st DouWe
- Third Kuce
jJoe 82c, 2.8O
2 La Enea 2.40
One Two: $t$.
Fourth Race
Solito 8
1 Avispa 8. 5
Fifth Race
(disqualified-p :
f is e d
n 1 u 1
1 Genixr.ruo 4.20, 3.20
4 Mezeieum 5.20
Seventh Race
1 Persian Countess 14.60,
2 Postinovich 13
Second Double: $44:40
Eiahth Race
'..-Tnnv R S 4(1
2 Begor a
Quinieia :
Ninth Race
1 Quiescence U-60, 8
2 Panicus 10.40
One Two: $176.60
Tenth Race
1- Paquiro 4.80. 3.20
2 Embassy 3.80
Racetrack Tips
1 Brisk
2 Nogalino
3 Tully Bar
4 Bagdad
5 Tacera
6 P. de Gales
7 Dawn Song
8 Gnarare
Dona Perica
Barlyon (e)
Double Four
Town's Wall
9 Golazo
10 Polemon
11 JBugaba



-J I

V i


1st Race 3rd Series Imp. 7 Fgs.
Purse $400.00 Pool Closes 12:45
1 S. Windsor
2 Ponton
3 Riscal
H. Ruiz 106
A. Reyes R. 102x
F. Alvarez 106
A. Ycaza 108
L. Giraldo 1W
A. Vasquez 113
' J. Bravo 110
4 Brisk
5 Melrose
6 Don Dani
7 Bar One
2nd Race 3rd Series Imp. 1 Mile
Purse $400.00 Pool Closes t il 5
1 Reynold J. Phillips 110
2 Gay Spot O. de Leon 103
3 Nogalino F. Alvarez 110
4 Feflac A. Ycaza M8
5 Dona Beatriz G. Sanch. 115
3rd Race "E" Natives
Purs $275 00 Pool
7 Fgs.
Close s1:45
1 Elenita A. Vasquez 112
2 Carlota C. Ruiz 112
3 Marcelita R. Vasquez 115
4 Tully Bar F. Gatica 115
5 Julie G. Vasquez 103x
4Hi Race "G" Natives 7 Fjs.
Purs $275.00 Pool Closes 2:20
1 Golden Pick F. Hidalgo 113
2 Filon J. Phillips 107
3 Moonshiner G. Sanchez 118
4 Ebony A. Reyes R. 103x
5 Bagdad B. Baeza 118
6 iJai Alai R. L. Gil 104
7 (Redondita H. Ruiz 114'
5th Race 'Non-Winners'' Nat. 4 Fgs.
Purse $250.00 Pool Closes 2:55
11 Taceia R. Vasquez 110
2 Qitanilla F. Gatica 110
3 Angelita B. Baeza 100
4 Rafaelito A. Vasquez 112
5 Dona Perica J. Avlla 115
6 El Profesor A. Ycaza 112
6th Race 3rd Series Imp. 7 Fas.
Pure $C0.C0 Peel Closes 3:35
1- Soft Note J. Bravo 110
2 Bright Blade B. Baeza 103
3 P. de Gales R. Vasquez 116
4 Matruh H. Ruiz 110
-Te Gano O. de Leon 100
6 (Barlyon A. Ycaza liO
7- (After Me V. Ortega 108
7th Race 2nd Series Imp. 6 Fgs.
Purse $500.00 Pool Closet 4:05
1-Mrs. Halligan G. Vasa'z 112x
2 Cartillero B. Baeza 108
3 El Fakir F. Hidalgo 108
4 Suzerain A. Reyes R. 105x
5 Llttje Fool V. Castillo 115
6 Distingo F. Alvarez 113
7- Ma. Cristina R. L. Gil 115
8 Jaquimazo R. Vasquez 110
9- D. Song A. Vasquez 110
th Race "F" Native 5 Ft
Purse $275.00 Pool Clem 4:40
B. Baeza 103
2 Bull Flea
3 Chepanita
4 Jachalin
5 Guarare
6 Mimi
7 Polletito
8 Panchita
A. Vasquez 113
A. Reyes R. 115x
C. Ruiz 118
3. Rodriguez 115
F. Alvarez liO
J. Phillips 113
A. Ycaza 108
9th Race 2nd Series Imp. 1 Mile
'Hors Owners' Society Classic", 1-2
Purse $3000.00 Pool Closes 5:15
1 Eric
O. de Leon 106
Febrero II v
J. Phillips 106
F. Gatica 110
H. Ruiz 110
J. Braxo 124
F. Alvarez 105
. Vasquez 198
R. Vasquez 115
4 Kensington
5 Golazo
6 Gourmet
7 P. Flvnn
8 Double Pom
I0th Rce "A" Imported 1 Mile
Perse SI 000.00 Pool Closet 5:40
1 Melendez F. Gatica J or
2 Polemon J. Bravo 120
3 Town's Wall A. Ycaza 1J5
4 (Mossadeq p.. Vasquez 112
5 (Gonetlno F. Alvarez 108

AplMfMj '.' R,M "D" Native 5 Fos. 5 Portal

1 m i JtWs &b S 4S 9t f 4 8

(NEA Telephotol
BAUER STEALS SECOND Pee Wee Reese waits for the
throw from Dodgers' catcher Roy Campanelal as Hank Hauer
slides into second on a steal in the first inning, Bauer then
rode home on Yogi' Berra's home run.

Athletic Club Battles
Tigers To 7-7 Deadlock

tVib- ronal 7.nne Athletic Club,
expected by many to fold under
ihe pressure of four rugged quar
ters of football, aw me uuca-
nected at Mt. Hope siaaium r-
day night. Scoring in Uie wan waning
ing waning seconds of the final quarter,
they came from behind to earn
a 7-7 deaaiocK agaiii&i
tobal High School Tigers.
The Mannine-Tuttle combina
tion received plenty of help from
halfback Bert Joyce and the
AthleMc Club defense was visi
bly more effective witn ine ui ui-prise
prise ui-prise starter, Paul whitlock, who
earned many laurels as a bril brilliant
liant brilliant CHS guard some four years
ago. Friday night Whitlock was
a constant thorn in the Cristo Cristobal
bal Cristobal plans as he repeatedly
crashed through to break up im impending
pending impending plays. m
The first nair oi wie wno-ni.
affair was somewhat of a dor
mant affair with neither team
able lto crash througn. qniy once
(early In the first period) the
Athletic Club threatened seri seriously
ously seriously when Joyce carried from
Cristobal's 26 down to their nine
yard line. But the Tiger line
held firm and Cristobal took
over and booted the ball out of
the danger area.
The first period ended on the
AC 42 with Cristobal in posses
sion. Most of the second quar quarter
ter quarter was played in midfield and
as halftime approached both AC
and Cristobal exchanged inter
ceptions. First Cristobal's Jim Jimmy
my Jimmy Brooks intercepted a Man Manning
ning Manning pass and raced to the A C.
The Tigers wasted little time
In scoring as ithe third period of
play begun. AC kicked to Cris Cristobal
tobal Cristobal and Robert Lowe took the
kick to his own 40-yard line.
Purse $300.00 Pool Closes
l Nacho G. Vasnuez lflOx
-C de Sapo
O. de Leon 105
F. Gatica 108
G. Montero
J. Phillips 118

Hp' BBaaTaMHHal

After a pair of unsuccessful at
tempts to advance and a penal
ty, the Tigers found themselves
cn third down and still 10 yards
to go. Ray Croft started the
drive that was destined for pay pay-dirt,
dirt, pay-dirt, carrying over his own leflt
side for 16 yards and a first
down on the AC 43.
On a reverse play wt'h Croft
handing off to Bill Rankin, the
135 pound speed merchant
swept around left end for the
first score of the game, Croft,
getting good running ground
from his line, went over for
the extra point.
For a while it ameared that
this would be it for the night.
Cristobal appeared content that
seven points wag all they needed
for victory and there was little
doubt that Athletic club, not in
the best of condition, could hot
come back to score in the final
minutes of play. And for a while
this opinion seemed justified for
most of the fourth neriotf was
played around each team's 40-
yard line.
The break came for AC when
Cristobal was forced to punt
from their own 27 and Tuttle
was downed on the AC 43. A 15-
yard penalty against the Tigers
for piling oh after the tackle
was made started the drive that
ended in the CHS end zone.
Manning pitched out to Jerry
Dare who was stopped on Cris
tobal's 35. Manning then threw
a long pass to Manuel Perez who
snagged this toss on Cristobal's
14-yard line.
The AC quarterback contin continued
ued continued to be a busy man, pitch pitching
ing pitching out to halfback Tattle and
ever so closer to the Cristobal
end zone, on the- r 10-yard
line. Manning elected to run
the play himself, carrying a a-round
round a-round the right side to within
one foot of the goal line and
continued to go over for the
TD on a quarterback sneak.
It was Manning again around
the right side, scorine the extra
point that evened things up at
seven eacn.

Shore Tells How Ruth's

Temper Tantrum Gave Him
' sii m -km- i Y-r

L,nance 10 MaKe History

Ernie Shore, one of the seven men
ever to pitch a perfect major
league game, related today how
Babe Ruth's temper tantrum gave
him a chance to make baseball
Ernie, now the sheriff here
watched on television Monday
when Don Larsen of tht Yankees
turned in his pitching master
niece in the World Series.
Shore recalled that bis own big
day was hot and cloudless with a
fierce sun. It was June 23, 1917
in Boston's Fenway Park.
Babe Ruth took the mound and
walked the first batter, second
baseman Ray Morgan.
"Ruth didn't lute trie caU one
bit," Ernie said. 'And the Babe,
ne could argue, wen, the ump
chased nun and 1 was called in
Started Cold
I didn't even get. a chance to
warm up. They only gave you
five pitches bar these days i tot
loosen up and mat s all I threw
before the first man was in there
'On my first pitch Morgan lit
out for second and (catcher) Sam
Agnew threw him out easily. They
thought I wouldn't get any stuff
on the ball until I warmed up.
"I warmed un between the first
and second innings.
'It was really hot out there."
Ernie went on. "No clouds in the
sky .. Just like when Larsen was
pitching, only hotter. I didn't even
know I had a no-hitter going until
the ninth inning.

"Then somebody on the benchof pitching any more."

Fishing News

By Marsail
The fishing was better the
past week than it has been for
several weeks. The Q-95 caught
three Sailfish a short distance
out from Taboga. also dolphin,
bonfta and mackerel.
Governor Wm. E. Potter
caught his first Sailfish from
the Q-95 and commented that
he had never seen the type of
fishing that we have here in
Panama Bay.
The Nautilus leflt Friday eve
ning for the Perlas Islands and
returned Sunday. CWO H. E.
Rodgers was the lucky-unlucky
fisherman on the Nautilus. Com
ing up from the Islands on Sun-
nay ne got a mariin sinxe ana
battled it for an hour to lose it
fifty feet from the boat when
the hooked pulled loose Tne
mariin was estimated to be m
the 600 pound class. Rodgers
says he checked it and it looked
like good tournament size so
just tagged it and will pick it
Up in November during the Mar Mariin
iin Mariin Club Tournament. The only
two sailfish strikes were on
Rodgers tackle, he lost one and
released one.
Mrs. Leslie Adams caught a 21
pound amber jack and Curtis
Fitzgerald caught a 20 pound
wahoo. There, was a total of six
amberjack, dolphin, red snapper,
plue runner, mackerel and bo bo-nlta
nlta bo-nlta caught from the Nautilus
over the week end.
Captain and Mrs. Chippeaux
and Colonel and Mrs. Mausert
fished the Perlas islands over
the week end from the Viking.
Mrs. Edith chippeaux caught
her first sailfish, a 110 pounder,
Capt. Chippeaux got his second
sailfish and Mrs. Mausert added
two more to her list of sailfish
caught Besides the sailfish they
caught four amberjack, blue
runner, mackerel and bonlta.
The Barbara n left Balboa
Saturday morning and fished
San Jose Island returning Sun
day. They caugnt one sauiisn
and amberjack, bonita. etc.
The Malolo was also at the is
lands for the week end but no
report Is available of their
There is still lots of ban m
the Bay and some drift. The
water is very blue irom me zu
fathom bank on down around
the Perlas Islands which should
mean excellent fishing.
We hope that the fishing will
be alt its best from November 3 3-11.
11. 3-11. for the Mariin Club's 5th An
nual Tournament Everything is
shaoine un nicely to make this
a real tournament ana tne ex
cltement is increasing as tne
time draws nearer. Everyone is
busy getting tackle ready, the
boat owners working to get their
boats shin shape, the tourna
ment committee Is going full
speed on arrangements and even
those who are not entering tne
tournament are interested and
helping the contestants to get
ready, mis nne cooperation
shows good sportsmanship and
good fellowship.
It Is requested that the boat
owners planning to participate
in the tournament who have
not already advised Ithe com
mlttee chairman, The o d o r e
Schmidt, of their requirements
for fuel and ice do so immedi
ately. Those boat owners mak
ing known their requirements
will be given preference over
those who do not advise the
committee they will need fuel or
ice. Tne committee wants to
take care of everyone so help
the committee so they can help
you. t
opened his mouth and said nobody
uau icacnea nrsi Dase. But I
wasnt scared a bit. No sir! The
only good ball they hit' off me
that day was John Henry's liner
for the second out in the ninth.
He bit it right at left fieldetr
putchy Lewis. The last man, he
drug one and tried to beat it out
ana we got 'em.
Boston won, 4-0,
Credit Dalav?
"They didnt' give me credit for
a perfect game. Just a no-hitter
at first. I guess it was lO-to-15
jci5 mier tnai tne isaseuau writ writers
ers writers Assn. got it in the record as
a perfect came. I don't know whv
the changed it except I did retire
a men in a row," said Ernie.
"I regret now that I didn't
start that day. I had a -good fast
oau, ana men it was real good
it would sua. The Senators were
topping the ball all over the place
to the infield. Henry's was the,
only soHd one they hit. Why, I
had six assists and two put-outs
I onlv struck out two."
Shore'se big game was tbe fifth
perfect game pitched in major
league history or the third if vou
start counting after 1884. 'Before
1884 the pitchers threw under
Advice to the modern Ditchers:
"Pitchers today don't have the
stamina they once had. A man's
got to keep in shape ... winter
and summer. A pitcher should do
a lot of hunting and walking to
keep his legs in shape. Why, in
the 1915 series when Boston took
the Phillies in five games, three
pitchers started and finished every
game. You don t have that kind


(UP). Dartmouth's 60-minutel
iron men held Brown at bay to today,
day, today, upending the Bruins. 14-7.
The Indians, threadbare in re
serves, used only 12 substitutes
nd sparingly at that in the Ivy
League contest played before 13.-
000 at Brown Field. But It was
the regulars who dominated the
day for Dartmouth,
E ASTON, Pa.. Oct 13 (UP)
Undefeated Lafayette College
overpowered AiDrtght, 32-7, for
its fourth straight victory before
crowa of 4,000 at Fisher Field
(UP) Princeton, powered by
sophomore fullback Fred Tiley
and the slanting runs of
Hewes Agnew and BUI Dan Dan-forth,
forth, Dan-forth, brushed aside Pennsyl Pennsylvania
vania Pennsylvania today with a convincing
34-0 victory for the unbeaten
Tigers' third straight triumph.
CHAMPAIGN, 111., Oct. 13
(UP). Ohio State overwhelm overwhelmed
ed overwhelmed Illinois today 26-6 before
58,247 fans for Its 14th straight
Big Ten victory.
NEW YORK, Oct. 13 (UP).
Yale sputtered frequently but
finally overpowered Columbia,
33-19, today with a combination
of long-range strikes and old old-fashioned
fashioned old-fashioned power fullbacking by
burly Steve Ackerman for its
second straight Ivy League foot football
ball football victory before a crowd of
13 (UP). Colgate disappointed
a homecoming day crowd at
Rutgers Stadium today by wal walloping
loping walloping the Scarlet Knights, 48-6,
as quarterback Guy Martin and
fullback Johnny Call combined
l j score four touchdowns.
13 (UP). The Nittany Lions of
Penn State unveiled its twin of
fensive units today to move with
ease through the grounds and in
the air for a 43-0 homecoming
day rout over Holy cross.
SYBACUSI, N.Y., Oct. 13 (UP)
Syracuse turned loose work workhorse
horse workhorse halfback Jin Brown on a
spongy West Virginia line today
to score-two touchdowns and set
up a third is a 27-M) victory over
tne Mountaineers.
Minnesota, rated a two-touch
down favorite, was held to a
scoreless tie today by Northwest
era. i
A crowd of 62,468 watched the
game, started in record 80-de
gree heat and punctuated by
thunder and drenching rain, as
Northwestern coach Art Faseg
hian made his Big Ten debut
and spoiled Minnesota's try for
a fifty straight win over tne
IOWA CITY, lows, Oct IS
(UP). Iowa turned back a
touchdown bid by Wisconsin
in the final seconds today to
defeat the Badgers, 13-7, in a
Big Ten game before 53,000
SOUTH BEND, Ind., Oct. 13
(UP). Mel Dillard and Tom
Fletcher, a pair of hard-bitting
Purdue backs, led tbe
Boilermakers to a 28-14 upset
victory over Notre Dame to today,
day, today, before 58,778 fans.
Showing at Your Service
DIABLO HTS. 2:30 7:00
Danny Kaye
Glynis Johns ;
Monday "Cobweb''

MARGARITA 2:30, 6:15, 8:40 CRISTOBAL 2:36 I'M
John Wayne Alr-Conditloned
Lauren Bacall James Dean
"BLOOD ALLEY" "Rebel Without A Cause"
Cinemascope Color! o
Mon. "A Kiss Before Dying" Also Showing Monday 1

fa A k b sfS A
1 A L U J i


PARAISO 6:15 8:15
"Court Martial ef Billy Mitch"
SANTA rRTTZ fi-IS s-sa


ITHACA, N.Y., Oct 13 (UP)-,
Five different Harvard backs had
a hand in the scoring today and
the Crimson smothered favored
Cornell, 32-7 before a homecom homecom-ingcrowd
ingcrowd homecom-ingcrowd of 14,000.
DURHAM, N.C, Oct u (UP
Sonny Jurgensen came elf
the injury bench with a prayer
and pass today to ignite
Duke for a come -from -behind
14-6 victory over Southern
Methodist before 25,000 happy
homecoming fans.
ATLANTA, Oct. 1J (UP).
Toppy Vann, perhaps the na nation's
tion's nation's busiest second -strinj
quarterback, passed for two
touchdowns and plunged to ft
third today to lead a powerful
Georgia Tech team in a 39-7
rout ef Louisiana State.
KNOCKVILLE, Tenn., Oct. 13
(UP). Tennessee gave its crip crippled
pled crippled star, Johnny Majors, a rest
today but his mates had their
hands full before stomping a
pesky nest of Chattanooga Moc Moccasins,
casins, Moccasins, 42-20, before 20;000- fans.
(UP). Michigan State unveiled
a powerful passing attack for
the first time this season to
storm to an easy 53-6 victory
over Indiana today before 58,568
homecoming fans.
ANN ARBOR, Mich., Oct. IS
(UP) -Michigan paraded fejgMK
different players across the
goal line today to hand Army
one of its worst defeats in his history,
tory, history, a 48-14 rout which blast blasted
ed blasted the Cadets treat the un unbeaten
beaten unbeaten ranks.
TULSA, Gkla., Oct 13 (UP).-,
Tulsa University miscued on a
punt play today to allow Okla Oklahoma
homa Oklahoma A. and M. to overcome a
two-touchdown deficit and fain
a 14-14 tie in a Missouri Valley
Conference game today.
A trio of sopnomore
played on the same undef
high school team each scored
touchdowns today as Missouri
routed North Dakota State, 48-4
Baylor today in a Southwest
Conference' football nine and
Baylor wound up with, a 14-1
victory before 20,000 persons.
DALLAS, Tex., Oct. IS (UP)
Terrific Tommy McDonald
and classy Clendon Thomas
criused at will through impo impotent
tent impotent Texas defenses today as
Oklahoma routed Its arch ri rival
val rival 45-e for the Sooners' 33rd
straight victory before 75,504
Cotton Bowl fans.
(UP). Quarterback Gen
Newton, called by bis team teammates
mates teammates as "The Mouse," passed
for two touchdowns and su supervised
pervised supervised the scoring of an another
other another today as Tulane rolled
through Navy 21-6 before 45, 45,-09.
09. 45,-09. LINCOLN, Neb., Oct IS (UP)
Halfback Ben Grosse kicked
a 35-yard field goal late in the
third period today to give Kan Kansas
sas Kansas State a, surprise 10-7 Big Se Seven
ven Seven victory over Nebraska.
Center Theatres Today!
"AD That Heaven Allows"
Tuesday "Court Jester"
GATUN 2:30 7:00
Tuesday "Battle Stations"
2.30 4:30 6:30 i.30

Big Three Building Own Big Game; Yale Princeton Taking Dead Aim' I

BSBMKrKjaH mSr i mmW

1 111 fcffM

H 9
i I

COLON We hav reached

poim wnere we are about




Locura de Mambo



- Also;

NEW YORK (XV.k) nocnif.

some reports to the contrarv. j.

terestMg and highly Intelligent I

luoiuau is uu piayea in uie ivy
And at least two-think mt t fc

tiM M BU Th...

bring to a close this series on Ira the early process of buildinc ud

our .our of Colombia. its own Bh Game "T

With nostalgia tip rpmemhr This on takp Prinoo'n m

wc jjUb lu iveiva j "vf. i(, ana h, 99m
and long to return there in the "de happtn to come up unbeaten
future. Dnon Our arrival at. ir.ha it will attract the attain inn of .v.n

Hulls, Nelva airport, the carpet I tfcoe wem to have the mls-

or royal welcome wax snread nn laKen idea tha Ivv League fnnt-

the team and thereafter it wasDsJ, especially that played in the
one continuous succession of Bi Three, passed out with Pudge
friendly treatments and get-to-' Heffelfiater and the flying wedge,
gethers. We lodged at the Tay-f Tte El" whD ambushed Army
rona Hotel in th hoart n zii- laat fall would not have been nush-

la. The management really went 1 overs ftr m colleS sud in the
to town to make our wo-da,v I C0'Jntr nd 'ettermen returned,
stay as comfortable as posribk.LKi?0 u "",rkab
Came 9 n.m. and middle of the line and Johnny Sa-

The Municipal open-air basket- PLh -"nd blocking mm mm-pacity.
pacity. mm-pacity. This stadium

5000 iso. 5500. UDon our B;. ??es,. ock people dojfo. After

tho .mtt . r:' s oiumoia team was mauled.-

and loud itudb.. f? Pronouncad Old i Bowling Leacue ooened

i.j 7 w?mt?v,iU "''Nlftsau more formirtflh e thai! it ',. uTf ".j.. ..-J.

1 t J -i iao l lUGiuav 1 iu

iract a veir inn . TT O v

WiiiZ games w UU a,.i Tolanri

Cb aame starts u'." ".",,"Mii 't 693 series for Sum-,

were asked to u. 7 1 STTT.-if aula GoU Club against iJ

delegation as referee, b t de-1 morT intr ie,rin'ff u ih. !' "'esetters, tn,. golfers



Keving McCarthy Dana
- Wynter in
Fred MacMurray
Dorothy Malone in
in Cinemascope St Color!


R I 0


Spaniar Program
- Also;
with Maria Felix

25c. I5r.


- Also: -THE


. 1


i rlrj!A'?' 1 1


,-r o

i Twement I0r this, our

uei aeiegate Segundo Gutie Gutierrez
rrez Gutierrez presented each of us and

mi Miaiiaea me rans.


Even veterans of the

Major Summit Hills
the;.: Jamison

l oj- Wheelpr

Golf Club
16? 144. 234






i " txwfc. t-. 1 tie wuioiaiiuiug irtui r in 'ino
lankees season was the development of Gil McDoueald as a

imi eiaine 01 innemers goes bacK and to the
gilt tnto the huie, gets his glove 011 the ball, whirls and throws.

clined on th

would trust anyone used by the
sponsors of the game. The spon sponsors
sors sponsors warned us hut w.

heed and paid in the end
. As the game unfolded Ches-

awindled as the nmHn .n -t

Ptoned our side on the foul

mils. Caen 101)1 Mmmiit.j

ntcd the opposition two throws
while their fouls gave u only
one shefe at the basket, m ell
they shot 3fi f. ih,... L

Imr 27 pntinf ni


th i1 nal1 tlme we hy

' pviiot 0 to 41

tame tne

more intrittuin i. th. .imC of "T? HJ. Homa

SyStems-the CMdwei- emMlish-! tesZiM'Z JZZ Z 5?ff

ea smeie Wins and the O ivar t..h t... T l" -.-.."'. 'rani

btank-T. Caldwell has a new ",B L1'

games of 257, 204 and 224 for a
whopping 6&, only tigni pms
leas, man Toland. ihe 093 marU
does not approach the several

700-and-over senes of 1955. but

eimmick this trio, an extra wins

baek, the tailback or fullback be being
ing being stationed beyond the wing wing-back
back wing-back as a flanker.
Princeton has renufsed Yale in

three of the four meetings that

have taken place since 0

took over in New Haven, and the
erudite former Villannva tarlrle

doesn't like that. When the Blue

did prevail two years ago, it was

in tne last 3 seconds





1026 854

i stand a annA hLn,,T C'wr""!

since Olivan u. u4u T".. 1 Albrltton

1 .1 WE At&KIl iUAI & KM MUllf II 1 1 n ...


high mark for some time.

TUn 1 ....... i- j; r

i lie R'aitue- Krfflinir i ii p Lr v i n

Strike team had it tucky when1 oZf,rer
the Fuerza y Luz team v. as un-1 lzZt
able to put up at least three1 hmldt
members, and thereby captured I

EI Rancf.o Garden

157 175



KPcnnri klf

things boiled to. overf lo aa rh PttinI 01 the extraordinary
referee made wTS-?.! b"k: nd h fr"

call with only second h raees-
Play arid the Jnr 5 The highest hurdle for both
potats There "!l.,at 2? Princeton and Yale before they

er,rt. v"l-,"y collde is Coleate. and t's about

The Bulldos was a two touch piuicq
down favorite last autumn, but the; phomis, "W- tHPwev".
Tiger once more prevailed, this! ihey had1 to b?.1 take th(;

ioui points, ana oowung for fun,

time 13-0. throuch Caldwell's skill-

OCT Or THE ROUGH With this toss out of a tall-grass
background and with an Amateur Athletic Union official
crouching and cheeking on Boston University Field, Hal Con Connelly
nelly Connelly established a new world record in the 16-pound hammer
with 21 feet 10ft inches.

"BUS STOP" Boasts New Marilyn,

Next Week End Release


2Me.ft, d our boys 'mo

Lcoien wnirn su i

many of the fans to also join in
the proteffi. As we menUoned in
our ODenlnir nf thu ea..m

-.n va aciica QUICK
police work and our talking to
as manv fn

an nttBrihTD

77 to 73 ". we ion
Francisco A 11

aZ?'? "FM betwn


Second gwn.: Chesterfield 68,
Huila 65
durln8: tb second day, w
were stonnerf nn th- w-r2r'.r5

e? u hl .!.d,Cftl sirom well-wish-
oni Ji 0 8Mted we should use
one of oiif hnv r ..

nipht oo in tne
ea?i.$ fS6- Manv of the fans
called the snnncn, .

and wam-H Twirl "ur .F"P

that ahmilri ln t

h ,.: J. reierees
fromL ay

nt 1 nnaJ,y deiclded ue one
Qf our players, Jose Julio Noel
This game was as fast and fu-
rioua far a short while as that
01 tne nrevinuc

strated superior class and nfled
ly in i the first half, om there
on in our bovs rt,,,rf

enough to stay ahead. The f naj
SCOra was rhaar.rfti .2 "TJ

Huila 65. Thl tli:n

ao uc-

toX. tne closeness would
lead one to helieva ft.tC.JTZT

were nresseri ht

trary, the smokers toyed with
their opponents until the final
minutes when th. "T f

spurt tthat carried them to vie-

Once again Francisco Nemeth

un, me oasKet with

Max R.

caw uesi oi uie strmeis naa nts piiflPhnn.n
big night of the season wlth'snr.
Karnes of 199. 239 and 233 tor a'i;ow.ers

bitr 671.' I v'ouey

The Seymour Agency team

collide is collate, and it's about te r 18 10 ine Klm

time someone in the Ivy circuit "CU1 leam s waariers wose
iL.-j j .1 D I ti j With D9H1H nf 991 1MQ anri OT)

ncaucu un (uc neu xiaiucra.

946 866
Stempel 4 Son

169 194 19.

182 ,147 122
196 127 220
207 201 174
18C 182 149


Clayton Snaps Kobbe 5's

Unbeaten Winning Slreak
Two weeks aon ui. .. !u'

Dennnc i th. J ein up r1,lcn "aymaksr mt with tw"-

573 1 on the isthmus was 'Whos go- a 25-24 half time lead with
527 .ftf0P, Kobbe?" That Reynolds "counSn. for six of
6o3,JUst after the completion of the the -tallies. 8 x oj

' 'rtef.,. piay- wherein the The third period saw Kohh
993 2834 lf champi-ns me; and forge ahead. 5 J Kcsrcon?
soundlv trounced bii .. .ncM .'vt",3. (-"

,n,,.,jr Kumcia fj;-"-wiM n.Hi iu poinis, hut there
b48 Tc ?d&f unf emphatically; in kier it was all i Clayton i janto!
SSliiahn1!,' ? ,O0Ked llkc the ra Vich tallled s and Delaney
558 wa all but over. Bowman four each whii. th.
S S0?"0- M ;Re"lars could mus! leon I

m&Z tak dzv ton11 V?;:' E !: thrmrt.

"... "uouc, ";cm Btiiizzrsi

id tV V a upiay the vaunt vaunt-,
, vaunt-, en Infantrymen, answer the
17 idoiOUestinn anrf .. ,l . I

176 509, "Re lead tighter than ihl T m v 1
iss tho'nBtrai VI". m5'-

- u"iuiuu Knot.
199 607 v The final .core was fio-s-
193 560 f"'fWaylcBthuViS,;
-i the two top aulntets intn
890 2702i ,lVi!ia

Tg"f 11 recoros.

now It a ram.




Mamaker tntal .1 ic i-

- All
SUare SCOrnir hnnnrc

Janfcovirxi. nhiV Rpllimi WMi

ed 14 and Kos 12.
Elsewhere on the Tuthm.,.. r

i urday night, Albrock AFB burzM
iNfvy. 93-52, md Army At'tnt:o
incched the "tiuanutJp n.j

over the Troopers. '

. Tb,f FJ"er "n circles aroiineif';'

940 858 856

Bud Wilkinson had

Southwest Conference roaches re

questing that they get together

wttn OKianoma s neaa man after
this season and reach a "practi

cal solution to their problems."

with eamea nf 925. ikr and 993

iui iouowea ov Ainieaa wit n

written! games of 194, 190 and 222 for

606. .For Sevniour. Mr.Garvpv

knocked out a 807.
The El Ranclw Qarden, in last
place, knocked out four points

over tne Max k. siempei & sons

Thp nrohlems" item from (hp team when Sovster lerl the

fsct that the, Sooner grabbed a rancher's "with 216, 192 and 199
couple of high class Texas kids; for 607. Bowers was high for
who had signed letters of intent Stempel with 582. followed bv

with Southern Methodist. The Wilber with 554.

Team standings after six weeks
of play are:

i seam i w
I Lucky Strike 19

RK-WA 15
Seymour Agency ... 13

Summit Hills 11

Seymour igeney

simolv a m.e oou.. the bewilderad e.Tia OK'

543!mwork onhe paTt ofZ of a-lTlM?

iKin No one Individual was Z ,,u"f 6ug loo.
517outstandlngthey all were i01 M-Polnta in the filial prried.
oiP BUI Jankovtch lofted fi 1 Rn Pwrson led the scoring with
2647 foot set shots thiZh thl net" It d Emm" Bryant

-n matnme-Mk, regularitv In rtXlVZL!'

of Marcelino de Obaldla who

coached the team, in our opin opinion
ion opinion his iob was latiifaetnrllv

reenlarltvimrf TT pwformed and deserves praise,
M.hJJP?toto it bdnR the first UmeP that

Mention should h. i....' JSt. ,u mpe oeie-

w ganon prontea from the trip.


Max R. Stempel

it Sons 10
. t Homa Co 9
Fuerza y Luis 8
The 10 high -average
in the league are now:

mimhltn via ritfht nut lnnit Wil

kinson, the diplomat would like to

smootn u over.

Tnridntal1v mora thin a few


iciici m inirui, guuu iui n tvn Summit Hills
ferencas, is on its wsy-maybe as E1 Rancho ouien

iwu mm m jvmi wntv

Anvthlm cheekins? hisrh ores.

sure recruiting, would be a long

step in the right direction.
Egypt Withdrows

From 1956 Games

MELBOURNE. Australia. Oct

13 ftJPI Ksvnt nWiciallv vHrh

drew today from the forthcoming

uiympic ames in tneioourne.
' A cable reeeiveH hv th nromn

izing committee announced Cairo's
action and said a formal letter of

withdrawal is en route.

Eemt had tilanncH f a cnd ahnul

juo aimeies to nanicmate in thi

international contest; There were

reports she wonld boycott the
games as a result of the Suez dis














921 897 939 2757








9W 886 999 2814



Leeky Strike








nmninr un t-lJ.i H The mo.H

16 points. Jta ReynoldaW "am wffiTs P l.nlon,
Williams and u. if?' 6am wh'ls Frank Doran u.a h-iri ZL

monopolized the backZ
Dick Powman eV-f r5.a5.kb0ardS.-

- (i i, rr i m noir ahu ...

Jankovich brousjht the "432 ArW Atlantic, spotted- th

K-i w a standstill with
tilfir admit hqim,,. .,u!i

. . Wai-ailtWItirilT Irtri r v

suosatute guard Edmundo r r ,.7, f'r' then D00wel a-

the fourth .Jf. .2... n Don Myers scarked the third .v-.

forward aot oosa fni !Liod with six'eeS whTwi

m vutuiQ. tarn
iTi-OOWrs a 24-17 .halrtim lr.,i

j scoring' only five points in ths

i m" lur

ExceDt tnr

Clayton senrin LwvA:.

well-dl.tHw, .5 ..'"""AO'y

hi Vn w?"o Williams
mi tor in. wnvnnMo

'tod Clemon. WmiT

,tr?, -J? :Mtor whfch ham hamstrung
strung hamstrung the Regulars was the
number nf tnT. i

lat.w d-iu .. l"CJ' accumu accumulated
lated accumulated Bellini collected four by

.j -r'jiom rucker, his hand' back in...

Janktwlch, the n Te H 0l hl8 18 Petots

Of the Tri-Pntr.

; vaj,y Jjr3
S4-auhe .showed, anj sembbr.

points, all but 16 of the entire.
team's total.







Bo wen


Scores of




the matches:



208-i 9
193-1 1 5
184 8
183,-. 3

- 1 Iz u; oc"'s collected four bv

Faena r Luz ti caution ui. ii.

... w iT ,lT wiuciimg ioui

mniiuill lOl un u.i niu



ed out It rtta Tsecond haff fenn1 lo 3rtya hornets' nest
Riavmafc.. ..e.. n .with a candle, Frank W. Dunn Pt

LenmrKoss ''S !-,

mini, p n k, iU 1 v.-rvii jun nuu-f UUI IinP"yu
Aftlr KamA' acoemolished his mission tf"
After a 10-9 first quarter InpesU were destroyed.


. -"I't11 Monroe returns to the screen of tne BELLA
,5 weekend in "BUS STOP," Twentieth
century Fox s Cinema Scope color rersion of William Inge's
Sfi.y After n bsenre 14 months
? Numbfj one glamour girl emerges with a new
,ne lBired the Earned Actor's Studio in
ii.f.Bt Wlth the Mme tnrm and beauty she has

rit,n?Kj,ar"?n wi" O' Ion MTJRBAT, a new and ex ex-act0r'
act0r' ex-act0r' wh wJU be making his screen debut.
air tlfLf.pJr.ocfed !f,."dy-

UKIi vic-r mjc mi. ireni miss n at the

iin .. r "-wmrn UVMS vilv rail j


is congratulated by Bill ikowron (MTnd the batboy1 as Te
crosses home n at ftr hui uouj m w

Newcombe in th ftr.i Win nt tw. vu lh.u

: .."& lui: ocvcnin world seriM
same in Brooklvn Barm mnnntoA t ,oenes

I - - rr"1-" j iwo-run nomer
l in Uie third Umnlro n...(

. v..vj UVKKW.

Th -Ralhna Dun Pluh and the

Canal Zone police fired a prac practice
tice practice match over the Practice!

Police Course that proved vers
interesting to all who participated.-

This course is fired in the fol

lowing' manner: io shots in 25

seconds from 7 yard' line -point

fired not aimed. The seconi
phase is fired in 5 minutes arid
45 seconds a follows: 6 shots
f.n. ail uarri 4n nrnna nnalflnn

5 snots prone, 5 setting, 5 stand-

ngni nanaea, o sihiiuhir
handed from the 50 yard

line; 5 se.ting, 5 standing right

handed, 5 standing left handed.
All loading and movement
from one nosition to ahother are

against time:

Foiiowlnc are the scores

N. F. Keller 988 :
Gene Vegna 95 2
Tony Roessler 94 4
W. Bass 93.6
S. B. Duke 88.8
Sp-3 Mathews 88.
C. B. Mcllvaine 85.6
Ed Husum 78!8
C. Priest 78
C. Proback 75.8.
M. Hicks 57.2
Harnett i..: 32'
The Canal Zone Police and

the Balboa Gun club will fire j

anotner match on the Balb aoPo.
lice range, starting. 9. a.m. Oct.
13, 1956. All members of the list listed
ed listed two organizations are en en-courajssd
courajssd en-courajssd to participate.

Tpdoy Sncanto .35 -.

Double In Cinemascope-!
Walter Pidgeon In
James Cagney in

Today IDEAL .25 -.
John Payne In
Robert stack in

winquist 191 202 171

' in j. -m.
. ; '' ' :- t IX .... (
.jjB a

The demaiul U for M IWryjrftfV
Smoothness. fUvow nd are li

2o TanuiiiH a:

Distribulors; Compania CIRNOS. 8. A.. Colon & Panama

Inexpensive Want Ads Bring nicK Results!
I 8trt No. u
Ag.rn.iM Interna., d. Publicacione,
No. 3 Lottery Flaxa
Central Ave. 41
13 La Carrasfluilla
' Ke. 2( "B Street
4th of July an. J It
Ave. TtveU No. 4
141 Central Ave.
144 Central Avenue,
1. Fee. do a Oeaa Ave No. 41
Juste Aroscmena Ave. and S3 St
M Street No. SI
Via Porras 111
Via Espana Ave.



Wfl 1 1 mm



Phone Pw" ;055ly
Write Bex L. Balboa. CA
Honrs 8 to 12. 1: to 5
Saturdays 9 a.m. to noon
Alter hours Pan 3-7050
Educational. Life.
Automobile. Eire, etc.
""tel m rnmm
Packer! $hlppare Mov"!
2 H3
Learn Riding
Riding JumptngClassei darty
f by ippoinrm....
elsssic, popular and last
J7 Stwet Me. f-A-Tel. 3-1596
Open until 1:09 pan.
The secret of bees is a great dis discovery
covery discovery ef Punch sconce.
"Apidtrm" Royal Mbf
A tententnttJ "t
product of wonderful vitalising
Panama, K. P.
Quotations bp

f Bid Ask
Abattoir Nacional ...... 9 50
tamer. Fiduciarto ...... 413
Cemento Panama 73 7S.50
Cervaeerla Nacional .... IS
Chirlcana do Leche .... 11 a"" J
Clayco ... ....- of
Coca Cola ....... T 8JB

Cuentas Comerclalee Y 1
Pres. ertth Com. ...m. w i
Destiladora Nacional V
Finanolera IstmeAa eaf
Prat with Com.
Finaniaa. 5. A.
Pret with Com. .....v
Fueria y Lux Pre. ... 4713
PuersA y Lua-Com. ... M
Hotel ea biteramt ,-lcan r 4 34
General a Seguroe .... IS
Panamefia do Aeettee ... St
Panameftp do Fibres ... SI
Panamana da Seiuroa .. 3S ST
PanameBa do Tabaco ..10 11 171
Team BeUsnrlaU 750
Taatao Central 440
OpsmalWtTdoai NotlcS
o Antennas
o service
o Installations
o Parts V
Prompt Service
Fair Charges
We uk and
rcumnt.nU CBS
tubes. ..tttetubt
ilb the Cowl
Guaranty Seat. t
Nation?! Theatre Oct. 18
tickets at
Pan. 31285
Via Espana ft 45th St



Bella Vista


ATTENTION, G. I.I Just built
modern furnished apartments, I,
2 bedrooms, hot, cold water. :
Phono Panama 3-4941.
FOR RENT Furnished 2 bed bedrooms,
rooms, bedrooms, living-dining room, two
bathrooms, porch, cool. 48th St,
No. 27, Apartment No. 4.
FOR RENT: Beautiful apart apartment
ment apartment in Campa Alegre: 2 bed bedrooms,
rooms, bedrooms, porch, dining room, kitch kitchen,
en, kitchen, bath and hot water, maid's
room, for married couple with without
out without childrc- Apply personally
5 1 tt Streetf next to the Guate Guatemalan
malan Guatemalan Embassy. Available for
November the first.
FOR RENT: New, screened,
three bedroom apartment, two
baths, kitchen, living dining
room, porch, garage, independ independent
ent independent maid's room, bath and laun laundry
dry laundry porch, hot water installation,
$130. Near Santuario Nacional.
Available October 1 5. Telephone
2-0481 office hours.
FOR RENT: 1 -bedroom apart
ment, small kitchen and bath
room. Apply personally to Fabre Fabre-ga,
ga, Fabre-ga, East 29th Street (rear of
"Mercado Vasco' t. from 10 to
12 and 3 to 6 p.m.
FOR RENT: One-bedroom fur furnished
nished furnished apartment, Golf Heights,
$70 monthly. Phone 3-4382.
FOR RENT: Comfortable fur furnished
nished furnished apartment. Vista Herme Herme-sa,
sa, Herme-sa, Rkardo Miro Ne. 52, Phono
Virginia Rowans, who dissected
the pretensions of a segment of
Long island living in a previous
novel. HOUSE PARTY, now in
turns a scathing eve on the foi
bles of Manhattan proper and its
more fashionable suburbs.
The book describes a day in 'the
life of a husband and wife the
day which began with his slam slamming
ming slamming out of their exquisite Re Regency
gency Regency pavilion in exclusive River River-edge
edge River-edge with a vow that he'd never
Niturally, there are two sides
to any story of this kind, and
there are appropriately enough
two sides to Miss Kowans book,
"His Story" starts at one end of
the book, and "Her Story," print printed
ed printed in the opposite direction, starts
at the other. The stories, like
"The Loving Couple" themselves,
get together in the middle of the
Along the way, John and Man-
are exposed to as appalling a
crowd of vixens, sluts of both
sexes, and phonies as anyone
could ever dream meeting in a
crowded IS hours or so.
The jacket contains an indorse
ment from Rosalind Russell, who
that The Lovine Cou
tile' is as good as 'Auntie
Maine.' It is a fair comment.
perhaps inspired by the iac; thai
Miss Russell is to play "Auntie
Mame" on Broadway this season,
but it had to be carefully worded
Virginia Rowans is a pen name
for Edward E. Tanner, who also
wrote "Auntie Mame" under the
pen name Patrick Dennis.
Leaving aside this contusion of
identities, which actually has
nothing to do With the case, the
reader should find THE LOVING
COUPLE as waspishly witty a
commentary on the- contemporary
scene as anything else he comes
across this year
SPRIG MUSLIN, by Georgette
Heyer (Putnam) is a Regency ro
mance, as gay and light as the
gown that gave it its name and as
charming as the little featherhead
who wore it. She called herself
Amanda Smith, and she was a
remarkably resourceful and
alarmingly innocent teenager who
had run away from home in hopes
of frightening her grandfather in into
to into letting her marry the man she
I uii vmiviii iiuuivn wa a mail
of good sense and restrained
tastes for all his reputation as a
slap-up Corinthian, and .he had
nothing more reckless in mind
than a sensible though loveless
marriage to Lady Hester Theale
when he met Amanda by chance
on a country roadside. He was
never the same again.
Ludlow was only one of the men
Amanda deluded or charmed into
giving her her way during a mad
cap chase around the English
countryside. She was less fortu
nate with women, but the only
person who really had her meas measure
ure measure was her fiance, a captain in
valided home from the Napolean-
ic wars
SPRIG MUSLIN ie I'.eligbtful
summer reading, enhanced con.
siderably by the background
knowledge Georgette Heyer has
accumulated in preparing her pre previous
vious previous novels about Regency Eng
land. KccommeiidPd for anyone
who wants a few hours light re relief
lief relief from heavy polities at home
and endless crises abroad .
Victor Grrllancz. founder of en


FOR SALE: Due to urgent trip;
living room set, cost $600, seit seit-v
v seit-v ing for SI 25; dining room set,
cost $500, selling for $125;
double bed with spring $20; new
frigidaire refrigerator $50; Ben Ben-dix
dix Ben-dix washing machine $50. A real
bargain. 48th St. No. 27, Apt. 4.
FOR SALE: 12 pieces Ral tan
living room furniture, teak desk
and chair, teak silver chest,
chow bench, nest of tsbles, wall
shelves, pictures, wall decora decorations,
tions, decorations, misc china and glass, 2 ta tables
bles tables (small), dressing table,
lamps, kitchen utensils, miscel miscellaneous
laneous miscellaneous household items. House
1 34 5-A 15th N.D. Phone 2 2-3000.
3000. 2-3000. FOR SALE: Westing house
Laundromat 60-cy., good condi condition
tion condition $100. no less. Curundu
7225 after 5 p.m.
FOR SALE: Leaving immedi immediately.
ately. immediately. Miscellaneous household
goods and ladies tweed coat size
18. Phone Balboa 2-1567.
FOR SALE: Double bod. com complete;
plete; complete; large wardrobe; 8-piece
dining roam set; Singer sawing
machine. Pueblo Noovo 4120.
FOR SALE: Venetian blinds,
both standard and very wide;
slat blinds; occasional chairs;
wooden rods and rings far pull
draperies; glass framed pictures;
miscellaneous. 570 San Juan
Place, Ancon. Phone Balboa 2 2-1450.
1450. 2-1450. FOR SALE: Bedroom and din dining
ing dining room tat, good condition.
50th Street No. 52.
BOX 2031, ANCON, C.Z.
Mr Car Owner: Are you disgust disgusted
ed disgusted with tha present servicing of
your auto? Why not call John Johnston,
ston, Johnston, guaranteed auto repairs.
Phone 456-A, 16th St. Melon Melon-dex,
dex, Melon-dex, Colon, R.P.
BEERS: Amstel, Dutch, clear; Oy Oyster
ster Oyster Stout, black English beer
with extract of oyster. Distribu Distributors:
tors: Distributors: Enrique Halphen & Cia.,
Inc., Phone 2-3161.
FOR SALE: 30 sheep. Cativa
Highway. Call Phone 996, Co Colon
lon Colon FOR SALE. 2.4" Unitron re refractor
fractor refractor telescope, complete with
Altaximuth mounting, erecting
prirm, six eyepieces for 35 to
150 power. Cost $175. Price
$125. Like new. Phono 2-2876.
SALE. Sealed bids, for opening
in public, will be received at the
office of Superintendent of
Storehouses, Balboa, for the fol following
lowing following items: INVITATION No.
307 Silica sand; glass; steel;
nails; boat spikes; illumineting
oil; grease; lubricant; oil; bot bottles;
tles; bottles; plastic coating rust preven preventative
tative preventative compound; wood filler;
lacquer; paint; reducer and steel
pipe. TO BE OPENED 10:30
VITATION INVITATION No. 308 Pipe fit fittings;
tings; fittings; railing fittings; refrigera refrigerator
tor refrigerator parts; rings; valves; stops;
washers; wheels and clamps. TO
TOBER OCTOBER 19, 1956. Invitations
may be obtained from office ef
Superintendent of Storehouses,
telephone 2-1815.
FOR SALE: Stamps, Panama
Presidents and Congress issue
complete, 70 sets, $3.26 set.
Phone Clayton 87-5117.
houses, has produced a unique
LIGHT (Harper). Subtitled 'A
confession of Faith in the Form
of an Anthology it is just that
an antholnev of the world's writ
ings which, taken consecutively
present a son oi spiritual auiuM
oeraphv of the editor.
It would be easv. of eniirs to
assemble any number of quotes on
passages from the world s litera literature
ture literature and music to illustrate the
same general idea that underlies
But Gollancz is not illustrating
he is writing creatively .illicit
with the words and thoughts of
The sources of Gollancz's vol
ume range irom me earliest writ
ings of the Greeks to modern Hav
devouring now and then iuto the
writings ot the Mohammedan Mohammedan-Buddhists,
Buddhists, Mohammedan-Buddhists, Confucianists. and oth
cr Oriental religions; including
also fragments of music and short
prayers of all faiths. Most of
them are, as fragments, impor important
tant important in their own right but none
of them has ever had the mean meaning
ing meaning that Gollancz imbues them
wnn in wis auiomograpny.
are some fishing tips from the
New Hampshire's fish and game
department, it lakes approximate
ly 100 nightcrawlei s to fill a pint
container. An old umbrella frame
covered with fine cloth mesh
makes a handy minnow net. It


FOR SALE: 1948 luick Road Road-master
master Road-master 4-door Sedan. Very clean
1 -owner car, radio, heater, pre premium
mium premium tires, new battery, $350.
Qtrs. Ill Albrook. Phono 86 86-4279.
4279. 86-4279. FOR SALE: 1956 Plymouth 4 4-door
door 4-door station wagon, 3000 miles.
Call Kobbe 5144.
FOR SALE: Oldsmobile "98"
convertible, excellent condition,
excellent tires, new battery,
leather upholstery, run 13,000
miles only. Phone 2-3000.
FOR SALE: 1953 Oldsmobile
"88" convertible $1275. 0922
Amador Road. 2-2984.
Slipcovers, re-upholstering. Best
prices in Panama. For estimates
call 3-4628. Heres Co. free
pick-up and delivery.
FAST ......
Lewyt Vacuum Cleaner
complete with attach attachments.
ments. attachments. Used slightly.
Recently re-checked .. 60.00
RCA Radio Model Q-44.
seven luDes, seven 1 j
bands, perfect condi condition
tion condition 50.00
"Sylvanla" Hi-Fi Con-
soiette. Three speakers, i
table model or with
stand; mahogany, very W
slightly used. Origin Originally
ally Originally $198.00 now ..140.00
'Motorola" T.V. twenty twenty-inch
inch twenty-inch screen, maho- t
gany. Totally refinish refinish-ed
ed refinish-ed and In very good
condition 89.00
P h 1 1 c o radio photo-
grapn console. Radio fy
has five bands and
five tubes. Three speed
record player. Maho Maho-gany.
gany. Maho-gany. Very good con con-tion
tion con-tion 150.00
VM Record player
oaK iinisn 3 speed
1956 model prac practically
tically practically new $60.00 with
diamond needle
cartridge 70.00
"Zenith" Radlo-Phono-graph
Console. Has
twelve-inch spe a k e r
and three-speed record
player. Mahogany fin finish.
ish. finish. Very good condi condition
tion condition 150.M
Used "Hoover'' Electric
Washing Machine.
Very good condition .. 35.00
Hi-Fidelity Cujtom
Built Radio Phono Phonograph.
graph. Phonograph. Three speed
matic Garrard Record
Changer. "Universal"
Coaxial Speaker. Oak
finish modern beauti beautiful
ful beautiful cabinet 275.00
"Whirlpool" gas dryer.
Shopworn. Originally
$385.00 now ...... 230.00
"Rheem" kerosene stove.
3 burners; originally
$22.50 now 9.95
"Leonard" 7 cubic foot
freezer. Used for about
a year, in very good
condition. Original
value $395.00 aow .195.00
T.V. Traveler" In ex excellent
cellent excellent condition, 20"
sqreen. Mahogany .... 89.00
Amateur transmitter
100-W complete with
modulator and VFO . 200.00
"Philco" radio-phonograph
console. Three
speed record plaver, 4
bands, 5 tubes. Maho
gany 150.00
"RCA Victor" radio radio-phonograph.
phonograph. radio-phonograph. Three
speed Garrard record
player in very good
condition 175.80
Also see our bargain table
with electric appliances
snch as fans, waffle bakers,
phonographs, table lamps,

Via F-spana No. 1 Tel. 3-0383


PHILLIPS Cottages,
Santa Clara. Bra 435. Balboa.
Phone Panama 3-1877, Cristo Cristobal
bal Cristobal 3-1673.
beach house. One Mies past Ca Casino.
sino. Casino. Phone Balboa I 866.
Position Offered
WANTED: .Library Assistant
for Atlantic Area Army position.
Preference given to college grad graduate
uate graduate wtth library training or ex experience.
perience. experience. Apply to Staff Libra Librarian,
rian, Librarian, Special Services. USARCA USARCA-R
R USARCA-R IB. Building 156, Ft. Clayton,
Telephone 87-2295


I UllllfU JLPlICtllUIl dir.etor and star of Bernard Shaw's "Major
Barbara" on Broadway this season, goes over the script witk his producer, Robert
Joseph. The cast will alio inclvde Burgess Meredith, Eli Wellcch and Glyim Johns.

Broadway Report
John Steinbeck is not a man who giver up easily. When
his play, "Bur.'iing Bright," was produced in 1950 ,it ran for
only 13 performances. Instead of letting bygones be bygones,
Steinbeck has been rewriting the play and it will be given a
second chance as the second half of an unusual production to
be called "Tne Best of Steinbeck." The lirst half will consist
of an adaptation by Reginald Lawrence of several of Stein Steinbeck's
beck's Steinbeck's short stories. The performers involved will include Con Constance
stance Constance Bennett, Frank McHugh, Tod Andrews and Robert
Strauss. The production is scheduled to open in St. Louis in
October and play in 42 cities before it reaches New York on

February l.
O '
Steve Allen, who never seams to have enough to do, is now
planning to adapt a French comedy hit for the New York stage.
Besides his numerous television appearances. Alien has written
a book of short stories, a book of poems, numerous song lyrics
and played a starring role in a Broadway play a tow seasons
ago. More recently he wrote a book analyzing our leading
comedians, calUd "The Funny Men." The play that he would
adapt is "Jose," written by Michel Durand. In the course of
his adaptation. Allen would change the characters from native
Parisians to a group of Americans living in Paris.
One oi th more intriguing rumors floating around Broad Broadway
way Broadway is tire reucrt Greta Garbo might make a stage appearance
here. The Swedish actress, who has been In virtual retirement
for many year., has never appeared befoje on the New York
stage. -The rol? which interests her Is that of Helena Modjeska,
the great Polish actress, and the plav is a dramatization by
Antoni Ortnowicz of his biography of the actress, "Mottjeska:
Her Life and Loves.
jr';JT.. w a
In the blase of publicity that has attended the overseas
success of "Perry and Bess," It has almost escaped notice thai
Cole Porter's Kiss Me Kate" is ringing up another notable vie
tory abroad for the American musical theatre. "Kate's" special
area of success has been Central Europe. Twenty troupes may
be doing the how there this Fall. There have already been
companies in Easle, Stuttgart, Zurich and Vienna.


aaaaaT Bn anr'

Wanted Position

Experienced cook, pastry maker,
seeks employment: hotel, Amer American
ican American home. Reference, live in.
1st Street, Juan Diaz, house on
right. America.
Responsible Panamanian widow
seek position caring for infant
andor young children. Can sleep
in. References. Many years ex experience.
perience. experience. Call Balboa 2-6344
LESSONS: French. English.
Spanish or German. Experienced
teacher Cheap. Write Mr John
Dubois, Drawer "K." Ft. Ama Ama-dcr.
dcr. Ama-dcr. freii I.
MacArthur-Theatre Arte Photo



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Real Estate

FOR SALE OR RENT: 3 -bedroom
house at No. 105 First St.,
Us Cambrel. Call 25-3121; al alto
to alto 3 front lots.
FOR SALE: Good investment
property, surface 2866. frontage
33 meters, with house. Na deal dealers.
ers. dealers. Bargain price. Pueblo Nueva
No. 4120.
FOR SALE: Ideal residence
completely furnished with facili facilities.
ties. facilities. 34 Santa Clara Avenue,
Santa Clara, Code Province.
Three lots fenced, five minutes
from beach. Perfect for family
witk or without children. See
owner on premises. Guy R. Ath-ty.

Hitchcock Unstuffs
Some Bulging Shirts
NEW YORK (TANS) Although he stuffs his own shirts
quite amply, stout Alfred Hitchcock is one of the outstanding
unstuffer of stuffed shirts. On his weekly television show, the
famous movie director is noted for the sardonic and unpredict unpredictable
able unpredictable remarks he makes about both the show and its snonsors

He once introduced a commer commercial
cial commercial by saying, "Now before I
ay gooa night, my sponsor
would like to bring you an impor
tart message, x needn't tell you
to wnom it is important.
On another occasion, his soon
sor s message was preceded by
this remark: "Here are some un unadorned
adorned unadorned facts, presented honestly
a.ndd cSn? fc
In Hollywood, where movie exec executives
utives executives spend practically all their
spare time watching movies,
Hitchcock is considered some
thing of a freak. Once he was in invited
vited invited for dinner tothe home of
famed movie maker Sam Goldwyn
who always cnterained his guest

by running off a film in his private was an indef atigueable practical
projection room. During the mea'.'joker. Once, in protest against the
Hitchcock suggested, "Couldn t rather stuffy and snobbish atmos atmos-we
we atmos-we for once hot run a movie to phere of the St. James's Theatre

night? Goldwyri was so taken a
back that he fell in with the idea
and the evening was spent in con conversation.
versation. conversation. Everyone had a marvp-
lous lime and, at the end of it, Mrs
Goldwyn turned to her husband
and said, "We'll there you are,
Sam; you can spend an evening
without looking at a movie."
No Moviegoer -:
On another occasion Hitchcock,
L'il Edith
the eamic strip. With her are Michael
Melvi. Frank, who. with Mr. Khid.

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I mmmm

The new DODGE for '57 will bo on display Soon .
Is completely NEW . NEW from the road up! A new
Sdriving and riding experience will be yours when you take
the New '57 DODGE on the road Underneath the beautiful
new body you will find an entirely new Suspension System .
Torsion-Aira which incorporates the use of front Torsion
bars springs, ball Joint assemblies, improved Onflow
shock absorbers, and "outrigger" elliptical rear springs Of
course, the new DODGE V-8 engines are bigger and mightier!


PANAMA (Tivoli Crossing)


FOR RENT: Furnished chant:
2 bedrooms, living-dining room,
porch, kitchen, garage. Samuel
Lewis Street No. 4, facing Bis Bis-kayna
kayna Bis-kayna offices. Phone 3-2795.
FOR RENT: Furnished chalet
2 bedrooms, living-dining room,
bathroom, kitchen. Apply 45 E.
No. 2-241, Bella Vista. Phone
3-5351. 8 a.m. to 8 p m.
Help Wanted
WANTEDv Maid for housework.
Must steak Enalish Annlv to
day 762-Ak Barneby St., Balboa.
n 1
while traveling on a trans-continental
train, ran into another
- J Hollywood sttudio head. They fell
into conversation and the m o v ie
magnate asked if Hitchcock had
seeii the studio's latest release.
Hitchcock admitted that he hadn't
The movie magnate asked about
another of the studio's recent suc successes
cesses successes and again Hitchcock bad
to plead ignorance.
"Don't you every see movies?"
asked the studio head.
"Not very often," Hitchcock cd cd-mittcd.
mittcd. cd-mittcd. "Then where in the world,"
asked the movie magnate, "do you
get your ideas?"
Dray Wit
In his younger days, Hitchcock
; in London, he had a tremendo"
dray horse, shaggy and dirty, in-
stalld in the dressing room of his
good actor friend, the laet Sir.
Gerald Du Maurier. The horse
took up practically all the space,
but Sir Gerald reacted with ad admirable
mirable admirable British calm. He patted
the animal on the nose, said,
"Good evening, old boy," and pro proceeded
ceeded proceeded to dress as usual.
' Mac Arthur-Theatre Aria Photo

IdAV Adams demontrratM p'Y y
Cauv Mae ie "L il Abner." a new musnal show based on

is I J l-U w II the dJiriCH. WV
s.kio. "V T"
producr, ef the sho
COLON (10th St.)

of the most respected publishing

may oe folded up when not is use


a a
jLe JeHaliie
Sheath" 2)i

A "Tail iitf IHBIMr9B


4 JJi id)

Cjolden Jlieme f-revaifd Jot Jail
Jlotida 6 Moudewie id ill Oj-lllJtacled

kJ PiBk

sheath, in some form, is in
everybody's wardrobe this fall.
It mav hp hlniicprf It ni K

. uaij c
straight. It may have short

sleeves or long. There are no
sleeves at all on some. It Is
knitted or jersey or crepe or or-stain
stain or-stain or woor or silk. It's for
daytime or late-day or evening.
Though the sheath is for ev everyone,
eryone, everyone, that doesn't-mean that it
lacks individuality. It offers lots
n .v,; j;tf i 4.1

vi uiuu uuicicuica ami ta&es
into account figure differences,
It goes easily, in basic colors,
under coats and little jackets
and sweaters. In some cases, it
can go from the office to a din

ner date with a little dressing up
in the form of autumn jewelry.
We show (left) the sheath in
beige wool flecked With white
dots. This is the basic, sininle

and completely wearable version

oi the sheath. Designer Neily de
Grab hat given it impecable
Sheath dress by Laureling
(right) has rich olive, red and
gold printed on pure silk. Cum

merbund is in solid color.

aoanaj, aK LbbbW
B fl Lam
Ji BaBaaffKa
S8KaaA'..S.v-:ii ssafcJe aCa.attawanalaitM -si

The Edwardian look spreads, this faU, to great big golden designs
la eostnme jewelry These are piece meant to enhance the
Moused sheath, the texture of knit wear, the drama of Mack We
show (left) golden cuff bracelet and matched pin in a beautiful
hark-like finish The cuff theme is repeated (upper center) in
bracelet made np of slender, polished golden oval. Necklace

(lower center) Is ideal for sheath wear. It fits snugly at a high,
round neckline and has a lacy, open look. Great golden toona

(right) are wed for dramatic neeaiace anu ior prnuam ran uS

The pendant style takes precedence over the button style this j

tin an pirt Rt r 2 i
S, NEA Women's Editor.

fail. All oieces are Monet di

golden theme. By GAILE D

feaant French odealker


QtovM -Are KJadhaUe

NEA Beauty Editor
WITH this year's revival of in
tetcsl in the Po-nro(!
gloves that go with the 1912 look,
fashion-consfous women will be
happy to know that many of the
gloves available keep their beau beauty
ty beauty because they're washable.
One kind, the French ones, of
kid suede and doeskin, have been
washable for decades. They come
in white, black, beige, pm and
blue all colors that are right for
this season's shades in costume".
They come with bead, seqinn. jet,
rhinestonc. pearl and embroidered
The long gloves for formal oc occasions
casions occasions will be popular tms fail.
They range from the eignt button
length, which comes bclo-v the et et-bov.
bov. et-bov. to the 20-button length, which
go-- to just below the shoulder.
Regardless of color, length and
kind of decoration, almost all of
the-e gloves are stamped
ble" or "lavablc'' inside, which
minns they come clean with the
u- of si'ds.
Follsw thec rules for success success-f!
f! success-f! washing of French leather
Tiicv should always be washed,
n- tteqtit. leaning fluids dis
sc c wo washable firKtwCTS
Tey'jwu'd be washed rly.
t? 'cr than laic. because dirt and
pt- ration damage and stiffen
Vork up rich soap or detergent
s" in lukewarm wter. W i s ll
kid or swede cloves on the iianc1
and snnecre doeakin through Ihc
suds. Use a well-lathered white
Mhitc'frjshcloth; on" soiled spo'.v
When clean on the riebt side, ro!'
tbe .wt gjoves off insie-out and
wash the wrong site. A soft con;
plsxion brush will remove so.i
from decorations,
Dlnse well, turn ri?hf side out
and blot in a Tur':i: h tovH.
Blow hard in'o each glove to pnfi
it open and dry on a towe lawav
from horit.
Pick up glove when still fpintly
damp ant! work or cae thcmfirrtn
your hands, gently. They rati a'-io
he massaged with thumb and fore forefingers.
fingers. forefingers. This keeps the gloves soft.

NIA Staff Writer
From the minute he begun to
roll around, Baby takes falls,
spills and tumble; with regulari
ty. The serious ones should be
ministered to, but the minor ones
will be ignored by Baby if the
family keeps quiet or greets the
bump with only an "oops."

BY MRS. MURIEL LAWRENCE !fy Beggars. He slid t "Thr
I moral satisfaction a child .gets
LAST Halloween was the best from knowing himself useful to

Jane and Bobby ever had. There's .others is sweeter than the taste
still time for you to plan one like of lollipops and outlasts it, too

it for your children. : Parents who know this is true can
present the friendly Biggears idea
Wm dressed up as a tritch to gtorhtrtn" so that they Tespond
and cowboy. Then with blackened to it eagerly not' only because of

faces, they wen out to ring neigh ; the fun it offers- but because they
bors' doorbells just like other! recognize it as experience in self
"trick, or treat"- masqueraders. respect."
But there the likeness ended ( r'
Jane and Bobby begged no candy, f
cookies or fruit for themselves. YOU can get Information On
Instead they begged pins, needles, how the Friendly Biggars operate
thread, school supplies and chil- either on a small scale or a wider
dren's clothing for needy families community basis by riting to
in faraway lands. the American Friends Service
I Committee at 20 South 12th Street.
What they received they put Philadelphia 7 Pa.
in big paper bags bearing the inl inland
and inland biack star of the American Parents who make a definite
Friends To giuers, they present- decision for the Friendly Beggars
ed an orange paper pumpkin up-'idea this Halloween will probably
on which they'd written this verse! want the eomimttee's 25 cent

BmV- m
mn m ammnriNHmni

in black crayon:

"When you've given pencils,
thread and pins

linformation packet

: Halloween."

called "It's

Geanle Brooks is a bewitehinf
mermaid In her underwatei
ballerina role

Brooks has been a weklir,
carpenter, tractor-and truck driv driver,
er, driver, store clerk, fruit packer. .vai .vai-te.,
te., .vai-te., lumber and an electrical
At present, she keeps house for
crochets, daoblcs in photography,
assists in costuming for a mer

maid show, and spends her spare
time (?) in reading.
Unusual? Perhaps. But Geanie,
affectionately known as "0 u r
Miss Brooks. knows what she
wants to do and makes it her busi business
ness business to learn how to do it.
Geanie was born and raised
here in Brooksville, Fla. She quit
school at the age of 16 it was
during World War II studied
welding and got a iob in a Tam
pa shipyard. At night she studied

onur jBB B. Bm IP'
MWnW '"jE mm k BSHl
JBht 't mi. M d BWInmh H

... and the pietore of domesticity when with her children.
From left: Rebecca Jean, Jimmy and Shu-ley. Seated on the
floor Is Randy, 3. In another role .

. . Geanie poses as a welder,

iraae sne learned when work

ing in a shipyard.

The war over, Geanie married
Vernon Brooks, a lumberer. To Together
gether Together they built their own home.
When that major task was com completed,
pleted, completed, she spent her spare time
operating a tractor and driving a
heavy truck to help-Vernon in his
About the time Shirley Ann, the
first of four children, was due to
arrive, Geanie switched to light lighter
er lighter tasks. She became a fruit pack packer.
er. packer. When she felt she wasn't able
to keep pace with the other work workers,
ers, workers, she quit, studied her mis mistakes,'
takes,' mistakes,' and returned to work the
fastest packer in the plant.
In the next few years the
Brooks familv experienced raoid
expansion. After Shirley Ann
came Jimmy, and then Rebecca
Jean. No sooner had Mrs. Brooks
settled into a new job than Ran Randy
dy Randy was born.

It was while filling in as wait waitress
ress waitress for a restaurant in W e e k i
Wachee, 12 miles from Brooks Brooksville,
ville, Brooksville, that Geanie came upon a
new and exciting outlet for her en-

ergies. Well accustomed to being

housemaid and nursemaid, she
was invited to be mermaid at
Weeki Wachee Springs.
The WW mermaids remain un underwater
derwater underwater for 30 minutes at a time,
breathing air through rubber hos hoses.
es. hoses. Air-hose breathing is quite a
trick, even for accomplished
And, in addition, the girls
must perform underwater ballet
numbers, eat drink' xnd rin hit

of clowning, all the while 'smiling

ior me puoiic.
When Geanie, who says she'll
trv anvthinff. e n n e in t. A in h.

come a mermaid, there was only

one catch: she didn't know how to

swim, 'v.1
In a grueling training program,!
fipanip Rrnnkc pavnA tn imimi

and accomplished air hose breath-!

iK m-seven weexs. loaay sne cant
dive to 100 feet, release the airi
hose and slowly rise to the surJ
fare. While sneelatnr tit. heuuth.

less, she calmly perforjns a va

nety w graceful ballet poses', nc-
(Mining to run out of air.
When she takes 'busman'
holiday," Geanie spends her day3
off spear fishing in the Gulf of
T)esnite all her acenmnliehmentt

Geanie has set herself new goahr
for the future.

True to her Jill-of-al! trade

reputation, she hones tn master

bookkeeping and accounting.

Just hang me on your door,
SO prowling hosts and goblins

Will ring your bell no more."

t V K I

The toddler has much rolling e
qu'-muent: tricycle, kiddie car,
cans of Mock., littV car The
racket will be less deafenias. to hi
family if H?hy has an inexne:
sivc. waahah'e soft floo- cue cueing
ing cueing in h's room. Be sure il's well-anchored.

Elegant wear for fall are these
French leather gloves. They're
white, bat will stay pretty
because they wash.

The gloyes should be stored in
tissue paper.
Select Shoes


itn yare

women,. the days of having to
pretend one has extra-small feet
are past.
There was a time when it was
a matter of beauty to be able to
stuff one's foot Into a 5-1-2 triple triple-A.
A. triple-A. Now tfcj expectation is more
reasonable: A good-sited wHtan
has a good-sized foot.
But still the matter of fit goes
beyond size. One woman may
find that the shoes of a certain
manufacturer are cut according
to her foot peculiarities. Another
may find that these shoes don't
fit her at all.
Shopping for shoes should be
done with care and when there
is lots of ti ne. A pair of shoes
can't be bought like a pair of
gloves in a minute. The fit
should be for tenth, for width
and for that feeling of comfort
when shoes fit just right.
If there still be a woman who

feels being able to tell a clerk

she wears size five automatically
makes her beautiful, she should
look carefully at her feet in the
shoes and at her walk, too.
The walk of a woman wearing
too-small shoes is not beautiful.
It's hobbled and uncomfortable.
The flesh of her feet bulges out
of her shoes and her bare feet
- in begin to show the penalties
tt unfitted shoes.
In one sense, beauty begins at
the feet. And if it's not well
insured there, no cosmetics are
going lb remedy the matter.

In it, they're asked to rehearse
youngsters in situations they may
! encounter as Friendly Beggars.
iOne of -the rehearsal questions

JANE and Bobby were serving asks, "what do you say if some-

as Friendly Beggars a movement one shouts crossly, 'Go away I I
sponsored by the America nihavent anything to give you!
Friends Service Committee, the The answer taught the children
internationally respected Quaker is, "Please excuse me for both both-agency.
agency. both-agency. Last year along with ering you. Maybe jou'd like to
some 20,0000 other chiodren in 26 have my paper pumpkin to hang
states, they collected more than on your door anyway."
16 tons of necessities fof overseas!
distribution by the committee. Yes, the self respect collected
by young Friendly Beggars must
A psychoanalyst friend has ask-' outweigh all the materials they

ed me to tell you about the friend- gather for others.

Jwo s4ich Jor T)ke Cjirl
WU1 Pretty JtJtl

NEA Beauty Editor
"THAT'S all very fine," say sev

eral readers, "but what about

ing correctly. If the legs are well

formed, she might change her

shoe and stocking habits to point

up these assets.
Don't succumb to desnair and


aaHHSHHHHAid'fl Klk-'ai
BP'as3WBnl BaV
I nHH nR aV 1

me? I'm iust not pretty at all." decide to be in the shadow forev

er, whatever you do.

This is a good question and bc bc-ine
ine bc-ine a Polivanna by saying "but

you're an awfully nice girl any-i
mv" seldom solves the gnawin.;

loss of morale that comes with be be-ing
ing be-ing constantly bypassed for pret-; Q

Skape Vi- lAJeialil

Brand new Is this lightweight, waterproof set for women go!.'
ers. It's made up of lippcrrtl j.;rkrt, adjuat-bte sk::i :uil n,o..
cap and has been designed by Johnny Kc.olta in .!.usiii- HI.
Fully -rut jacket has handy packets; fl::red ski. t is w rap
around, t ap is designed to protect entire hairdo By (JAIL:
IIGAS, NEA Women's Kditor.

tier girls.

Wise advice to the girl with ev
ervthins wrong" is two fo'd. First
save and scrimp every way pos possible
sible possible and get the very best orWe
gional advice available. The sec second
ond second part is concentrating on eve
thing that can be Changed.
The first section means seeking
out a wonderful hair stylist. This

shouk be one wno is inieresiea c

Jeenaae probL


WEIGHT and siiapc are reified
but not dependent factors in teen teenagers.
agers. teenagers. Manv teen asers who tin the

rcale at a point way abovd the'
"spproved" weights for Iheir
height don't look fat at ill.

They're all muscle and Ihey loo
slim and lovely. Dieting, for them,
would be a futile pastime.

Other tecn-aseis who fall witlur

nough in your problem 10 invenithe "approved welffln r a n r e
a becoming style. Somtimes a ra may have a bothersome rooloffat
dical change of hair color in an ar0UM the noddle. Dieting migii!
otherwise conservative girl c a nmaKe them "underweight" without

make people rcm.irK, i neverirem0viiig the roll of fat

H P j BKiaataal
-b1 -&SrL 1 vBh I
IbBBBBu svllnn

realized she had such a g o o a-

looking smile."
It means seeking out a good
doctor, if that is appropriate, and
getting his suggestions.
It may mean getting long-term
treatments for a bad complexion
from the best dermatologist or al allergist
lergist allergist around. It may mean get getting
ting getting special shoes to correct a dif difficulty
ficulty difficulty or undergoing corrective

Manv girls in their teens lave

slim arms, necks and bosom;.
Their hips and upper legs nrc too
large. Thi-i counterbalance caus causes
es causes them to weigh the usual amount
(or their height. Yet they may
look fat.

Most pretty girls want pretty boudoirs In which to do thcl
primping. This gal selects an old-fashioned mirror and apothe apothecary
cary apothecary jars, containing colored liquids, as accessories. An extra aid
to a feminine room la her carton of tissues, which is gold anal
white striped and has no printing visible once It's opened.
By ALICIA HART, NEA Beauty Editor. fv Ttil




Fashior rule: If you waar a pullover sweaters! Your weight j
sweater, you don t wear a hat, definitely limits you in your-

ever, inc iwo were noi meant to i fashion choices and you U

your best in plain pumps, tai

'lored shirts and dark colors that

The solution for these problems i keep company,
is dieting and exercirc. Stronc. I

healthy teen-agers take a lot of
exercise anyway, but concentrated

exercises can cause the wetyit

loss (from dieliug) lo come of! in

l'ir riecireil cnnl Thio mm. max w.i.: vrtnr mtr., nnHinn a

Through all of Ibis, keep Ihei A teer-r'er's diet is a delii r !e oersonal sense of Stile. still he either he'anliftii or' chip.

goal in mind. imatler. She uses up a lot of ener-i Good looks take lime and Iron.

V '!. e.irr e i f : :i I i flip smarlesl hairs trto It the Mt Ami lhv Mart niipininn

The second segment of the pro- ny diets may make her feel weak one that can he brushed and every sint-.le day.

gram, 10 cn:iii-;e wiui rati ueuu unmn. sue ne- -Is Her dm- iirneu. set looking warn are

Wearing a fashion just because trim down your figure

it is a lasnion aoesn t make

;ense. Pick only those fashions

that are truly becoming to you

You can't overeat, never extri'l

changed, involves asscssmunt tf
wardrobe and color choices. A
"o-1 figure eovcrs a mulMHMc ef
faults, if a girl's figure is hand

some ot-ht to get thP

io-'f help in selecting one lnal, old-fashioned and
Viill peel off weight gra'ht: liy: rate hairdos,
without weakening her Her ft

tires should be selecl'd in pin- If you have a weight problem, pinj. out' lo dinner, on weekends.

wiin inr spot ior Trancing ---.miii- siay away iroin Italian muics. nanny protection against wcatn.

so arc elabo- Women find the sweater an
indispensable fashion. In soma

form, it goes to the office, shop.

'mum advantage from it by drcs-ljy the hips and upper legs. Islacks or shorts of any kind and' cr changes and air conditioning


Ohio St ... 26 Syracuse 27 Purdue rrr: 28 Duke rrrrrr. 14 Michigan 48 Baylor ..... 14 Oklahoma 4 5 Tubus

6 W. Virginia 20 Notre Dame 14 SMU
6 Army 14 Arkansas .. 7 Texas
0 Navy ....... 6

1 -LK

Edmunds Claussen J

C. I W Qmmm. tMMW t, NU M., H

THE STORY : Frank tide, the tall drifter, gives
himself up to Sheriff Lew Chantry of Cashtown aft after
er after having been pursued by possemen who lose a
horse in the chase. At first Frank is surprised that
he is not arrested by the Sheriff, but later as the two
men talk, he realizes that the lawman needs his aid.

FRANK stepped out to the
front waik sensing a certain bonu
had sprung up between him and
Lew Chantry.
He Daced up the boardwalk

with cAntv darkness dropping a-

bout him. Faint sounds of boats re receding
ceding receding through a close alley caus-
hUi. in racp across his spine.

Already he had invited troubte bf

not being watcntui. He nauicu up
stiU on the walk, soaked in a rank
perspiration. l L
He had the feeling a man had
been listening at Chantry s win window.
dow. window. Both Chantry and he h a d
been foolishly lax and now Cash Cash-town
town Cash-town knew" his innermost
thoughts. j
The Mexican's darkened restau restaurant
rant restaurant stood at his right hand; the
building beside it, Hyman s furni furniture
ture furniture shop, was without light, also.
Ar. evil magnetism hung in the
shadows between these two shops.
He walked beyond the alley
without drawing gunfire. Common
sense told him he was was still too
close to Chartry's office for bis
drygulchcr to strike. Give him a
little more time and the lead would
Four buildings beyond was an another
other another alley running b, es 1 e La
Tour's office. He slipped into this
snace between the buildings. He

questioned whether he nao given
away to nerves there was still
no single positive evidence that
danger lurked here. Then his
searching boot brushed a rolling
object. He stooped, scouting a a-round
round a-round until he located a .whisky
bottle. t
A faint scuffling noise came to
him from the alley's end He aid
his back tighter against the clap clapboards
boards clapboards of La Tour's office, then
tossed his bottle. Instantly the
darkness flamed with crimson
gunfire. The high whine tore past
hie chnnlriprs. the blast of the ex

plosion roaring between the frame
buildings. A second shot hunted
him out. He was thankful he stood
:.kl u, charinwv allev. while

the other man loomed vaguely in

the yard. ... s
U. Welled Off With his gun

w..ct,n the drvculcher's flashes.

He heard the thud of lead, a faint
fnr ir The crash of their

guns was till beating against the

false fronts when men Degan i mi mining
ning mining this way. The town had been

expecting me ngni.
He moved over his dead man at
the alley's end.
Men were running up. Among
'.them he made out Norring carry carrying
ing carrying a bull's-eye lantern.
George La Tour stepped out
from somewhere.
t "All right, Docotr," Norring
I spoke evenly, "see what you can
do for him."
9 The doctor shook his head em-
' phatically. "Beyond any help of
- mine, Steve."
Lew Chantry cut across the
I yard. Frank had been watching
' Norring closely while the doctor
had been talking. So far as he
7 could tell there had been no

- change in Norring's expression.
He said flatly to Chantry:
"Lock him up, Lew. This was
- murder."
: "You sure?" the sheriff asked.

A FEW minutes later Frank
stood alone in the- back yard with

La Tour. Reaction hit him as. he

felt the tension run out. He drew
a deeper breath. "Good thing for

me. La Tour, you were watching

"I was burying Jonathan Yates'

arm back of the woodshed. Just
happened to see you against the

lamplight from the Alhambra."

They came to a wooden building
set back on the side street with

only a smaller barber shop beside

it. Together thev stepped into a

smoky 'barroom where i half doz dozen
en dozen rangemen bellied to the count

er, i.

The bartender passed two glass glasses
es glasses along the counter, smiling
broadly. The network of veins in

La Tour's nose came alive in vi
brant color as he sniffed the whis
ky. He looked at Frank' head on

his gray eyes sly behind his lens lenses.
es. lenses. "If Jean Cash picked you for
her job you'll go all the way with
me. I guess you understand vou'd
better stay out of town. Won't al always
ways always go so lucky with you, and

Steve Norring has got men work

ing for him like Milo Hackett and

this fellow that treed to get you
They'll jump you again."

Opinion Deadlocks

Suez Talks: Eden

LLANDUDNO. Wales, Oct. 13

(UP Prime Minister Anthony

Eden told the annual Conserva Conservative
tive Conservative Convention .here today tHt
the secret United Nations Suez

talks are deadlocked by "wide

differences cf opinion."

Eden disclosed that Britain Is

standing firm by Its demand
that Egypt must give up "unfet

tered control" of the vital canal.
"That is our position, and It
has not changed,H he said. "It
remains our Intention to seek
its acceptance by negotiation if
we possibly can. I am not yet In
a position to tell you what the
chances are of realizing this.
The last report I have receiv

ed from the foreign secretary

(Selwyn Lloyd), chief British

delegate to the New. York talks)
is that a little progress has been

made but that there are still
wide differences of opinion."
Eden did not refer directly to
Anglo-American differences on
Suez policy, but he did reject
Secretary of State John Foster
Dulles' contention that "colonialism"-
is an issue affecting the
Eden's Speech at the conven convention
tion convention was regarded as an effort
to end dissension with! nthe
ranks of his party.

H i
Bsl BC jgws BjBf f j2BJ
an PlMNnl t :rjawnnWA Pfr IPs mm


NORRING drew a deeper
breath, scarcely believing Chan Chantry
try Chantry would questions his orders.
He said, still quietly, "You've
been chasms' this fellow all after-'

noo.i. Now you ask me that!"
"Well was it?"
"No, it wasn't murder," La Tour
said unexpectedly, and Norring
brushed at the bull's-eye lens with
a linen handkerchief to cover the
awkwardness. "I- saw it from my
place," Doc concluded. "This gun gun-hawk
hawk gun-hawk raced through the yard. I
knew he was waiting for someone,
so I watched. There were two
shots before Frank Ude opened up.
This fellow got what he intended
to dish out.'r
"All right, who is he?" Chan Chantry
try Chantry demanded. "Steve, I've seen
him hanging around your bar.'
What's his name?"
"I unulrin't IrnAtw Miorv oiki.

- ............ vtv.j to
hawk who slacks his thirst at the
Alhrmbra," the banker replied.
The sheriff swung deliberately
away to face La Tour. "A r e you
rei'dy to stand under oath by
vhai you said0" When the doctor
emphasized that he watt Chantry
swept his hand downward in a
Moiion of finality. "That clears
U, then.''
Now Norring's temper flared
through his. stilled tones. "(Gan "(Gantry,
try, "(Gantry, you're making a mistake!"
There' was a bleak moment';
pause during which Frank knew
.Chantrv stood on the fence, totter tottering.
ing. tottering. "Norring. you run your bank.
Your cattle. You tin horns. I'll han handle
dle handle this town."

TODAY! 75c. 40c.
1:30 3:45 6:20 9:00 p.m.

Rai r wrack.
BLJullLUlHj 20m Cnlury.Fe



colo tr on lum


TEXTILE PAINTING Mrs. V. F. Hughes of Balboa and Mr.
Frank Harrington of Diablo paint designs on tablecloths. Mem Membership
bership Membership to the Balboa Woman's Club Is not limited to one dis district.
trict. district. Members are drawn from all parts of the Canal Zone
and Panama.

Distaff Do-lt-Yourself Projects
Flourish In Balboa Woman's Club
- Story by KAN BAlLiY
Candles in the icebox and fish scales in the living room art some of the
hazards that husbands of members of the Arts and Crafts Group af the Balboa
Woman's Club might have fbHce. But most of them agree that these minor
peculiarities are more than compensated for by the happiness that the creative
efforts of these women bring into their homes.
Apart from the practical aspect of making articles to beautify one's home
or to use as original Christmas gifts, the discovery of a fresh talent or a new
skill is a boost to one's ego. The Balboa Woman's Club, an organization of 10
years' standing is well known for its charitable artd community work. The Arts
and Crafts Group shows its creative side, and makes its own contribution to im improving
proving improving the life of many Isthmians.
This group began in an informal fashion by meeting as a garden group at
the Miraflores home of Mrs. Charles Morgan. They went from one project to
another, and, after completing a set of Christmas decorotions for choritable
institutions in Panama in 1949, decided to make these workshops a permanent
part of their organization.
Since then, both the group and their activities hove expanded. The latter
now include candle-making-dipping-and -decorating, bateo painting, copper tool tooling,
ing, tooling, textile painting, stencilling and the making of fish scale jewelry, enamelled
jewelry and stuffed animals. Classes are being formed to study ceramics, leather

tooling and the making of hairpin lace stoles and braided rugs.

The Club owns a small kiln,
which the members use in mak making
ing making enameled jewelry. The jewelry
is already roughly cut when
they receive it from the States
but it needs to be polished with
steel wool or sandpaper and treat treated
ed treated with powered enanel before
it is baked. Mrs. Willis N. Pence,
a past president of the club, is ex experimenting
perimenting experimenting with this, medium, at
the present time.
Candlemaking is a fascinating
pastime and a useful one. Mrs.
M. Oltenburg is a specialist in
this field and she has shown many
other members how to make and

decorate candles for ail occasions.
The paraffin is bought at the
Storehouse and members use tin
cans, funnels or cartons as forms.
The container must be oiled how however
ever however before the paraffin is poured
in. Then the candles must be put
into the icebox to set. The candles

may be colored in various ways.'
Some people use ordinary crayons.
Designs for the outside are entire entirely
ly entirely a matter of personal taste and
members have experimented with
sequins and other glittering
finishes with decorative results.
Cnnnpr tnnlincr to a niwmU.

ject. The copper is bought in rolls
nul t r, -: :

uu iui w siic. ucBigng are press pressed
ed pressed in with a hard pencil, then the
Conner is reversed unit nut n

soft pad. The design is then press

ed out wun special tools. Several

members are making copper

Planters, que nas covered a book
in this original fashion nH an

other is making a Christmas card

wun a copper looting design
mounted on white cardboard.
Members compare designs and
techniaues in batei naintino dn.

there are two definite schools of
thought in approaching this pro project.
ject. project. One is the use of natural
earth colors, as taught by Diane
Chiari de firuhr PiMnmn..

artist, whose contention it is that

ail bateas should be painted as
they were by thev Indians, with
pigments made from the earth
and leaves. The second school
favors the use of more brightly
colored enamels. Whichever me method
thod method one decides to use, the bates

must oe weu sanded first, and a
sanding session is as good as the
old sewine circle for th y

of ideas and chit-chat.

In fish rl feuidrv millu

the secret is to first remove the
fish, then the fish odor. According
tO Mrg. Pat Ravin annthor naat

presilent who has made Gdainty

pieces with butterfly frafihty from
this mundane material, the first
steps are the most tedious ones.

mosi instruction is given by
members of the club, but o c e a a-sionally
sionally a-sionally a non member or guest
taacher inmurt m nnu .uh

ject. A recent instance was the

corsage making lessons given
by Mrs. Clifford Tortenson of Los

Textile naintinf ti Annm in all

kinds of articles from tablecloths

w starts, many members are
working on Christmas tablecloths
for the comine festive .mmm

Even old work socks do not go

to waste in me nomes of these
ingenious women. The socks are
coverted into fascinating toy

monaeys wun laces either em

broidered or painted, and buttons
sewed on for eyes.

Mrs. Gerald O. Parker, presi president
dent president of the Balboa Woman's Club
says that the club is so proud of

its creative group mat it is plan planning
ning planning to sponsor an exhibition of
its work. The exhibit will be held

at the USO-JWB, from S a.m. to

it p.m., Oct. 31.
As well a s finished articles'

there will be special exhibits el
step by step developments that
will interest hobbyists. Mrs. H. L.
Wentworth is chairman of the
Arts and Crafts Group. Tier as assistants
sistants assistants are Mrs. F. Oltenburf

ana mrs. v. ttowtru. other in instructors
structors instructors of the greap are Mraj
Frank Harrington Mrs. E. W. Cof-


Since the Balboa Woman's Huh

does not yet have its own club-

rooms, workshops tor the Arts
and Crafts Group are being held

at ut nomts or sirs. V. W. Hugh
es and Mrs. H. L. Wentworth,

The Arts and Crafts Grmin m

FINISHED PRODUCTS Mrs. Fisher OitenbUrg and Mrs. Zctol ,Sit ofK

. ... UIIWIV OUIllE wlr iuum ui wi wuw inenosnip, me lostering of cm-
oy members of the Arts and Crafts Group. Both ladles doupU tural activities and the encouragte-

luauutwrs ana assistants to the cnainnan oi the group, ment of public-spirited measu r e s

mis. toward u wentwortn. in our community."

, ..gicft aw efiT v,Oh Eff
avaptl aV

BATEA SANDING Bateas have to be sanded before a design
can be drawn for painting. Mrs. Mjrray Kllpper puts aside
the tedious work of sanding and works on stencilling a design.

San, 1 (IbV aaaaVLk"' -.SS OH
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af F vJkwkw EkmT Canaan 1 aaW aaKffiBilllfil tBal
! mT bbbbbbbbMH

mm Sk

rAiniimi bate pamted bateas will bev8B6rj

acneauiea ior ties. 31 at the USO-JWB. Here, Mrs:

aiga on a amg-sizetl oatea.

grts and Crafts Exhibit, which la

caia Ji snown painting the de-

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MEET VNAER HOCSE Members of ttie Arts and Crafts Group of the Balboa Woman's Club
meet under the house of Mrs. V. F. Hughes in Balboa. The group used to meet in various
homes, but it has grown so big that only a large basement can hold all tht members and,
their paraphernalia.

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STENCILLING IJESSON Mrs. Frank Harrlng. ton Instructs In stencilling. Members help each
Hhatuiftii a unthose skills In which they-excel; Instructors who are not members
occwhwMly come to teach. From left to righi. Mrs. William Epperson. Mrs. Harrington and

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J j I

MAKING A MONKEY OCT OF A SOCK Mrs. Arthur J. Irwin of Amador and Mrs. T.
Ebdon of Balboa work together on different protecti. Mrs. Irwin is making a- toy monkey
from old sox ami Mr. Ebdon is stencilling a pattern Jar a batea.


ALL the pieces
necessary to
portray a well
known set of nur nursery
sery nursery rhyme char characters
acters characters are con con-tained
tained con-tained in the
drawing at left
How quickly can
you fit them to-"
ge taer?
The pieces will
be easier to han handle
dle handle if you paste
them to heavier
paper or thin
cardboard before
cutting them out
Afterwards, you
may wish to color


I rfrfcv

1 4,



what trade

are all its fol

lowers men of
What same
good thing does
everyone enjoy at
a meal?
poos v tratHv

TWO heads are better than one, it's said, but let's
I see if one head is better when two's the subject
How many of the following famous "partners" do
you recognise ?
L Ham and 16. Nip and
2. Thunder and 17. Needle and
3. Adam and 18. Romulus and

4. Punch and
5. Jack and
6. Pork and
7. Chang and
8. Mason and
9. Castor and

19. 8cyila and
20. Fine and
21. Cash and
28. Bed and
23. Knife and
24. Gain and

F you were given the series 2,

6, 8 and 10 and were asked

to supply the next number, in
order, of course you would know
the answer to be IX
All right, with the method of
solut.on indicated, see if you can
supply the number required to
complete each poser in the fol following
lowing following series:
A. 1, 8, 9, 27,
B. 1, 4, 9, 16,
C. A, Z. Y, B. X,
D. 2, 5, 10, 17,
E. n, m, o, n,
F. 12, 23. 34,
G. 5, S, L 4,
H. 2 34, 3, S 14, 3 12,
I. a, a plus d, a plus 2d,
J. 6r, 8.5r, llr,

CERIES thinking of another kind is needed to
solve this set of brain teasers. In each of the
following groups, three of the things have some something
thing something in common, the other does not belong. It's
up to you to figure out which one.
1. Eisenhower, Stevenson, Hoover, Truman.
2. New York Yanks, Brooklyn Dodgers, Milwau Milwaukee
kee Milwaukee Braves, Los Angeles Rams.
3. Bantamweight, featherweight, sash weight,
4. Alberta, 4 las Irs, Ontario, Newfoundland.


5. Tennis, football, curling, squash.
6. Gold, brass, copper, tin.
7 Edam, Swiss, Cheddar, Gargoyle.
8. Corporal, sergeant general, admiral
9. 21785, 68721. 87521. 52821. 17582.

uL i

10. Pearl, diamond, ruby, opal.

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oa s Xos

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puooas ox -jg-jt :ps Bnd 'I :s 'H !- 'O 't i
M 3 :9Z 'a :m "J -5Z 'a 19 'V SJU 01 :uaav

Design or Accident?

derive our


nitbtm atical
digits from the
Arabs. The fig figures
ures figures wet In com common
mon common use in the
Middle East for
centuries before
they replaced Ro Roman
man Roman numerals in
the West An an ancient
cient ancient tomb In In India,
dia, India, identified as
that of a poten potentate,
tate, potentate, is said to

have borne a group of figures arranged as above,
and it Is a legend that the figures represented the
age of the man who was buried there. Certainly,
there is a method to the arrangement that attains
a result unlikely to have been produced by accident
Perhaps ,by studying it, you can determine what
that result is or, if it does represent the ruler's age
at death, what his age was.
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n.t f-E isto aumssB treo a 'oaH -m oi pp o&s ioq
em nnnii s.iaqiunu luawruB jnoi jo dtiojS Ahb 'osiv 'K

mns aiuM eq BBq AnBuoiliip pirs XuBluoiqjoq 'XnBDjiJaA


7 12 i 14
i6Jio 5

Helping Yourself

BBUl t uijoj sa

qj, :

BRIEF RBPORTS on tetect new
books 0 Merest to homo
craftsmen, hobbyists and collec collectors.
tors. collectors. Selected by Clark Einnaird.
The Guide to Roses, by Ber Bertram
tram Bertram Park (Van Noatrand, 888
pages: 85.95). Although roses of
sorts can be grown with a mini minimum
mum minimum of trouble and preparation,
good roses on good plants do re require
quire require careful selection and oare.
Mr. Park has compiled a com comprehensive
prehensive comprehensive manual and calendar
on cultivation, a catalogue of
over 1,350 varieties and an al album
bum album of admiring sentiments.
The Game of Doubles in Ten Tennis,
nis, Tennis, by William F. Talbert and
Bruce S. Old (Holt 214 pages:
84.95). "There is no game like
it for the continuous pressure of
tactical concentration plus split split-second
second split-second timing. The more one
studies it the greater" respect it
commands," the authors say. The
book deserves special commenda commendation
tion commendation for the all-around excellence
of Its many diagrams.
Spain, by Yves Bottineau,
translated by O. C. Warden (Es (Essential
sential (Essential Books, 275 pages: $7). A
superb example of pictorial .ex .exposition
position .exposition of a subject and a col collector's
lector's collector's item for photographers
and any persons interested in the
Iberian peninsula.
Pmow five toothpicks on the
table, They must be thrown
down in a haphazard manner and
not placed evenly In a row. Now
try picking up the toothpicks one
at a time as follows:
The first toothpick between
your two thumbs.
The second one between your
two first fingers.
The third one between your
two second fingers.
The, fourth one between your

CAN you place the figures 1 through 14 m the tw third tagers.
spots marked by X's in the figure above so that hMUl 0ne betWMn
each small circle of three figures will total 21? mHf .nBe. . tlM
Some of the numbers have already been inserted, e tothp,cks hve X
as you can see. ed let!gth,w?a m

II. Gilbert and 26. Assault and :::::: number test

A CERTAIN number is com com-V
V com-V pose(j 0t four digits whose
sum is twenty. The sum of the
first two digits is the same as
that of the last two digits, which
is one-half the sum of all four
digits. What is the number?
xs-Auoj pi pajpnnq jnoj "pint
noqi zB ( jjquinu aqj, :ooivoos

12. Cup and ...... 27. Bag and

IS. Day and 28. Tweedledum and ......
14. Soap and 29. Snick and
15. Salt and SO. Roger and
1"0 "08 "asus
65 apapaax IB -AmZ ""4 '9?
19Y K HJOjI K -p-JBoa tZ 'A"Jao K -tpirea "PJ "SIP
qJBqo 6t snuroa -gj pBtjqj, 1 lani '9 addaa-ji
'jbibm -fi -jqSifj 8t -Jaonsg zi 'UBAiiinB 'tt Btiiqtj oi
xnna noxa 'Sag -smag 9 -xjBtsuBaa qj Jo
Hir S "pnf Aa t Snnnqn z I !"Biiy

He Must Decide On a Route


0i qja ajsnbg 03B

Round Figure Sum-Up


mo tVo,a VuiiiiM pu. oi M- iw$''iir twees each finger of each hand.

Hundred Answer Questions
'""THE magic number for today," said the profes-
sor, "is 100. Here are two problems in which
this number figures. Can you figure them out?"
1. There are five consecutive numbers that add
up to exactly 100. What are they?
2. What la the number that added to itself, snb snb-tracted,
tracted, snb-tracted, from Itself, multiplied by itself and divided
by Itself totals 1607
Tg jaqama sqj, j xt
'K '01 tit tl J aiaqmnu BAUnoMuej aqx 'I imiuqr
Sing Out With Some Replies
PERSONS often an tripped up by this quartet of
1. If you sing hi a quartet, how many stag with
you? 2. If you sing in a septet, how many sing
with you? 3. If you sing in an octet how many are
accompanying you? 4. If you sing In a decollete,
what are you singing in?
aaos inJ-o v -das t "IB T "(laUBnb
qi O) qunoj sq) eq p.noi 'jaqiuaoiaj) aajqx 'I :ua.uv

IT'S odd what an odd-shaped
I piece of paper like the one
shown at left will do when cut
out and placed over a warm

TO see for your yourself,
self, yourself, paste this
diagram on an
ordinary sheet of
writing paper.
Cut around the
heavy line (just
to tip of line at
point A).
Then balance
the spiral (on the
black dot center)
on the point of
a pencil or sharp
stick as shown
Hold it over a
warm radiator
and watch it
on't punch a
hole in the paper.
Just balance it
on the pencil
point Colored
construct ion
paper may also
be used, if you
Wish to make
several in differ different
ent different colors.

Cutting the Pie
IF you had a pie and gave one one-twelfth
twelfth one-twelfth to A, one-sixth to B,
one-sixth to C, one-fourth to D,
and one-third to E, what would
you have left in the dish for
Answer In one minute. It s
easy as pie if you can add frac fractions.
tions. fractions. Be forewarned: this has a rath rather
er rather unsatisfactory answer.
a)8d Aidiua UB a.tsq nox :jjiny


Appointment Poser
TTSREE new corporals must be
appointed in a certain com company.
pany. company. There are seven first-class
private whom the first sergeant
considers suitable appointees.
When he submitted the lfst to
the company commander, the
latter, being of a mathematical
mind, figured out how many dif different
ferent different ways the three corporal corporal-ships
ships corporal-ships could be filled from among
the seven men. Can you ?
There's a simple mathematical
formula you can use.
M tilt
JO 1x9x5 BJB aaoqsuB qpB0d eq
Bnqj, Ag Saoun aoioqs T -ofj 401
rxia Suouib ajoqj b j ojj joj :naA3B
SaouiB aoioqa b aq pino ajqi -on
joj; -us) pus pajpunq ox :jbuv

THERE are five trails at the
bottom of the mountain above,
but only one leads to the top.
This presents the mountain mountain-climber
climber mountain-climber shown with a dilemma.
He is not equipped for an over overnight
night overnight hike and he'd like to get
back before dark. Can you help
him decide which path to. take ?
' He'd like to get to the top
Without wasting any time, of
course, which means he does not
desire to retrace his steps.
All trails are safe providing
he remains within the lines of the
given paths.
Can you select the correct
route first try?
If others are to try cover the
diagram with tissue paper before
you begin.


uiz (gitosswoBP With Wisdom from the Bble

By Eugene Sheffer



"THERE'S a reason why Billy
Bear looks startled above. He
has discovered something never
before seen here a bouts. Can you
guess what It Is? After you've
guessed, draw connecting lines
from dot 1 to dot 16 consecu consecutively.
tively. consecutively. Where two numbers are
beside one dot use the dot for
both. Afterwards, apply colors.

Its All Hashed Up
VVHILE getting type for a
menu, the compositor acci accidentally
dentally accidentally pied, or mixed up, one
line so that it read cocas thus.
What was the dish?
' Answer in a minute, if you can,
pio aqniadB 01 josaui h

1 Who was Joram's

Ki. 8:25)
6 Who reigned over Israel In
Samaria lor 20 years? ((2 Ki
10 So.
14 Network.
15 Lift
10 Devastate.
17 Stain.
18 From whom did David buy a
threshingfloor whereon to
build an altar? (1 Chr. 21:25)
lft Dash.
20 Ratified.
22 Who sent Ishmael to kill Ge Ge-daliab
daliab Ge-daliab the governor of Judah?
(Jer. 40:14)
24 Grown old.
25 Recollection.
28 Roller used in printing.
29 Colonisers.
33 Goddess of dawn.
34 Waned.
36 How many years did it take
to build Solomon's temple? (1
Ki. 6:38)
37 Large casks.

3 Auctions.
41 New Testament spelling

Salah (Luke 3:35)
42 Public warehouse.
44 Endures.
46 Excavate.
47 What. is the 16th book of the
Old Testament?
49 Re-leases
51 Part of a chain.
52 Specified time.
53 Subterranean compartments.
56 Legislators.
60 Otherwise
61 Amidst
63 Real
64 Roman road.
65 Nurture.


66 Feminine name.
67 Ruin.
68 Live eoaL
69 Sway drunkenly.
1 Who was a great man among
the Anakims? (Josh. 14:15)
2 Aid.
3 Above.
4 Disclose in violation of confi confidence.
dence. confidence. 5 What is the 20th book of .he
Old Testament?
6 Auriculate.
7 Sort
8 Who was Abla's son? (Mat
9 A kind of mint
10 Foot levers.
1 1 Corridor.
12 Palais father (Neh. 3:25)
13 French cathedral town.
21 Curved molding.
23 Insects
25 Natives of Media.
26 A border city in the inheri inheritance
tance inheritance of the tribe of the inil inil-dren
dren inil-dren of Asher (Josh. ld:25)
27 Path traveled.
28 Biblical name (Ezra 2:50)
29 Biblical word of unknown
meaning used in the psalms.
30 Elude.
31 Lighted again.
32 Unexpected difficulties.
35 Whom did Balaam go to visit?
(Num. 22:37)
38 Text books.
40 Foreigner.
43 Give forth.
45 Bristle.
48 Mad.

It's Riddle-iculous

is a nudist camp a very

dull place?

as 09 Siqqioa trriBeg :jbmiuv
C IMS, Kiss Features Syndicate. Inc.

50 What did Claudius Lysias 54 Singing voice,
write to the governor Felix? 55 Employs.
(Acts 23:25) 56 Rowan-tree.
52 Thick. 57 Heraldic bearing.
53 This part of the temple was 58 Govern.
"rent in twain from the top to 59 Close hermetically,
the bottom" (Mat. 27:51) 62 Silent

20 2i W 22 23 1
26 07 28 V7 29 30 31 82
15 -rnv, 5T
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w & 7r-
55 M W 777 5 S7 56 69
7? z?zr
-1 1 1 1-11 1 1
10 -7

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iiW JWWg JiiiUBfli


By Millard Hopper

ANY checker games are won

by sacrifice plays Just like in

baseball. White's game here is
an example.
White, moving up the board, is
to move and win in six moves.
1 zzsz
.jta 'u-zr. aiNM '8-s tia it-ot
tWM t-s Jt-Bia oi-s JiqM. 'L-n-tz
Mia 'tl-Sl naAoiu )qAV :lll8

n 33 3al3awl3slslohl


lewsof the World in Hclures

AERIAL GAS STATION Tour Navy jet fighters take on fuel from a Convair
"Tradewind" in the first multiple refueling operation ever conducted from a sea sea-plane.
plane. sea-plane. The 80-ton transit carries enough fuel in wing tanks for eight fighters.

TJELICOPTERS those intrepid "whrrly birds" of numerous military and civil civil-A
A civil-A 1 ian rescue missions .will soon become, self-contained flying television stations.
Clear, sharp TV pictures have been transmitted from helicopters to a location 50
miles away. These recent tests, held in the Philadelphia area, were conducted from
altitudes of between 500 and 2,500 feet. This new airborne TV system may be
used by the Navy Department's Bureau of Ships for control of amphibious landings.
During tryouts with the fleet, the Navy reported that the system provided excellent
pictures of all complicated phases of ship-to-shore movement, even before sunrise.

W mm mm W jEl

HmI Mm

f mwK

A BEAUTIFUL SCENE Leading man Jeff Chandler appears in Hollywood scene
with two of Europe's loveliest women, Marina Orschel (Miss Germany) and In In-grid
grid In-grid Goude (Miss Sweden). These two lovely "near misses" were runners-up in
recent Miss Universe contest. Every year, these contestants get screen contracts.

CHILLING THOUGHT Bundled up against the cold coldest
est coldest such day in the 85-year-history of the Chicago
weather bureau, Chris Arvanites gazes thought thoughtfully
fully thoughtfully at a pair of "long handles" in a Loop depart

ment store. The mercury dropped to 47 degrees,

The flying TV station hovers over area to bt inspected. Note camera in the plant

Wr mmm fkmrnm Wm mm
IRbLBc wfDttfl WW $mW
mmmmmmwmwKK wKmwWmmk

hp fifcSPI II II

Engineer pans the camera of the airborne TV system to transmit a picture 50 miles.

'I'm JrrT'. "m iiiiiiiiii Him ktjL
j ...... Xjbw. : -nikH
w j '"I r
mm m mw
bBBH i. uBl BW
:: 4

On TV monitor at the receiving location is a picture of fbt Pennsylvania turnpike.

SOME BAD BREAKS Two truck drivers made emergency use of partially-completed
safety ramps after the brakes failed on a highway outside Los Angeles.
Neither driver was seriously injured. The ramps are being built to give trucks, a
place to head for in an emergency instead of trying to run down the highway.

A FORMAL CALL Mongi Slim, Tunisia's first am ambassador
bassador ambassador to the United States, calls at White House
to present his credentials to President Eisenhower.

i iBLHHIilS MlHaWiVSP"' SHmjem Vlew jBmJnB gSBLwJLw LWeWeWeWeWeBBLl

LIGHTENING THE LOAD Mailmen making their rounds are getting a big lift
from the mechanical age. The department is buying golf-caddy-type carts (left)
and new three-wheeled motor scooters (above) to help speed mail deliveries.
Besides 1,500 scooters and 6,000 carts, some 2,000 more bicycles are on order. Joe
Adams of Arlington, Va., is carrying some 85 pounds of mail (the limit) on his,
cart while Ray Husband is making his rounds aboard one of the motor scooters.

BROOKLYN mer ger Walter Alston did not install his outfielders in helicopters, but the copter did have a small part in the World Series so far as the Isthmus
is concerned One needed td help put the microwave "dish" on the roof of the CFN-TV building at Ft. Clayton. The "dish" relays signals (including
Iston's and Casey Stengel's) io the transmitter on Ancon Hill, (Story and pU, Pagu 2 JJ

mm w j w.


MEMBERS of the CFN radio and television sUff discuss plans for a rut are "Stadia" produc production.
tion. production. Talking ever their ideas are (left to right) pTt. Bruce Glenn, Pfc. Jim Deux, and Pfe.
Richard Learman.


PREPARING NEWS Short ware radio programs from AFRTS are the source of news Item
Which are presented en Panorama and regular newscasts over CFN. Pfe. Bill Houseman, CFN
news director, edits a taped morning of an earlier APRTS program in preparation for Pa Panorama.
norama. Panorama. This is one of the many sidelights of getting a well-rounded program of informa information
tion information and entertainment to military personnel in the Canal Zon


JtZ-Z,!! VAMt CorBwe" a projectors with kinescope
2L? jfrSft r y. lpo,,?,r r CFN-TV. He will check (he film to insure
trial it is ready for the viewers.

WHAT'S NEXT? Many of the sets and props aaed on live
shows at CFN-TV studios are made iiy the men assigned to
the Network. The ambitious program calls for originality and
hard work. Pvt. James Giampaoli, like all staff members, ran
tome up with both. Here he puts on the finishing touches te

a CFN-TV spot announcement card on safety.
It's World Series Time;

Thanks To Army TV Station



"That Lars en s pitching was

great, wasn't it?" "Berra's

homers were terrific?" "My

boy Snider tied Friday's game in

tne second inning: via you see


These are a few of the quotes

C.Is all over the Isthmus are writ

ing home this weekend telling
the folks their opinions about the

World Series a World ierui

they "saw" first hand thanks to

the Armed Forces Radio and Tele
vision Service (AFRTS).

Although the men viewed the

games less than a week alter tney
were played, the excitement and
electric atmosphere of "series
time" was predominant in every
davroom. barracks and office on

military posts throughout the Isth

While CFN radio was scheduled
to carry the games via short
wave. CFN-TV had made no ar

rangements for immediate tele-
r. i i :

casting 01 me Kinescopes oi me
When word was received from
AFRTS in Los Angeles that espe espe-pccially
pccially espe-pccially made kinescopes for CFN-

TV would be available immediate

ly time was provided for their
The films, after processing, were
inmraediately flown by air mail to
Canal Zone.

Upon their arrival, post office of-

cials dispatched the films to CFN-Lpress it themselves

TV at Fort Clayton. In most cas

es the kinescopes were m the post

office no longer than five minutes.

The games were televised each
night of the week at 7 p.m. and at

2 p.m. yesterday. Today's game

u also scheduled for 2 p.m.
This televising of the World Se

ries is just one of the many fine
radio and television broadcasts
which CFN-TV makes available to
military personnel in the Canal

Transcriptions of stateside radio

programs, films of TV shows and
live productions and news casss

fill CFN's radio and television

scheduled with programs of inter

est to every serviceman pro programs
grams programs designed to entertain and

The quick and efficient handling

of the World Series games is a

gumma tactor to the sd rit and

willingness to-work on the part of

uie service personnel at CFN.

They are used to long working

i WN
record librarians and writers. A
man may be a radio announcer in
the mommg and television and))
engineer that evening. Everybody
does everything. And they afl
like it.
This attitude is prevalent M
CFN radio and television.
Although a normal work day
consists of a minimum of 10 to 12
hours, the men take great pride)
in leisure to work on future pro.
grams, construct sets, and learn
more about the complex business
of putting a show "on the air."

This personal sacrifice insures

smooth efficient operation of the
The average age of CFN radio
TV personnel is 21. Many are col college
lege college graduates or college students
in civilian life..
Where else could they obtain
such experience. Operating a TV

camera, working out effective
lighting, choosing, appropriate re recorded
corded recorded material for music pro
grams, editing world news for
news broadcasts, calling camera
shots and angles in the TV control
room, blending audio and video el
ements smoothly, writing, acting
and producing original scripts' by
fellow servicemen experience
upon which a monetary value can cannot
not cannot be placed.

And bow do these relatively in

experience young men feel about
this rigorous daily schedule where
the clock on the wall is a constant
omen? Perhaps they can best ex.-

Sp2 Tom Sherman, former

speech and drama student at
Northwestern University "The ex experience
perience experience I'm getting can't be pel
in dollars and cents. Nowhere else
could I be learning so much or
doing so much which will be el
such great value when 1 am discharged."

Ffc. Jim Deux, former student

at Oshkosh State College "I've
learned more in working on t b e

ten productions of 'The Studio

than I could ever learn on other

Pvt. Bruce Glenn, former Wash

ington State College student "Be "Because
cause "Because of the independence and

freedom we have in choosing the

programs aired, we are gaining
that invaluable concept of taste

of what is good broadcasting and
the difference between what wo
want and what the listener wants
en experience which we could

not get anywhere else.'

There s always the challenge of

ours, split second decisions while trying something new and differ
stn t K nla Jl- r I t Tit,

on the air, endless conferences

nerve snattenne last minute

changes moments which would
test the endurance and breaking
point of many a iunele-hariienMl

infantryman yet, they are never

neara to complain.
For the men at CFN radio and
television approach their work

wim me expectancy of learning
everything they can at that mo

ment, tor no two shows are the

stme, and no problem in produc production
tion production is quite like another.

mey all want to know as much

as possible 'about everything con connected
nected connected with radio and TV for ma ma-nv
nv ma-nv intend In mkth

lions field their career.

Personnel serve in various capa

cities as announcers, directors.

producers, actors, cameramen, ra

ent. Someone will come up with

a new program concept, ideas
will be tossed around, specific jobs
will be assigned and everyone will
pitch in to insure a successful
'We've become a sort of radio
and television workshop, actually,"
says Maj John P. Morrissey. Of Officer
ficer Officer in charge.. "But it's good ex experience
perience experience and brings Isthmian au audiences
diences audiences something new and excit exciting
ing exciting in radio listening and televi television
sion television viewing."
Two such "new" programs have
become permanent additions to
the CFN-TV broadcast schedule.
"KiddL- Kluu" is an unscripted
children's program aimed to pre preschool
school preschool age children. However, the

response to the shov indicates that

youngsters up to 13 years of age
(Continued on Page 3)

dio and video engineers, film -and

fcDNDAY, OCTOBER 14, 1956

BsWv -TPfPR tfauauS is

FINGERTIP CONTROL Ever wonder how a disc jockey does
it so easily? Maybe the answer lies in the fact that every,
thine he heeds to keep the program j.oing is within an arm's
reach. Pfc. Mike Volkman, in one of the two CFN radio con control
trol control booths, holds a previously cued up record while he pre prepares
pares prepares to "flip a switch" which will put him on the air for a
station break.

enjoy the antics of Sp2 Tom Sner Sner-m
m Sner-m in and Pfc. Gerrf Sturges as Un Uncles
cles Uncles Tom and Gerry.
lhe program's format "If you
could call it a format," says Sher Shermanconsists
manconsists Shermanconsists of a story time dur during
ing during which children in the home au audience
dience audience join in coloring a picture
connected with the story while
Sturges draws a similar one in
the studio. After the program chil children
dren children submit their drawings and

the Winner is invited to the studio'

for the next program where he is
presented with the original draw drawing
ing drawing and appears on TV.
There is a segment devoted to
aafety involving a puppet named

Efas Luferac (safe careful spelled

backwards) who gives young list listeners
eners listeners tips on safety. The final seg segment
ment segment involves opening the mail
bag- and reading youngsters' com comments
ments comments on the program, drawing,
safety, school and what-have-you?
The orignal idea for such a pro program
gram program was instituted on CF radio.

However, when television came to

the Isthmus, it was felt there was

a need for a children's TV show

The radio show, which had been

off the air for the summer vaca vacation
tion vacation months, was dropped and

Aug. 23 "Kiddie Klub" was tele
cast for the first time.

Scheduled for once a week, the

program received such overwhelm overwhelming
ing overwhelming response thatit is now broad broadcast
cast broadcast twice a week and future plans

call for a dauy show.
The second urogram inaueurat

ed on CFN television is. "The SU
dio," which has a flexible forma
which can embrace original dra
ma, music, poetry, debate any
form of serious or light entertain entertain-m?nt.
m?nt. entertain-m?nt. Successful productions have
been adaptations of William Saro Saro-yan's
yan's Saro-yan's "Hello Out There," John
Patrick's "The Teahouse of the
August Moon," Oscar Wilde's "The

Picture of Dorian Gray,'' a dra dramatic
matic dramatic reading of Edgar Allan
Poe's "The Telltale Heart." Steph Stephen
en Stephen Vincent Benet's "John Brown's
Body," and a special program bas based
ed based on the United States Constitu Constitution.
tion. Constitution. Future plans call for special

Thanksgiving and Christmas pro programs,
grams, programs, a Veterans's Day program,

election night coverage and a pro

gram based on "Gone With The

Besides bringing entertainment,
news and special broadcasts to
military and civilian personnel,
part of CFN's overall mission is
to support command objectives.
This has been done through spe special
cial special radio and TV program design designed
ed designed to inform the listeners on such
varied topics as the USARCARIB
United Fund Drive which involved
an hour and a half simulcast on
radio and television of interviews
with service personnel, entertain entertainment
ment entertainment and a guest appearance by
Hollywood actress Terry Moore.

There has been special simulcast
inaugurating Constitution Week:

coverage of the historic President's
meeting in- Panama City, and
speeches by top ranking military

and civilian officials.

Because CFN-TV does not yet

have the facilities for remote TV

pickups. CFN radio has been uti

hzed to the fullest advantage in
carrying out this important phase

of broadcasting.

CFN radio through remote
pickup gave military audiences

on-the-spot broadcasts on the
finding of the Boy Scouts who

were tost in the El Volcan; the

signing of the United States-Pana

ma Treaty of Understanding at

the Presidential Palace in Panama

City; the discovery of the bodies

(Continued on Page 6)

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governor, Theodore R. McKeldin, only Republican governor to

tJTT aoumern uoveroorr conference at White
BulAbur Spifcga, WVi displays a card of "Ik." buttons he
M at the oonferenoe. Each of the buttons carries the "I Like
lhe" stefsa hi a different language.

NECESSARY REPAIRS All of the men are capable of handling many jobs, including re repair
pair repair of the equipment used in the radio and television studios and engineering rooms. Here
Air Force TSgt. J, C Keddie, right, works wn ah amplifier while SpS Gary Rodgers, left,
looks Hp technical dais.

Hk Jf -Wr wtl Ls-9n
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BRAIN WORK Planning good programs calls for concentration. JO-SA Ron Harper, .'eft,
and JOS Paul Davidson, right, Navy staff members of CFN-TV look over the weekly radio and
television schedule in the traffic and continuity department. Harper schedules television pro programs
grams programs and Davidson handles the radio end of the programming.

SSl V iik. vJi Bsflst-HsV flH H.

I w wFw

CFN-TV EDITORS The CFN-TV film librsrf ans see all the television shows each week. t
to them It Is work. Here Sp3 Ronald Colema n, M, wats a kinficone urogram in the f il
rack as PFC LeRny Kramer edits a filmed pro gram for splice eats and timing.


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Washington News Notebook
Reefs' Fsi Caviar Poor Mohammed
WPs Won Privacy Big Bargains
La men


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r,lEJ,L,LTAP T"?8 F0R TOI-I0 FIGHT-Singer Eddie
usher, chairman of T-n A0int i.. tah;

chairman Mary McLane, of Yakima, Wash., at a Hollywood,
Caltf, studio to plan the organization's 1957 fund-raising cam campaign.
paign. campaign. Mary is postponing the first semester of her sophomore
yeai at Seattle University to aid in enlisting the country's teen teenagers
agers teenagers in the unfinished fight against polio.

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WASHINGTON (NEA) Man Russians can claim they came up

by the came of Molev Vastly over with first.
at the Russi in Embassy may bel
in for a rough time. He's the of- Here's one that was making the

ficial keeper of the caviar. rounds at a "Viennese Evening"
Word is rumbiin. along em-' parly thrown by Austrian Amb.
bassy row that the Russians are Dr. Karl Gruber.
trying to pull a fast one on guests! In Communist control led Alba

ny serving fake caviar. Here's nia it seems a workman asked a

what happened: friend whey they dot allow the.
Other evening at a Soviet re- sale of liquor on election days.

ception several experts were "Very simple," came the an-

surprised when they tried the swer. That way no one is likely
embassy caviar. Tbey confided to see two parties on the ballot."
that it tasted pretty ba and was
much more like the domestic When Yip's eat, they eat in
substitu l which is made of lump private at the Chinese linoassy.

fish. Bona fide sturgeon caviar unless it's an official affair,
comes from Russia. Chinese Amb. Hoilington K.

o ..., l. i 'Tone recently wined and dined a

say" it isn't so. According to "n hih JLP
Thtwl Wref.rv Vladimir 1 baSSy- AB the fKKl Chinese.

bachev, they have cans of the Word slipped out that the guest
real stuff stored away in the of honor was Adm. Arthur Rad-
eellar of the embassy along with ford, chairman of the Joint
. ; ii '. ilTl! l f r n .1

nussian wines, n s moifv Yv vm 01 aiaii. nui (ne einoassy j

ily s job to Keep tans on me refused to say who the other

supply. 1 guests were.

Caterers here say k u s s i a n
caviar runs about $30 a pound,1 "This was just a social gather -and
the domestic brand goes ing," says an embassy spokes spokes-;or
;or spokes-;or S3. I man. "We make it a rule not to

I give out dinner lists tor sucn oc-;

One observer guesses that the casions. ,U we did, we would
Russians figure it's cheaper and have to issue them many times
less trouble to buy caviar here a week."
than shin it from Moscow. Or,

maybe it was just a bad batch Wanted: House to rent. Must

they served tne otner evening. nave large garaen ana aining
I room with capacity to seat 24
The Russians claim, by the persons. Will nay from $75" to
way, that a caviar sandwich is $850 a month. i
out of this world. All you do is If the new ambassador from
butter a couple of pieces of bread Uruguay doesn't find a home
and then spread on the caviar. soon, he may have to put an ad
Guess this is one invention the like that in 'the paper. So far he


above is believed to be that of an Osage Indian of about 1,000
years ago. It was discovered by Roy Juergens. left, who looks
;It over with Stanton, Mo., City Marshal Lee Rfld. Juergens gavt
A the skeleton to the Indian Museum at nearby Mermec Caverns. V

and his wife haven't been able to
locate a place to live that fits the
above description.
She's the one who wants the
garden. As to the dining room,
the embassy official explains:
"Room for 24 persons is the
minimum. There's r.ever a maximum."

More Mohammed:
There's nothine worse than an

international crisis when it comes
to putting the quash on your
social life, according to Moham Mohammed
med Mohammed Habib.
He's press attache at the
Egyptian Embassy, and one of the.
busiest men in town these days.
"Ever since we took over the
Suez Canal my social activities
have been reduced to nothing,"
reported Habib the other night at
the first party he has attended

since last July. "I've even been

working Saturday nights."

Attention young married
If you're on the lookout for
bargains, don't think you're any

different than Washington's most

socially prominent young couple.
Several nights ago Lt. Dale Ev
erhart, formerly with the Joint
Chiefs of Staff, and his knockout
wife, Terry, daughter of the El
Salvador ambassador, were at
Sears-Roebuck Co., taking ad advantage
vantage advantage of the store's 70th anni anniversary
versary anniversary sale.
Terry spotted magazine rack.
"How much?" Dale asked her.
"It's $1.89."
"Too much."

Walter Winchell In New York

One of the biggest boo-boos in

baseball broadcasting is for an an announcer
nouncer announcer to mention that a pitcher

is on his way to a no-hitter .

That happened in 1947 when the
Yankees' Bill Bevans was within
one out of hurling the first Worid

Series no-hitter . Red Barber
mentioned the fact ... A moment

flater Brooklyn's Cookie Lavaget-

to doubled home the tying and
winning runs for the Dodgers .
The network switchboard was
swamped with calls from irate
fans . Barber later pointed out
that he felt obligated to mention
the no-hitter to keep his fans in

What's in a vname? . Three

important cogs on the Yankee
crew are Nordstrom, Pesano and

Kollonige . Never heard of
them? . Andrew Arthur Nord

strom is Andy Carey . Alfred

Manuel Pesano is Billy Martin

Joseph Edward Kollonige is Joe


Sunday Crossword Puule No. 637 Release Aug.
Herewith And solution to Sunday Crossword Pux Pux-tle
tle Pux-tle NO. 657, published today.
Answer for Sunday, Aug. !. Ovptoqiil -YOU


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The Vest-Pocket Encyclopedia of

Baseball (which the Gillette Safe Safety
ty Safety Raor Company is distributing
(4,000,000 copies) points out that
only eight teams nave swept all
four games of a World Series,
with the Yankees on the winning
side six times . The first was
recorded in 1914 by the Boston
Braves "Miracle Team" over Con Connie
nie Connie Mack's vaunted A's . The
last came in 1954 when the New
York Giants took 'em all from
Talk? about Tinkers-TO-Evers.t
Chance . The only unassisted
triple play in Series competition
occurred in the 1920 game between
Cleveland and Brooklyn . The
player was Indian second base baseman
man baseman William Wambsganns .
The crew of the Eisenhower plane,
"Columbine," had reservations at
the Travelers Hotel, LaGuardia
Airport. Tbey watched the Series
over television.

similar opinion. We wrote that

the only way the Repubs can lose

is if Ike gets a mud cold and the

flonposition convinces voters that

lie has pneumonia.

More people than the total com-

b i n e d population of Britain,

Prance and Austria heard and
radio stations carried the Se-

More than 200 TV stations and 845

radio stations will carry the Se Series.
ries. Series. . The play-by-play was
beamed round the world with an
estimated audience in excess of


In Cuba they still hear the
World Series Broadcasts from
loadspeakers placed in the public
squares of almost every town .
Many others watched the game
on TV for the second straight year
. . No coaxial cable links Cuba
with the U.S ... So a high flying
plane (going nowhere and loaded
wiht a ton of electronic equipment)
picked up tile signal from a Miami
TV station and trans mited it to
Havana from where it was beam beamed
ed beamed to a five-station network.

Because World Series time Is

1:00 p.m., servicemen heard the
play by play broadcasts over
tht Armed Forces Radio network
through the wee hours of day and
night. . Servicemen in the Far

East got spot coverage at 3:00

a.m., tne following day due to the
International Date l ine; in Alas

ka and Hawaii it was 7:00 a m.,
in England 7:00 p.m. and In Italy
:M p.m.

Here's another item of bunk that
should be debunked ... A re reporter
porter reporter informed Harry Truman:
"J. Edgar Hoover apparently

thought that Harry Dexter White

was engaged in espionage."
Truman replied: "No he didn't.
He never told me that and I was

talking to him just like I talk to

you and he wouldn't answer that.

In fairness to the FBI chief the
following fact should be put on the.

record: On November 17th. 1953

J. Edgar Hoover testified before

ihe Senate Internal Security Mio-

committee. At that time Hoover

testified under oath that on No November
vember November t8fa, 1943, he sent Gen.
Vaughan a three-page- letter list listing
ing listing persons engaged in Commu Communist
nist Communist espionage, and that the name
of Harry Dexter White was the
2nd one on the list. Over the next
9 months, Hoover testified, he sent
7 more such communications to
the White House.

Newsweek magazine polled 48
newspapermen from coast to
coast and offered their opinions

of the political campaign. Among

the conclusions by these experts

was this: "If Mr. Eisenhower's

health remains good, he's a shoo-

in. Peace and prosperity will then

be the overriding issues
The week that the President was

renominated this reporter offered

We went on the radio with Tex
and Jinx and Helen Hayes the

other 11:20 p.m. and enjoyed be

ing there . Jinx said: Walter,

did you ever give orchids to Helen
Gayes?" .... "Better than that.
Jinx," we said. "Wt gave Helen
Hayes to Orchids!" . Helen told
Jinx and Tex that she found Mr.

Stevenson a very enchanting man

; Jinx said: "Would you say

he is a good man?" .... Oh,

yes," Helen replied, 'he's a very
good man. But our country de

serves The Best.

Deadline Time: Lisa (My Fair

Lisa) Kirk, who opens at the Em Empire
pire Empire Room (Waldorf) tomorrow
following her smash success at the
beautiful Persia. Room in the

Plaza, did not have next week

booked when we caught her pre

miere there . Variety s front
page comment on Lisa's new
booking didn't report that the Wal

dorf (in addition to doubling her

salary) is giving her a hefty per percentage
centage percentage of the gate . Roberta
Sherwood, the Decca recording
star (who got $00 a week in tk
Miami Beach joynt last Janu January)
ary) January) broke box office records on
both coasts. From L. Sobol's
column ( n the N Y. Journal Journal-American)
American) Journal-American) yesterday: "Wire from
Charlie Morrison of Hollywood's
Mocambo: 'Roberta Sherwood

broke all records over the week weekend
end weekend beating Edith Piaf, Joe E.
Lewis and Eartha Kitt' "...

From one of those wishful-think ing

raps a year ago:"He has lost his

magic wand and can no longer

help or hurt an actor, show, song.

book or recording . The
scandal mag that ran that hokum
went out of business yesterday. .
The little Club was too crowded
Tuesday night to accommodate
four millionaires . Retired fi financier
nancier financier Wm. M. Greve of N Y C.
just gave me another $1,000 bill
(for the Run von Fund) for two
seats to "My Fair Lady." Thanks
to the Mark HeUinger Theatre
box office, which dag then up .
Sodden Thawt : Why not use Ellis
Island as a penal colony (with
hard labor) for juvenile detm-pun?

Hi tm
Swd.y pfKi Sup. ht

'ft. ..Mil., ill.

Negro Democratic Congressman
Throws Support To Eisenhower
WASHINGTON, Oct. 12 ( UP ) presidential nomination from Stev Stev-Rep.
Rep. Stev-Rep. Adam Clayton Powell, Negro enson.

Democratic congressman who: He did not say what DeSapio
backed Adlal E. Stevenson hi 1952, advised him to do. But he told
announced today that he win sup- reporters he did not advise'
port President Eisenhower for DeSapio in advance that he was!
reelection. 'coming out for Mr. Eisenhower.'
After a 25-minute White House He said he bad not made up his
conference with the Presidat, mind firmly until be had spoken'

Powell tow reporters ne will form with the President.
an "independent Democrats for; Powell, a Baptist minister in
Eisenhower" organisation" and New York's Harlem district, said

seek the aid of all "disillusioned he supported Stevenson in 1952

liberal Democrats." He said it after conferring with the Demo Demo-will
will Demo-will not be a Negro organization, crating nominee on the civil rights
The New York Democrat said question. This year, he said, Stev Stev-he
he Stev-he decided to support Mr. Eisen- enson has Ignored bis request for
hower because of the President's another similar meeting.

civil rights stand and because ot He also complained that he was
his great prestige omong the West- not invited to a recent Stevenson
era powers of the free world J rally and reception in Harltm.
Powell is one of three Negro! Asked if he planned to change
House members. his party affiliation, Powell re-

Powefl announced his surprise pued absolutely not. He said be
action at a news conference in the will support and campaign for all
office of White House Press Secre- local Democratic candidates in'
tary James C. Hagerty. He said his area.
Mr. Eisenhower promised to press! Some critics have contended
for early congressional action next that Powell's controversial amend-,
year cn legislation to prevent dis-'ment to the school aid bill was
crimination against Negro voters, primarily responsible for its de de-In
In de-In addition, Powell said, he be- feat in the last session of Con-,
lieves Mr. Eisenhower has made gress. It would have banned fed-

a greater contribution to civil eral funds to states and com muni- 0
rights progress than any other ties which had not integrated ,
President. He citea particularly their public school systems. WASHINGTON Those who the taxpayers $200,0000. This, of members aren't really m the In-
the first two years of the Eisen- j When the House approved the fass y tn "folding room" in the course, comes out of the pockets side any more. Leadership, partly
bower administration. Powell amendment, Southern Senate office building of late have of nonfarmers as well as farmers the fault of Chairman Hall, who
Powll said h discussed the Democrats lined up almost solidly seen. mountains of mail piled up and out of the pockets of Demo- just doesn't believe in this kind of
question of whether he should against the final version of the outside. Week by week the mail crats at well as Republicans. It is foWerol. Also he thinks some of
. I . ... i ,, .i : . I r a a hat in ii 1 1 rl f ii W li'. .in A n .1 nn.t a unn n ( 1 I. K I i i .... 4 .1 fUu I L- .. .4 i 111 1 m

support nr. iMsennower or niev- diu, tnus assuring us ueieai. m v. v,j rv v- h F:tra n ukj uic viuzeus are wo uuerai. imj
enson with Carmine DeSapio, New, that time, Mr. Eisenhower de- ,e trucks eat into the massive political propaganda Len Hall s don't fit into his own right-wing

CENTENNIAL OBSERVANCE Philip Piecyk, 14, far left, of Ashford, Conn., casts unbelieving
eyes at the first bull moose reported in the Nutmeg state in a century. Gam wardens remained
unconvinced of the sighting until hown this photograph, reproduced from a color slide taken by
Philip's father, Victor Piecyk, when the animal appeared in the pasture of the family's farm.

The Washington Merry -Go -Round

York Democratic leader who led scribed the Powell amendment as P"'. w every day the human astute workers have been able to

New York Gov. Averett Harri- unnecessary and extraneous to the beavers inside the folding r oo m put across.

man's bid to win the Democratic school aid issue

Republican pattern.

As one Republican party-work-

iK- s aw


DONT DUCK THE ISSUE8-V0TE-Tak a gander at j

Uwhat the Claremorit, N.H., League of Women Voters is doing
'nm Ti Ait tha vnl thia fall Mrc Fi-Mirtrlr Kanlman rhairTnan.1

I holds a "use your right to vote" sign to emphasize lesson


pointed up by the ducky exhibition at her left.

kt"-'" I

replenish the pile outside. On Senator Martin's speech Is er expressed it: "Len doesn't be-

The activity of the folding room the notation: "Not Printed At lieve in fluff. His idea Is to knock
has has overflowed into Room i,"5 (Government Expense." Strictly! 'em on the head and get their
the Senate office building, and speaking, this is true. But it is vote."
also into Room 154. Still the work highly misleading. Whiie the
goes on. It is the greatest mailing speech itself is printed at the very Head of the citizens is likable,
of Senate propaganda ever put cheap government rate and is inexperienced Brigadier General
out m the history ot the U.S. Sen- paid for by the GOP, it's after-1 John Reed Kilpatrick,' former
ate a Senate which has seen a ward that much of the cost begins. Yale football hero and operator of
lot of mailings by oratorical" mind-' Stuffing and sealing the enve-j Madison Square Garden. While
ed senators who want their lopes will cost around $80,000. 1 Kilpatrick is an expert at the
speeches read back home. (Then there's a postage bill of circus technique of running the
Careful inquiry regarding this $120,000. Though the speeches Garden, he lacks the political
record mailing reveals some in- are mailed out under Martin's i know-how to elect a president
teresting facts. frank, the Senate has to reim-
Last July 27 Sen. Tom Martin, burse the post office for the post-; Richard Tobin, ex-New York
Republican of Iowa, gave a speech age. This is required under a new i Herald Tribune staffer and direc direc-in
in direc-in defense of Secretary Benson law required by Postmaster tor of publicity, has confused a
and the Eisenhower ad minislra- General Summerfield and passed friendship with Jim Hagerty with
tion on the farm problem. Nobody. by the Republican Congress. Sum-! a mandate to be a David Cbarnay.
paid too much attention to the mcrfield got tired of having the j The committee is adorned with a
speech at the time. But apparent post office socked with the free sprinkling of charming, serious-

lly that speech wa:; part of a 'franking bill of congressmen and' minded socialites and eager-beav-

carefully calculated plan to demanded that the post office be.ers: Vivian Weyerhauser, daugh daugh-swamp
swamp daugh-swamp the farm belt with liters reimbursed. So the Senate will ter of the West Coast lumber
ture just before erection and that have to send Summerfield, who baron, George Cheston, the Phil Phil-is
is Phil-is the reason for the un- was former GOP national chair-'-adelphia main-liner, and John
precedented activity in the Senate man, a cheek for $120,000 to take Ames, Chicago broker. They work
folding room today. care of the propaganda bill of the j hard, but the old pros of the Len
For a total of 4,000,000 reprints ..present GOP national chairman. Hall school don't take them se se-of
of se-of Senator Martin's speech is be-1 Note A senator is permitted riously, at times even consider
ing mailed out to farmers. to mail out as many copies of a them a nuisance.
This is a lot of mail. To handle speech as he wishes, but few I In 1952, It was the Citzens for
it, the folding room, which is the, abuse the privilege by mailing Eisenhower who stepped into
name given to the machinery set; outside their own state. Martin,! the breech when' the campaign
up for sending out senators' 1 however, is mailing to 13 states,! was lagging, and did a terrific
speeches, has gone to a lot of many of them far from Iowa. job. They raised all kinds of
extra expense. I Apparently worried over this out- money probably more than the
Extra sealing machines have of-Iowa use, Martin recently in- Old Guard. But today the Old
been purchased. Forty extra em- structed the folding room to paste Guard is running the show,
ploy ens have been hired. Extra la- a label on the outside of the enve- Charley Willis, who married the

Dor has been dratted, from the lopes, giving the additional frank daughter of Harvey Firestone as
government printing office. Every of the senator to whose state the a result of a friendship formed in

the citizens in 1952 and got a good
job inside the White House later,
is now completely on the side sidelines.
lines. sidelines. Marty Snyder. Ike's old'

possible piece of equipment is be -J pamphlets are addressed. This
ing used on the job. The operation' however, only adds to the

nas oeen going on a 24 hour oasis,
with many employees paid time-and-a-half
and double time.





AH is not beer and skittles in- mess sergeant who was so active

in 1952, is also out. Stanley Rum-

baugh, son-in-law of Marjorie Post
of the Post Toasties fortune who
became assistant secretary of

commerce in reward for his 1952

side the Republican command

Spreading out Into overflow. Like the Stevenson camp, it Is ex ex-space,
space, ex-space, 15 women have been work- periencing dissension. It's not as
ing in Room 155 folding copies of stultifying, however, as the mon mon-Senator
Senator mon-Senator Martin's speech and stuff-'key wrenches thrown into Steven-

ing them into envelopes at $1.61 son's strategy board by, work, is active no more

an hour. In Room 154 two men his watchful law partner, William However, Mrs. Dorothy Hough Hough-work
work Hough-work in three-hour shifts around, Wirtz. Len Half is not one to per-.ton of Red Oak, Iowa, former
the clock bagging envelopes, also, mit that kind of argument. chairman of the National Federa-
at $l.t an hour. They are paid What's happening in the Repub-1 tion of Women's Clubs, is back

liean camp is that Citizens for again and doing a terrific Job.
Elsenhower, which bore the real. Also Vice Chairman William Rob Rob-brunt
brunt Rob-brunt of the campaign in 1952, has bins is a real operator. But by
how been shunted to the side- and large the once potent Citizens
lines. It goes hi for bandwagons ; for Ike jnst aren't 'to be reckoned
and barrage balloons, but its with any more.

not by Senator Martin or the Re

publican National Committee, but
by all (he taxpayers.
Careful checking as to the total
cost of operation "pacify the
farmers" shows that it will cost

- a
1 1 1

rPFNT KIND OF ROUNDUP This Detroit Mich.,

wagon la loaded with food Intentions rather than candi-

itos for night court. It bean pressed Into use as a roving

stration station for voters and is snown as ponce mane

off-lb-dockt redpdup of. good ciUzenjhjp at stufeviban





THE CFN-TV camera has opened up a whole new world of
entertainment and information for military personnel station stationed
ed stationed h, the Canal Zone. Mere a awmber of the CFN radio -and
television staff focuses his camen in preparation for a lit
production from CFN's studios at Fort Clayton.

(Continued from rag TUkUW

f five slain missionaries in Ecua Ecuador;
dor; Ecuador; and the meeting of 19 West Western
ern Western hemisphere presidents in Pa Panama
nama Panama City.
CFN newsmen were even flown
into the iunele to interview infan

try troops who were crossing the

. CFN-TV is now one of the larg

est military radio-TV stations in

the world. With a minimum of e

quipment and facilities, it brings

to military nprsonnel in the Pana

ma area a total ot nil oroaacasi-

ing hours weekly. CFN radio
broadcasts more spot announce announcements
ments announcements and troop information and
education annoucements than any
other Armed Forces station in the
CFN-TV employs two officers,
29 enlisted men including three
Navy and thret Air Force enlist enlisted
ed enlisted men and two civilians.


HFAD-Ct. Harry Mtkus, at Fort Motomith,

back to hi. squad through tta worW'ssraaAt

HM tAumDlea rmcrwnnre, nv


r T

weighs toss than a pound, incUidmba

H Ul. mMW rV" trm -
KV to mar radtot o.
IjnMKt and snaking them jptojftr targeto,

Premier Sunday Cross-Wo J Puzzle

07 28 29 30 7T- 3X
sr z?r
rg Ig.
: w w 94 wz
5 rr 7ft Wt 73o lof
rr Z2W mmw-'
iir p3r
T 1 W 1 I 1 I'H 1 11 VAAVr


Mia3l fjaissi Kife
ji Ssivfl

I J!

1 -Broad-topped
5 Level
10 Course
at meal
IS Joint of
19 Biblical
20 Disport
21 Business
22 Fever
JS Ratify
24 Egg Egg-shaped
shaped Egg-shaped 25 Con Consumed
sumed Consumed 2 Sway
27 Abridg Abridgment
ment Abridgment 29. Baeach
31 Whole
JS Half
34 Insnarer
SS Wall
42 Start
43 Packing


50 Agave

52 Of the
53 Paramour

55 Subject
5 Exchange
ST Excel Excellent!
lent! Excellent! 58 Before
5 White
61 Dorer
63 Coat dis distillate
tillate distillate 64 Precede
66 Exacting
67 Seldom
69 Ascend
70 Cubic
71 South
75 Cap
76 Muse
80 Arabian
81 Advent
83 Cloth
84 Lair
65 Oral
87 Over
88 Brewer's
89 Guttural

91 Contin Continually
ually Continually 92 Mole
93 One
95 Instead
96 Leave
98 Plant
100 Cock
102 Entire
103 Passing
105 Astern

106 Sharpest
110 Adjust
111- Re Re-attempt
attempt Re-attempt 116 Continue
117 European
119 On left
121 Egyptian
122 Brain
123 Diminish
124 Snare
125 Jargon
126 Reduce
127 Corun Corundum
dum Corundum 128 -Device
It Corner

1 Maid
2 Comply
3 Poor
4 Allot
5 Thrive
6 Son of
7 Cease I
8 Web
9 Beauty
18 Level
11 Brazilian
12 Fresher
13 Arabian
14 Set of
15 Teller
16 Molding
17 Composi Composition
tion Composition for
18 Wriggling
28 Young
30 Part of
32 The yellow
33 Glass Glass-polishing
polishing Glass-polishing powder
36 Whatnot
38 Chaff-like
39 Dress with

40 Fasten
41 CylindrW
43 Cramp
44 Angry
45 Of war
48 Grandeur
49 Vale
81 Legal
64 Extreme
56 Ready
57 Tonie
60 Meaner
61 Harden
2 Wear
65 Period
66 Mere
68 Plant
70 Divers r
71 Cloth-stretching
72 Prepared
73 More
74 Pertain Pertaining
ing Pertaining to a
75 Stem
of hop
76 Gentle
77 Matured
78 Taut
79 Come la
81 Pour

83 Freighted
86 Rude ml
for pul pulverising
verising pulverising ores
90 limit
92 Having
a cap
S Augur
94 -Utensil
97 Mountain
99 Distress
101 Frequent Frequently
ly Frequently (poet.)
103 Mining ex excavation
cavation excavation 104 Make tidy
106 Shorten
107 New
108 River
to Elbe
109 Bang
112 Celtic lan

f owing to

114 t re-


115 Commune
in Italy I
118 Indian
weight S
180 Taro past

average Mawel mettea: 1 assess Mstrttrtf

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


:'.& W", bU'lJAJ tJ9W

-: Review Qf THe Week

RlO DE JANEIRO New executive regulations have
gone Into effect giving the government wider pow powers
ers powers to shut down radio and television stations. The
new restrictions were Issued by the minister of trans transportation
portation transportation and public works. -They authorize the gov government
ernment government to silence radio and TV stations for 30 days
or longer if they do any of. these things: Cause sub subversion
version subversion of public order... incite strikes by labor
unions., initiate collective civil disobedience, or what
is described as "disrespect of constituted authority.''
Officials say radio and television broadcasters can be
restricted hi that way because broadcasting is con considered
sidered considered a public service. A measure to suppress news- i
papers for similar offenses faces considerable opposi opposition
tion opposition In the Brazilian Congress. J
Managua, Nicaragua A bill clamping strict curbs
on freedom of expression was introduced in the Ni Ni-caraguan
caraguan Ni-caraguan Chamber of- Deputies today. The measure
provides that those accused of improper utterances
will be Indicted within two days and sentenced with within
in within three. And it provides no appeal for those convict convicted.
ed. convicted. Violations Include publication of anything to sub subvert
vert subvert public and social order, urging persons to disobey
the constitution, the law or public authorities.
" Mexico City The Mexican government had denied
admission to Mexico to the Peiping Opera Troupe,
now on a tour of South America. Undersecretary of
Interior Fernando Roman Lugo said in announcing
the government's decision that it was in line with the
Mexican government's policy of denying admission of
nationals of countries where anti-Democratic doc doctrines
trines doctrines prevail.
; Washington Statistics obtained by United Press in indicate
dicate indicate that imports of green coffee in the United
States may set an all-time record this year. If the
monthly average from January through July con continues
tinues continues until years-end, the value will exceed one and
one-half billion dollars. However, the Department of
Commerce says the average import value per pound
in 1956 was below the annual average for any year
since 1951, and was 15 cents per pound below the peak
year 1954. ., ;;
lima, Pert More than 200 students of Peru's Na National
tional National Institute for the blind went on strike today
They were demanding pay for their work and reor reorganisation
ganisation reorganisation of the institute. The blind students first
seised guards and attendants at the institute and
took possession of the building. Later, reoresentatives
of the strikers and of the Ministry of Education met
to negotiate the strikers' demands.
' Pktoia, Italy Brazilian Finance Minister Jose Ma Ma-laJrkmln
laJrkmln Ma-laJrkmln has Pald an aMicial visit to the cemetery
at Plstola, Italy, where some 400 Brazilian World War
n dead are buried. Brazilian Consul Antonio Fran Francisco
cisco Francisco Azaredo Da Sllveira accompanied Alkmin to the
Madrid Foreign Minister Jose Loreto Arismendl of
Venezuela arrived In Madrid today for an official vis visit
it visit to Spain. He was welcomed at Madrid's Baratas Air Airport
port Airport by Spanish foreign minister Martin Artajo.
A government document indicates many members of
Congress have basket in the Caribbean Sun At gov government
ernment government expense.
hoCw,-0nFufSm1,and1 Fmiitte staff members
have been talcing balmy trips to Haiti and the Canal
zone on ships of the government-owned Panama Line.
The exact number and identities of the lawmakers in involved
volved involved is a closely guarded secret
But a clue In a government audit suggested that as
many as 256 Congressional employes made the trio in
"V??1 12-month Period... at a cost of 64-thoiw
sand dollars. And President Eisenhower told his news
conference that he sees no reason whv the names of
passengers on the Panama Line should not be made
, s o
A prince and princess caused a big stir when thev
called on President Eisenhower today
T,j'nfe an? hl We the former Grace
Kelly chatted with the President at the White
SrtTii who h8dn,t made a move hi
such diptonatfc figures as Winston Churchill called
at the Presidential mansion, flocked to see the for former
mer former film star and her prince.
Their serene highnesses were serene... but nobody
else was. Including the usually unruffled President
At the end of the visit, Mr. Eisenhower fumbled in his
desk for a souvenir for the head of Monaco. After a
lew seconds he cam.- uo with a cigaret lighter for tee
sun serene head of state.
i,-Tl!ev.stiffest sentMlces yet in the Poanan riot trials
JJ oronounced on three accused men
aIEZ 4 h c""BUIlW sentenced the three
f.JCT J !? vars '? Prl n charges of at at-thetethfstP.SeCUri
thetethfstP.SeCUri at-thetethfstP.SeCUri UiCt Pn -"ring
.u2?nd'esentennceWere "' M M"T a
oolW ndf iV .I"" cc" d murdering a
T.Pral dr n the "bread and freedom riots,
drewsentencei of four to four-and-one-half years in
tJ1' Unlted Ste ns demanded that Russia hav
ToanNaVV piLtr01 bomber sht down over the sea of
Jaoan jnore than two years ago 0
me government asked more than one-million dnl
S Sooffi! of W "Provoked and Zlaw Zlaw-th.
th. Zlaw-th. 2. of the N?vv Ptune bomber. Nine of
nl Kcrewnen on to B,an survived but the
vlet Fo?rf iSKSLS note wh8nd1 to So Soviet
viet Soviet orein Ministry In Moscow that the plane was
it wsro.UfeS!SSi0n over.,nte.rnaonal aters when

THE NEW YORK Yankees won their 17th world
- championship... thanks to brain, brawn and a
baby-face right-hander.
Manager Casey Stengel supplied the brains. . Yogi
Berra, Bill Skowron and Elston Howard the brawn...
and Johnny Kucks the three-hit pitching. That was
all the Yankees needed to beat Brooklyn 9-0, In the
seventh game of the World Series and take the crown
away from the Dodgers.
Stengel defied percentages and made two lineup
changes, sending right-handers Bill Skowron and
Elston Howard against the right-handed Dodger
" pitchin. Skowron got a grand-slammer and How ard
also homered. And Berra got into the act with two
early homers each with one on to give the
Yanks a lead they never gave up.
This display of power made It a breeze for Kucks, a
six-foot, two-inch native of Hobokcn, New Jersey,
making his first Series start Kucks, with only three
years experience in organized baseball, struck out on only
ly only one batter Jackie Robinson to end the game.
But the 23-year-old Kucks was in control from start
to finish. Only five balls Including the three singles
were hit out of the Infield.
Duke Snider got two of the Dodger hits and Carl
Furillo the other. The only other base runners were
Pee Wee Reese, who walked twice, and Robinson, who
drew one pass.
Yankee power, began rumbling In the first inning
against Don Newcombe who was making his fiitn
World Series start and has yet to win. Hank Bauer
opened with a single. Two outs later, Berra, whose
homer chased Newcombe in the second game, again
found the right-field range.
The only change In the third-inning script was that
Billy Martin singled Instead of Bauer. Again, with two
out and two strikes on him, Berra cleared the right right-field
field right-field screen. The homer gave Berra 10 runs batted in
for the Series and broke the record of nine held by Lou
Newcombe lasted long enssgh to face the first
man in the fourth Howard who homered to
set a Yankee Series record.
The Yankee guns began to boom again In the sev seventh.
enth. seventh. A single by Martin and two walks were followed
by Skowron's grand-slammer and many in the crowd
of 33,782 began to leave Ebbets Field. The Yankee fans
stayed but Dodgers followers left disgusted over the
club's lack of hitting only one run and seven hits
In the last 28 innings.
All the Dodgers have to look forward to now is their
trip to Japan and next year. As for the Yankees, it
was a job well done... and Stengel's sixth world
championship in seven tries.
A trembling Don Larsen sat in the Yankees dress dressing
ing dressing room Monday and mumbled "I still can't be believe
lieve believe it happened to me."
Those were the words by Larsen after pitching the
first perfect game In World Series history. "I was so
nervous in the ninth inning," said Larsen, "that my
legs were rubbery. I said to myself 'please help me
somebody'." The Yankee right-hander explained his
most anxious moment came when Sandy Amoros hit
a foul-drive that missed being a home run by inches.

Larsen said "A homer would have tied the gams.
My main concern was winning. I didn't begin think thinking
ing thinking about a perfect game until about the sixth inning."
Dodger president Walter OMalley entered the Yan Yankee
kee Yankee dressing room and asked for an autographed ball
from Larsen. O'Malley said 'Tve seen eight no-hitters,
but this was the first perfect one." Yankee man manager
ager manager Casey Stengel added "I've seen no-hitters, too,
but never anything like this."
Every Yankee expressed the same thought when
asked about the outcome of the Series. The reply
"How can we lose after this?"
The Dodgers had nothing bat the highest praise
for Larsen... even though he put their backs to
the wall.
Jackie Robinson said "If we couldn't get an
runs, I'm glad he pitched the no-hitter. I wouldn't
want to take that from htm." Roy Campanula chim chimed
ed chimed in "He. was perfect." From manager Walter Al Alston
ston Alston "It sure was a heck of a game, wasn't it?" Third
base coach Billy Herman said "I didn't give a sign
all day. I couldn't because Larsen was always ahead
of the batter."
Loser Sal Maglie, who gave up only five hits, thought
he had better stuff than when he won the opener.
Maglie explained "Mickey Mantle hit his homer off
a curve ball right over the plate. But, who can beat a
no-hitter?" ?
There were other big stories in baseball.
Sports writer Milton Richman of United Press said
the DodgersjKill offer Jackie Robinson the job of play,
lng manager at Montreal In the International League.
He would get $25,000 a year. Robinson was the first
Negro player In the majors. If Jackie accepts the Mon Montreal
treal Montreal job, he would become the first Negro manager'
in organized baseball. Robinson said he is interested
in the offer.
Jn another exclusive story, Richman said Paul Rich Richards
ards Richards has turned down five-year managerial contracts
from Cleveland and Detroit. Richards has a three three-year
year three-year contract with the Baltimore Orioles as general
manager and field manager for $50,000 a year. That
contract runs out at the end of the 1957 season The
Orioles will tear It up and give Richards another eon eon-tract
tract eon-tract running through 1959.
Reports from Kansas City Indicate the Cleveland
Indians are willing to sell third baseman Al Rosen
and right-hander Mike Garcia for $150,000 apiece. The
Indians also are shopping for a manager and said
minor-league manager Kerby Farrell Is a candidate.
The retired heavyweight champion says he could
have won the title without his manager, Al Weill
Rocky Marciano In a story written for a national
magazine (Saturday Evening Post) said Weill act acted
ed acted like the king and "I was the hired help."
- Marciano added that "When we traveled he had the
suite and I had the single room. He controlled every everything
thing everything I did. The only decision I ever made for myself
was when I decided to retire last spring."
The former champion said Weill told him when to
go to bed. when to get up. . what to cat . what to
read . who to talk to . and where to go But Mar Marciano
ciano Marciano added that Weill gave him an "honest cour
every time."

FORMOSA'S COMMANDO YOUTH-Oil-smeared aeainst the cold of Fnrmmtsn walm fm.

jmen of Nationalist China's anti-Communist Salvation Youth Corps pose with their rubber assault
craft on a beach near Taipei. They're training for possible forays against the Red-held Chinese

awn ,vuv juuua pi scnooi age or long to the organization.

V Y M'mmiMt j Ml

i : i f l I, i i .I,. s

UNDERSEAS PHONES OVERSEAS Newsmap shows the route of the world's tost trans transatlantic
atlantic transatlantic telephone cable system, to bfc inaugurated Sept. 25,' with ceremonies in New York,' -Ottawa
and London. The $35 million, 2 000-mile project, started some two years ago, is the
longest underseas voice wire in the world.. The principal underwater section crosses the At Atlantic
lantic Atlantic between Clarenville, Newfoundland, sad Oban, Scotland. Messages will move from New
York to Portland, Me by land lines snd thence to Nova Scotia by microwave relay The project i
was carried through by the American Telephone & Telegraph Company, the British Post Office

anjlttCanadia Overseas TlcnununicaUons CerpOTaUon ...

' 'JL.liLV..".i
SUNDAY, tftTOBfcR 14,

Mity Amikm Supplement

- 1 1 1
jesk """" gBP X HESBSB j

THE WORLD SERIES is coming into Isthmian homes by television this year for the first time.
Here is Pfc. Gary Hannes, one of the CFN-TV crew who helped Yogi Berra, Don Larsen, etc.,
make this possible. (story and Pix, Paget 2 3)