The Panama American


Material Information

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


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


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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America

Full Text
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Let the people knoib the truth and ihe'counlry i$ safe9. Abraham Lincoln.
33rd YEAR

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Say Democrats


MADISON, Wis., Oct. 12 (UP)-- Midwest Democrats
have launched an attack orv the administration's satellite
program, telling President Eisenhower "You can't match
the Sputnik with a put'nik."
Delegates to the Wisconsin Democratic convention
yesterday heard Sen William Proxnire (DWis.)' and
Michigan Gov. C. Mennen Williams ur the taccusation
that the Efsenhower administration is Responsible for the
Russian beating the U. S. in getting & satellite aloft.
; Lack of leadership, Williams chared, caused the So Soviets
viets Soviets to outstrip the U. S. both in the Vace for an inter

continental balilstics missile and in spafc


! Sputnik s Year
Washington; Oct. 12 (up)
The administration of the
U.S. satellite program said to today
day today that according to its cal
culations the Russian satellite
will continue circling the earth
for at least a year.
Russians Plan


Before Long

The-head of the Russian dele delegation
gation delegation to the Astronomical Con Congress
gress Congress said today he "hopes" the
Soviets will hit the moon with a
rocket "very soon.". 4,
Western scientists said they"
believed the Russian timetable
for this might be, as short as
three or four months V

thority on" gases, oe
more ;prBCise4vabout. Russia's
plans in the race te-thfr f test to
make what astrophysicists call a
T"moon probe", after its success successful
ful successful launching of the earth satel satellite.
lite. satellite.

The consensus today was that
era scientists a chance to pick

up information and compare
notes.-- although they have been
disappointed at the amount of
information the Russians seem

willing to impart.

ce travel.-

While the Russian, satellite
circles the globe going "beep

beep," the administration's re
sponse has been 1'pooh pooh,
Williamf said. v
He said it is likely the Rus

sians afready can send atomic

missiles halfway around the

Proxmire. auihor of the "Spufr

nik-putiiik" remark, and the re

cent upset victor for the seat 01

the late Sen. Joseph R; Mccar
thy, likened the state Republic
can Party to the New fork Yan Yankees.
kees. Yankees. ''

Both he said, treated others
as "bush leaguers." Farmers,
small business men, laborers,

and old persons have been treat

ed as 'bush leaguers" by the

Republicans, Proxmire said.

"Well." he added. "This is the

year for bushers? In Wisconsin.
The Braves did it, so did the

Democratic Party."

M 1 '"'




Uncle Sam Sells
Buffalo, Frozen,

Delivered On Hoof

1 t
tip J 1 ?ri

HUNTER And his catch
milady with a, large1- handbag

The cancensus today was that
Russia is rushing its moon rock rocket
et rocket on -a crash program. There is

no doubt in the minds or Amer

ican delegates that Russia has

the ability to fire one.
One of the Americans, forbid forbidden
den forbidden by security to gve his name,
said the fact that part of the fi final
nal final stage of the Russian satellite
rocket also was orbiting implied
the Russians used too much pow pow-'
' pow-' er. It followed, logically, he said,
that they had power to spare spare-probably
probably spare-probably enough to launch a

moon rocket..(
"But there must be engineer

ing modificBt'ons and these take

time, he saio.
RE6GI0 EMILIA, Italy (UPV (UPV-Workers
Workers (UPV-Workers digging the foundations
for a new building have uncov uncovered
ered uncovered ancient coins and jewels of
very high value, it was disclosed
today. Archeologists said the By Byzantine
zantine Byzantine gold coins dated back to
the period between 476 and 86
a d. and the rest of the treasure
to the time of the barbaric inva invasions.
sions. invasions. They said the collector's
value of the find would run into
tens of thousands of dollars.


Sim's '.special, of' the m6nth;.Ian-

,The tfish and Wildlife Service

said today it has 250 buff alos for
sale at. its Wichita Mountains

wildlife refuge in Oklahoma.

Wiliam E. Ackernecht of the
Wildlife Refuge office said the

government is offering the buff a
los in four low-money categories:

For S180 the reluge will ship
to your : door prepaid an entire

frozen buffalo butchered into han

dy barbecue-size cuts.

For $160 you can get the same

trozen Duiaio snipepd to you pre
in quarters.

This elght-and-one-haif foot crocodile, enough to provide
and a pair of shoes, was capture when MSgt. Robert L.

Spence of the VUSARCARIB School trapped nim in Gatun take, spence is engaged in a
campaign to cfear an island training area of the "unauthorized" crocodiles to make it safer
for use In training students. U.S. Army Photo). ,

For $140 you can get the same
quartered buffalo FOB Wichita.

In this case, the Buffalo will not

oe frozen: only cold.

For $125 to $150 vou cart ret

me same Duitaio t oa Wichita on

the hoof.

Ackernecht said if you want one

on the-hoof you will have to be

investigated first.

"We won't sell them to lust

anybody.' he said. "A buver must

have the proper facilities and ca-

paoumes to care for one.
Ackernecht said the refuee had

to sell off the bufalos to keep the
ly.OOO-head herd down to the right

size lor 11s grazing land.
farm laborers rose to an average
of 75.7 cents an hour Oct. 1, the
Agriculture Department reported
Thursday. It was a record high
for the date and 2.1 cents above
the average for Oct. 1, 1956. A
department farm labor report in indicated
dicated indicated wages of hired farm hands
since the 1910-14 period have risen
more than twice as much as the
prices farmers received for crops
and livestock.

Cnusus Job: Army Master Sergeant
Gets Wain in g M Crocodile ttunfirig



ben O. Miro seems sure .he will

be found not guilty by the jury

at the Remon assassination

In a letter to Judge Temlsto Temlsto-cles
cles Temlsto-cles Barrera, Miro has re requested
quested requested that: his trial on charg charges
es charges of slandering President de la
Guardia be postponed until De December
cember December "when I will have my
complete freedom."
Miro wrote the letter after be

ing notified that the Judge has
ruled that the lesser charge be
added to the major one and that
he be tried on both counts on
Oct. 21.


State Visit To US

Begins Wednesday




The second centennial of the
laying of the cornerstone of the
historic Santa Ana Church was
observed yesterday by both re religious
ligious religious and municipal authori authorities.
ties. authorities. The observance started off

yesterday morning with a high

mass in the church and contin

ued at night with a band con concert
cert concert by the National Guard

Band, the presentation of diplo diplomas
mas diplomas to the oldest residents of
the Santa Ana borough, a speech

by the mayor and several mu musical
sical musical renditions by local artists.

In the morning the munici municipality
pality municipality gave away candy to the

children of the area,

Soldiers fe nnels- SamVArmy lng a .45 cal. slug through


ar Jcnown to be versatile in re

gard to the variety of jobs they
can accomplish,
The, most unusual and Unex Unexpected
pected Unexpected job to com to light re recently
cently recently is that; of crocodile hunt hunter.
er. hunter. At present- no military occu

pational specialty number has
been assigned; to the crocodile
hunter soecialitv. but if- and

when an MOS Is, the nomination
f nr onn of the first to be so

classified will go to M-Sgt. Rob

ert L. Spence of the U.S. Army

Caribbean, School engineering
section at. Port Oulick.

For two years Spence has been

carefully baiting traps ior sev several
eral several "unauthorized" crocodfles

which inhabit an island in Ga

tun Lake used for military bridge

construction training of students

at the USARCARIB scnooi. Tne
creatures have never made any

attempts to attack the students

but since there is always a

chance of such an attack, the

eneineerin section has been

conductine a continuous cam

paign to elimiante the amphib amphibians
ians amphibians from the training area.

This past week, the two years
of research and patient wait waiting
ing waiting finally paid off when

Spence caught his first croco

dile using a piece of wood, at attached
tached attached te a steel cable, for
Sometime durintr the night on

Wednesday, the croc, eight and

one-half ,feet long, latcnea onto

croc's left eye. The overgrown

saurian was then skinned.
Spence. encouraged by his vie

tory, is continuing his crocodile

hunt with new and improved

traps with the hope of eliminar
ine the other unauthorized in

habitants of the island before

his tour in the command is fin
If the Army ever needs an ex

pert in crocodile hunting, all
they need to do Is call spence
who is, as far as anyone knbws,

the first to receive such exten extensive
sive extensive training in this specialty.
Knowlarid Wants Law
To Slop Union Heads
From Spending Funds


State Republican leader William

F. Knowland announced todaw

he would sponsor new legisla legislation
tion legislation next year aimed at safe

guarding Democratic processes
in labor unions.
The legislation would not in include
clude include a national "right to

work' law of the type he has ad advocated
vocated advocated at the state level in his

campaign for the governorship of

His proposalshowever, cover

ed other issues on which he has

Growing Arsenal
Of Red Arms Poses
Problems In Mideast

BEIRUT, Lebanon, Oct. 12
(XJP) Lebanese and Saudi
Arabian leaders favor an eailv

Arab conference to find out

wnat Syria intends to do with
her growing arsenal of fiommu-

nist arms, lniormed sources said

Both leaders were said tn be

lieve there is .danger of a third
world war in current mldeast


Lebanon's President Camllle

Chamoun and Saudi Arabian

King saud began their second

day of consultations today.

The sources said Saud airree.-l

to try to convince EeVDtian and

Syrian leaders to accept Cha Cha-moun's
moun's Cha-moun's invitation for a "sum "summit"
mit" "summit" meeting in Beirut.

Two Qulilermos will vie today
for the honor of presiding over
the Panama Newspapermen's
Union for the next year start

ing Nov. 13.

The two newsmen are: Gui-

llermo R. Valdes, of La Hora,
and Guillermo E. Belefio of Es Es-trella
trella Es-trella de Panama. Valdes launch

ed his campaign for the presi

dencv of the union by hurling

a newspaper attack on outgoing

president Raiaei peraita one.
ga for his handling of the un union's
ion's union's internal affairs.
Both candidates have select

ed a list of working newsmen to
full out their board of officers.

LONDON, Oct 12 (UP) Queen Elizabeth and

Prince Philip flew today for an 1 1 -day state visit to Cana

da and the United States.

Their plane left London airport at 3:05 a.m. and

arrived at Ottawa at 4:30 p.m.

It was the first trip to America for Elizabeth sine
she succeeded her father, the late King George VI, five

years ago.

Elizabeth and Philip stopped briefly in Washington

in 1951 during a three-week tour of Canada as princess

and the Duke of Edinburgh.

The royal plane, with four British Overseas Aircraft

Corporation pilots aboard, was accompanied by far-rang

ing R.A.F. Shackleton patrol planes which flew ahead as

unofficial pathfinders.
Arrival in Ottawa marked the
start of four days of official
functions with the Queen's
opening of Parliament Monday
the principal vent.
The Queen wDl be the first
sovereign to open Parliament
since Canada became a dominion
90 years ago.
The Royal couple arrive at
Williamsburg, Virginia Oct. 16

Office Department will issue S
commemorative stamp in connec connection
tion connection with religious freedom in the
United States. The three cent
stamp will go on sale at the
Flushing N.Y., post office Dec. 27

the 300th anniversary of the

signing of the flushing Remon Remonstrance.
strance. Remonstrance. The remonstrance was a
protest signed by Flushing citi citizens
zens citizens against a new law put into
efect by Gov. Peter Stuyvesant
violating principles of religious
freedom. I

US Flu Epidemic"
Spreads Westward;
One Death In MY

NEW YORK. Op.L-.12. UTPV-Th.

and will leave, next day fcbwf:ii A

president Eisannowers -pnvawK

plane, the Columbine, for Wash Washington.
ington. Washington. They, will go by special 'train
to Staten Island New York har harbor,
bor, harbor, Oct. 20 and take an Army

ferry to Manhattan upon arriv arrival
al arrival the next day, and lead a pa parade
rade parade to city hall.

Departure for London wi.'i De

by piai;e oct. zz.
Eleanor Roosevelt,
UN Secretary Named
As Nobel Candidates

TENDON. Oct. 12 (UP) Lon

don Evening News diarist John
Camenter reDorted today that

United Nations Secretary Gener General
al General Dag Hammarskjold and Mrs.
Eleanor Roosevelt are being con considered
sidered considered for Nobel peace prizes.
The committee appointed by
the Norweeian parliament made

no peace award in 1955 or 1950

"In previous years, the 'silent

five' through the Nobel Institute
in Oslo have always published
the list of candidates suggested

by sponsors for the prize,' Car

penter said.

Army Reveals Order, Now Revoked, To Prepare
Task Forces To Meet Little Rock-Type. Crises

tm halt and the following been' hammering in his cam

morning the sergeant adminls- paign since Congress adjourned

tered the coup ae gracejy piac- six weens agor

They Include limiting the
spending of union dues to im improvement
provement improvement of wages and workino
condition and forbidding use of

such money for political purpos

es or personal spending by union


Army Secretary wuber M timet

er revealed today that a now-

revoked Army order whould have
established military "task forces"
of about 1,000 mea each to handle

Uttla Rock-type Integration cn-

Gen. laxwe!l D. Taylor, rmy
rhM f ataff. isued th order on

Sent 25 to the commanding ttn-

eral of the Continental Army Com

mand. Fort Monroe, Vi. is nicker

' cancelled it -the t next day on

grounds it "might be subject Jo

The Army secretary made the
text of the order public in re re-.
. re-. eponse to a demand by Sen. Rich Rich-r
r Rich-r ard B. Russel (D-Ga), chairman
of the Senate Armed Services
, iCommittee.- R a s s e 1 1 bts de denounced
nounced denounced as of federal troops in
!- little Rock .:
)-" The order called for organiia organiia-Bon'of
Bon'of organiia-Bon'of task farces ia the 82nd Air.

borne, 3rd Infantry, 1st Infantry
and 1st Armored Divisions "as a
precautionary measure in event

troops are required in situations
similar to that new current in Lit Little
tle Little Rock, Ark." v
, In a letter to Russel, Bracket
said the Army moved into little
Rock to "carry out the Presi President's
dent's President's order to prevent obstruction

of a court order requiring school

integration." He noted that troops
were not sent in until mob action
broke out in the city -V.In
view of that, situation, Brack Brack-er
er Brack-er said, -Taylor deemed it "pru "prudent"
dent" "prudent" to send out a "cautionary

reminder" which would assure a'

state of readiaes and training:

among, the troops or possible
duty, ; v ..'

Besides setting up the special
task forces, Taylors order also
directed the Continental Army;
Command to determine the
"avaiiahUil of military police

units for duty in school Integra

tiorydisputes. .-- .
ItJ-also ordered the task forces
to :tart t a i n i n g programs
promptly under a five-year old
manual on civil disturbances, .and

to "prepare plans for both air
ana motor movement"
Bracker told Russel such train

ing was included ht Army train-

ing schedales as "a routine
matter." '.
Shortly after the directive was

issued Sept. 25, Bracker said.-"an
inaccurate press report was called,
U my attention in. which it was
alleged that Army units had been

alerted to enforce anti-segregation

measures oaroughout the Souths
He said no "alert directive, as

(hat term is Understood ia mili military
tary military terminology, ever bad been

issued in connection, with school
integration But b said be or

dered the directive revoked be-

eauso it might bo misinUrpreted;

Knowland told reporters one of
the purposes of his .weekend visit

in Washington was- to begin

drafting-. legislation to- .protect

He also had a number 01

speaking engagements in East

ern states and a breakfast date

this mornlnir with President El

senhower. He expected to" be back

In California. Wednesday,

Knowland ., conceded "most"

union leaders would oppose his

legislative proposals. He saia
they had taken the same atti attitude'
tude' attitude' toward the Taft-Hartley
law but had failed to persuade
the country or- their rank and
file members that It was alave
labor legislation, ,s ., 4 ;
: 15AL13C1A TIDES :

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FIRST OF MANT Col. Leonard T. Alison, left, LlJ-s. Armf Caribbean 8urgeon, receives
the first Asiatic. flu-inoculation to be given In. the command. Administering -the vaccine U
Capt. Arthur J. Petz. Fort Clayton dispensary commander. Shortly after this photograph,
was taken in the Clayton Dispensary, military personnel on both sides of the Isthmus began
reporting to their post medical Xaciiitiea to receivs Inoculations against the Asiatic- virus.
' .... tBA Ana rfauit

fected'more; than jiiiHioni. x.r

mericafirsofar ipmd westward

4iiiu iitcuiiiojiii, jvansas ana lowa.

la the hast. eDidemic-striken

New York reported one flu sus suspected
pected suspected death to brine that citv't

total of such deaths, to nine since'

uio ueginmng 01 me montn.

The latest outbreak of the ail ailment
ment ailment was at Omaha where 1,209
high school children were absent

wim nu-ince illnesses Thursday 7
Douglas County Health Director
Edwin Lyman of Omaha nairf ha

"wouldn't be surprised if some of
the illnesn is Asian flu" He said

it would take two or three weks

10 make a definite diagnosis.
A flareup at the Olathe, Kan.,
naval air station forced cancel
ation of today's scheduled annual
Marine aerial squadron. Fifty Fifty-seven
seven Fifty-seven servicemen at the base
were down.
New York reported another in.
crease in the number of uoner

respiratory infections with sim

Dy midnight Wednesday as .com ,;

pared wua k,izx aurin? the ore-

" t Hums, inai orougnt. Xo$
total since Sept. 27 to 47.803. V ;

However, New York health: of- :
ficials are encouraged by a de-'
cline in school absenteeism in tne
hard-hit upper Manhattan section
for the first time since the tpi"
demic began. 1 .Z?
Milwaukee's flu epidemic',' now
at its peak, moved into Madison
Nearly 16 per cent of Madison's
total high school enrollment was was-absent
absent was-absent Thursday The figure is ;
about three times above normaL
In Canada, flu struck Yvonne
Dionne. preventing her frnm t.

tending the wedding yesterday ot her
sister quintuplet, Annette. A

SDOKesman ior thp riinnno 'I

said Yvonne had a "severe" case. J
. The U.S. Public Health Service
m Washington estimated 1.077.00O

persons have been strucken with'
flu throueh last Fridav with ua.'

000 new cases reported last weekv
It was the fourth straight week
the incidence has climbed,

Quinluplel Yvonnf

Seriously Sick

Willi Asian Flu : M


Quintuplet Yvonne Dionne,
whose sister Annette la on her
wedding trip in the Laurentiaa
mountains, was reported serious serious-ly
ly serious-ly ill today in a Montreal hos-

pnai. .-; -r

The condition 'rf th outrt.

hospiUlized earlier In the week
with Asian fin. took turn tor

the worse last night only a few

noura alter Annette and her
husband, German AilarcL were

married. j

... ) -.
The couple visited Yvonne be

fore leavlne on their honeymoon.

She had been enable to attend
their cuiet wedding lastcxda

r 1
, 4

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I rouMoro r nilmn nounmveu. in taaa
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V rmio" himnttiv. joshua e. powers, inc.

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' WelCwell. who do you think is back again? None other than
mv taiwno Bkull Ball, from Ghana. He's back so calypso-minded


LONDON Well, the Krauts

finally made it to London, b u t

they had to come. by unarmed air


General Hans Speidel is n o 1
what you might call the toast of

the town at this time, although his

title is Commander-in-Chief, NATO

Land Forces, Central Europe, and
lor the first time since the Napo

leonic wars a German now com

mands British troops, (Let's don't
get into any arguments about Lord

u. ,vironiro in mi e.'-.rjeciallv when he looks at me through Louin Mountbatten's' real name

' Him lriiH eves and Tay3 tomething like: Bobo dey, you so ugly 'being Battenberg or the fact that

mo hahodei' rrince i'niiip was born a WeeK.
T ee he's back again claiming that the African races believe i Things are tough all over.)
we oOVest Indian parentage are a disgrace to the future of Ne- But speaking only lor me in a
ftro feSndence. He says especially those on the Canal zona. town which is still studrleH
Si Se think about le Civic Council this and that, before they vast vacancies due to Luftwaffe
. toXwBJl ttw OUltimers who were once living as comfortably bomb darnage whos pound
as the C'vic Council members are now. -.W beuig sneere d at by t he

; But the Old timers were kicked off the Zone witn 45 lousy

bucks maybe even less fine some 01 mem nuw nave mj
s owroom box after living like kings and queens. Thanks to
having treated their chlldien well, some of them still can rely
on these children to help them maintain their old standard of
How the heck ran colored folks break their neck to live on
the Zone' If a neighbor fqueals, as soon as their sons or daugh daughters
ters daughters turn 21 the paients have to kick them out. That doesn't
happen to the gringos. ,,,.
Both the Gamboa penitentiary and Coiba are lull of boys
born on the Zor e. who hod to be kicked out of home at 21. Their
lathers many ol whom have two or three extra women on the
side, can't give there f nickel so they end up as robbers, deport deported
ed deported rrany times trcm the Zone.
When iney are hungry they steal in to try to see their Mom Mommy
my Mommy knowing she will give them something, but many times they
are picked up and charged with breaking probation.
Before the numbskull Zone-dwellers get kicked off they
want this and that and so r uch that the Governor and his Brass
need to hold Civic Council meetings every day. When the Coun Council
cil Council members ee those Gringoes they want everything. The Big
Shots figure it's coming cut of the pockets of those the council councillors
lors councillors are supposed to represent, so why not?

Yugoslav Book Review V

Air-condiH-ned commissaries, clubhouses and movie houses.
Maybe $hey want their swimming pools paved in gold, with
These people now living on the Zone are renting things
they afjj going to need when they are kicked off. They are pay paying
ing paying not less than $3.5u monthly as a rent and light bill on their
i electric stove or range. Even $3 monthly means $36 a year, $360
In 10 years and $720 In 2C years. This with no guarantee, and
no contract at to how long they may live on the Zone. There is
nnt.h'no. ntonc vit.h thp flectrlc ranep it. must have rost the

Panama -!ns.l ahnnt. 2fi. And nnw t hear Wstht. hilln will noon super-people who actually excelled

be raised, :more at making lampshades out of
Whv don't the local-raters demand sruarantees of security? Rebecca than at winning

b thm Panama Pfinai pivp them a kprnspno strive it. rnts tames. And now we have a Hit-

German mark,-1 do think that the
master-brains which run NATO
might have had the intelligence

not to put a bloody ex-Nazi gener general
al general in as commander-in-chief of peo people
ple people who still remember blood,
sweat and tears.
Maybe Speidel is a fine man,
good to his mother, and the great

est tactician since Hannibal, but

the insult to British pride and

mine as well is imoossible to


A cieaned-up Hitler general, to

i man who has sailed the North
Atlantic and seen the bliW, just
doesn't figure to be my pin up
boy. Somewhere in this vast de-

fense-cum-g!obal politics scheme

they might have due up somebo

dy else who knows the art of de deploying
ploying deploying troops.

It is possible that we need the
German against the Russian, but

a deieated Kraut general at the

head of troops which whipped him

to me is moeiensibie.

Whatever happened to Smiling

Albert Kesselring? Maybe we can
fit him into the picture, too.

The British press is as sore as

a boil, and I don't blame 'em.

These people fought a war against
a bunch of butchers run by a co

terie of madmen implemented by

' v t ' .',,,,1 i l

f mm 'i
:! Mr Ok:'

J' T '' llll III rwr
:r """si

1 rr


Half a Column More or Less Now and Then

Have the Panama Canai give them a kerosene stove

less to run.

ler heir at the helm again.

t i .i, -r ,v. ..,-u j ine iai ume i was in uprma-

i nulllC Ull LliF IjUllC WXJU ttJC iUI WiC 1 .
future. Why don't the rest of them get wise, and quit demand- J1,y ?ad()ust .enJ.ined a ,Ben-

lng all this luxury now. Just to be a bum later? One fellow, with "Vl

no help from the lottery, owns a house and three chalets. He !'n ur an ovens

won't have to live in a one-room box.
Ginger Know All

Having read Mail Box letters about Canal Zone Teenagers,
one is left confused as to who Is to blame for tneir nnsconuuct,
tljey or the parents.
. From my experience it is a case of the frying pan calling the
kettle black. Note this a teenage school boy makes the rounds
of cabarets at nights and thinks he sees in one of them his grand-

Darent sprawled in a chair, drunk and passed out. Does he ap

oroach to offer the noor euv aid. and thereby find out that the

person is someone else? Oh no, instead he goes home and tells

Wi parents about nis grandtatner.
. Do the Darents lenore his story and tongue-lash and belt-lash

him for frequenting cabarets at night? Again, no. Instead they

cast It up to an Innocent grandparent to shame him.
f The irrandparent demands that the Teenager, his grandson,

be brought face to face with him for questioning. The boy was

asked in what cabaret he saw his grandparent, wnat time or tne

rirltvWt- rVi Alnn r-nrwr Vi im n oil rt nrVtinVt his ranlv tiHq "T An rt nf

AfAQM'u, njU viwv wh "" ii aa'w t"J I w

remember." The grandparent tnen asKea nis granason u ne aia
not know that he could be taken to the police court for defama defamation
tion defamation of character.
i At that hi father said. "You take mv son to court? You take

" your things and get out of my house right now. Hence I am an

evicted grandparent.
Now folks take your choice as to who is responsible, the Teen Teenager
ager Teenager of the parents.
. Tn thu f.rnnical fish bowl existence, the Zonp women have a

1 4 -1. A. 4ltAm.alirAB rt all fh Ifini nHll ollrttv fn vrHpr fj kpPn

' P . i U J li i 1 .... nrnvnAM

CQOl, sweet ana Clean, as to ovjecuuns vuiucu auuuo swui numm,
Ood bless them. Personally, I like my arms full.
, True Story.

I mw--L I Y Ji Jnl 4UIm1. T aViIa 4a nrrUft VlW Vlll t

. Tsnt. in thp dv with mv pves rlosed listeniniz to the radio and

" r I ... A At-- 11

can sun hibkc oui. we imca.
, The weather Is like the doctor ordered and on that I have
lie- kick coming. Have to bother Frank to do my reading.
Didn't receive a single Panama American last week, but Mr.
Haskins got some and sent me some clippings.
; Last week was a week of accidents and the toll was heavy
in Texas. Traffic accidents In the lead, and we got our share,
mostly from speeding. Three killed at city limits running over
yjhundred miles an hour. Road patrol can't catch them.
Last week I went to the eye and ear specialist and I think
he blew out every hole in my head, and I can't see that he
did any good.
" I have been watching the market and with the road work
on the list we may pull through without a depression. I fear
tile Army and Air Force are going to overdo it, trimming the

lorces down ana suu as. nig ior recruits.
4 The satellite passing arr.und the world is all the talk now.
A Frank and daughter were looking at the ball game yester yesterday
day yesterday at Milwaukee while I was listening in. Asked why they
didn't pick me up a cold bottle of Schlltr.
Will call this enough until next week.
' I Pop Wright


This Is In answer to "Wondering's" letter (Mail Box, Oct. 8)

W the American Legion's Festival of Fun.

What's wrong with the funny money? I Jhought it was
kind of a cute Idea. I know you spend more than vou realize.

bu o what, you're out for an evening of fun. There's nothing
wfong In "taking It out In trade." You can buy food, drinka,
or J bottles. Are you mad because you bought too much funny
meney and couldn't use it up? Well that's not the Legion's
c. And the remarks made about the "comic" prizes. Well, the
Legion is known for their "comic" prizes and I myself would
bea little disappointed if they stopped them. What's the mat mat-ter,
ter, mat-ter, doesn't Wondering have any sense of humor?
. Ahnnt thp dress usually whpn t.hpv hi "nnt rrmirh anH

ready but not formal" they mean informal, wouldn't you say.
At' least I'm taking the chance that's what they mean. I hve
attended the last two Festivals and Ihe men came In sport
ahlrts and the ladies in simple dresses. I intend to have a
good time, as usual, and plan on wearing something comfortable.

I'm Not Wondering


on the site of the dacbau concen

tration camp.
The last time I was in Germa Germany
ny Germany a fat fraulein who owned a
bar in Munich inquired if I were
English, and I said no. And she
"Oh, that's nice. What a trage tragedy
dy tragedy to be English these days. To
think, we Germans might have
won the war!"
The lady was wrong. They did
win it, but never on the battle-

I am not assaulting the German
race as completely rotten to the
core, but I am saying this: There
are several million of us stil alive
who left their firesides to fieht

Germans in two wars. There are

several more of us dead as a re
suit of fighting Germans.
England's manpower was crush

ed at Mons, left on the beach at
Dunkirk, and died in flames in

the Battle of Britain. Many a good

man iuua a coia, wet grave in

the North Atlantic, and the wi widows
dows widows of the chaps that fought it
in the Western Desert are still

And they bless us with a Hitler

general to run the Central Euro

pean defense. Mama mia, we

might as well die uo Goerinz and

hang his picture in the Air Force

The French, who do not firiit

very well, have a reasonable ap

proach to the German military
problem. About 80 per cent of the
French Foreign Legion is compos composed
ed composed of former Hitler jugend, under
French officers.
But you will not find that the1
commanding officer at Sidi Bel
Abbes is a German. He will be
named Pierre Somethine and hp

will represent France against her
enemies as a Frenchman. And he
will get a little extra effort out of
Feldwebel Schwartz, as a result

or a diploma from St. Cloud.
All I can say about showing this
whipped Kraut. Soeidel. into Hip

top job is that I'm mad, and so
are a few million other folks.

It wouldn't be too bid an inpa

if, having shoved him in, they

ease him out, because while the
Germans in their brand new Mer Mercedes
cedes Mercedes Benzes might smirk over
another victory over the Allies, an
awful lot of the lower-case Allies,
to put it mildly, are bloody well
sore that the Germans finally
made a successful invasion. Even

ii mey aia n Dy special permis

The Colombia crossed the Boca
de Cenizas Sunday morning under
the guidance of a brisk and busi businesslike
nesslike businesslike Colombian pilot.
The Boca de Cenizas is a bar
at the mouth of the Magdalena
River formed by the silt that
mighty stream carries on its way
to the sea. It clouds the sea a
dirty yellow many miles from the
Dredging helps, but for many
years athe bar has been a threat

to shipping boudn to BarranquiUa.

I recalled a crosmg outward
bound that was not so peaceful.

Then the ship scraped bottom
three times and shuddered like a

man with a hard chill. It was
early morning. The Captain said,
"Wei, we'll keep going, and if we
don't start making water by noon
everything will be OK."

llina vieia. vulcanizado." (Culca

nized old hen). The beer, "Germa-

nia." was good.

Both of us returned to the ship

for just about half of the single
fare I had paid. Stevedores were
loading coffee in the hatches fore
ahd aft and they c ontinued

throughout the night. Then I learn

ed that while I was telephoning

my meuQ ne was ai me snip iook iook-ing
ing iook-ing for me. As soon as we finished
loading we moved out and anchor

ed in the Magdalena where per

manent repairs to the blowers
were continued.

CAR MI. 111. THM A m.

walked up to White County Sher-

m Jiennetn cole and said: 'Til
bet you don't know who I em."
Deputy Norwood Proctor walked
up and repUed. ''You're Ernest
Stoner and you're undtr arrt

Stoner, formerly of Carmi. listed

hii address at Fort Myers, Fla.
Authorities said he was wanted on
a check forgery charge in Mt. V'
non, Ind.

The triD of an hour or mora im

the muddy river through flat salt

marshes was uneventful. But the
change since my last visit was


Factory buildings are beginning

10 line me snore, une, a nuge ce
ment factory, operates with mate
rial close at hand.
BarranquiUa plans to open i

free port, but the site pointed out

to me is mucn too tar from the

river to be feasible.

Through a mix-up and misunder misunderstanding
standing misunderstanding I did not get ashore un

til long after noon. Then, I took a
taxi to (the Hotel Prado and

there telephoned the friend for

whom I had been waiting. No an

swer. Naturally I paid almost dou-

Die tne regular fare, but it was
the only car at the pier. It was
so old that I wondered whether it
would last to the hotel. (Economic
note- gasoline is 15 cents a gal gallon
lon gallon in BarranquiUa).

The Prado is to be placed under
American management and oper operated
ated operated by the chain that is a subsi subsidiary
diary subsidiary of Pan American World Air

The report is that it is to be
modernized. It is an old hotel and
so is-ithe manner of operation. It
is to be hoped that one of the new
management's first steps to mod modernization
ernization modernization will be the removal of
the unsanitary roller towels In the
public rooms.
At the Prado I met a shipmate,
Alberto Ocana, who is en route
to Spain to enter the University of
Salamanca to .study medicine. We
could not have dinner at the Pra Pra-do
do Pra-do because Alberto had left his

coat on the ship, so we went to
the less formal Club Deportivo.
There I had "polio Club Depor Deportivo,
tivo, Deportivo, especial," which should have
been listed on the menu as "Ga-

the trafic of the magdalena is
not so picturesque as that of the
Guayas River at Guayaquil, Ecua Ecuador.
dor. Ecuador.
i Nevertheless, it Is not lacking
In interest.
The Magdalena river-steamers

have no counterpart on the Gua Guayas
yas Guayas and neither does the Magda Magdalena
lena Magdalena have anything to compare
with the huge balsa rafts of the
The river steamers are remind reminders
ers reminders of their Missisippi River
counterparts made famous in the
writings of Mark Twain, but they
are second rate by comparison.
They are really barges, power powered
ed powered by steam, on which a super superstructure
structure superstructure has been built, some sometimes
times sometimes three decks high. Their
prows are blunt and stubby and
if it were not for the paddle
wheels at the stern, it would be
as hard to tell one end from the

other as it is in the present mod
els of motor cars.

A steamer pased us coming

down the river, her two tall slen

der stacks at the corners of her

bow, belchiilg black smoke, and

a smaller stack at the stern puff

ing white steam,' and her paddle
kicking the water into foam.

One deck carried passenger cab

ins and there was a large open

deck just back of the bow She
was going to cross the river to the

BarranquiUa piers, sounded an in inadequate
adequate inadequate whistle and made a
slow, clumsy turn. There follow

ed In her windless wake a long

flat boat, with black men rowing
in her bow and a square sail hang hanging
ing hanging motionless from a mast of the
natural trunk of a smal. tree. Her

name was the Cisne (Swan).
The second day in the river the
Cali of the same line as the Co Colombia,
lombia, Colombia, but flying the flag of Pa Panama,
nama, Panama, instead of Colombia, anchor anchored
ed anchored alongsdie to wait a berth at
the pier.
Then a trampish little, freighter
pasesd us going upriver to I don't
know where.
Her decks were piled high with
cativo logs. She was flying the
Costa Rican flag and her name
was the Ophir.

Canal Zone Residents
. ,Military Personnel

(Residing in the Canal Zone

or in Panama)



Invites you to try thtlr
"Aloha Special"
...You'll like K!
Across from the
"El Panama" Hotel




Today's jy Pr ojt am

S-M This b Tha lite
J Thla la Hawaii
S-M The La Wore
I N TV Cam af Tha Walk
Air rare Story
I N Bum Allan
7 Goodraar TV Pteyboutt

I N Id Sullivan
ft:00 Dangeroua Aatlanment
y High Lew
10 Talaphona Thn
1:M What's Mt Una
11 00 OK N1TWS
11 M Jackl Cieaam Show.

Cortey ef AereYIas ranams Alrwa
PHONES:. PANAMA: 3-10573169831699

Pay 20 down when taking
out policy budget balance
of payments over 9 months.

General Agents for
United Statu
Fidelity k Guaranty CVr

-' I X Street,
P. it. Bet M5 Panama

MISERABLE SINNERS ithis expression x I have

hijacked trom rather mors splendid surroundings), it is a
nauseating chore to have to return to devoting some at attention
tention attention to you loathsome bunch after spending & week
thinking node thoughts about the Sputnik; and less noble
thoughts about the Milwaukee Braves.
They tell me'' that (witnesses at the enquiry into
Thursday's events in Sah Piblo Reich testified in turn
that what his (a) the Rangitane, and (b) the Hawaiian
Tourist, was a hithertounrepbrted" Sputnik scientifically
classified as Sputnikus fidoboo-us, but whoever was rec recording
ording recording thjjt testimony c&uld not spe this, so" the theoy
lapsed. Science lost out again.
. V'
Then we have the vehement accusations of Yanke
manager Casey ; Stengel that Lew Burdette thrdwe the
forbidden sputnik ball. The protest has been shelved

till Spring training, of till all bets are paid' off, whichever

comes first. :
There is no doubt that the Russian sputnik, circling
the w,orld at 18,000 mph some months before the. US
hopes'to hoist anysuch object intp the air and points
bevohd. has caused isomethine of an unfortunate odor to

arise and beset the gentry charged with throwing things

into sppe for Mr. 'Eisenhower.
This has brought about a hitherto unreported piece

of confusion which in such lofty reaches as the Pentagon,
the National Security, Balboa Heights and the Marlin Club
has somehow linked the Canal Zone with the sputnik.

Any reasonable assessment of the facts shows them

to be incompatible wjth any such association. The sputnik,
visible only when passing overhead at any point about

dusk or dawn, is not scheduled to be seen down here till

Oct. 20, if then. At the same time it is known to one and

all that the Canal has lost the Greater part of its one-time

defense priorities, so there is little cause for the Russians
to send their sputnik beep beeping around here.

Despite these plafn considerations, there arose briefly

& flare of anxious activity in the higher defense circles
of the .United States Jinkine the Canal Zone with the

sputnik stink. I
Actually, this is the very expression which precipi precipitated
tated precipitated the whole misunderstanding. It started when a high
Pentagon missiles officer, who must remain, nameless lest
he be sentenced to fix the plumbing of Canal Zone barracks
commented that the whole missile situation stunk, with
the Russians away out ahead with such a propaganda
Narrowing down the area of criticism, another officer
flowed as how it stunk to about the same degree as he
had lately found to prevail at the New York dock of the
Panama Line ships.
"There's a stink there, too?" asked the first officer.
"The odor is sputnik-high."
"That would be 400 miles,", mused-the first officer.
About as far removed from reality as the Balboa Heights
Administration Building.'' ; T ; :
"Funny you should m'entibr that.".- 'said his 'nbiteiwiV'

"Seems that the Administration' Building of which; you


there are objects, which! circle the AdrnirfsiiJ'atiort Buildine-

once every 90 or so minutes, at about 18,000 mph, emit- i
ting a sound like "Beep, beep," these can be distinguished
from the other sputnik because they are always carrying
and waving some multi-colored form. They are also CS CS-10s
10s CS-10s or better."
"You're on the wrong plateau," the other Pentagon
gent said. "Instead of starting off at a height of 400 miles,
or even at the height of the Administration Building, the
speaknit of which I spuk started out below sealevel."
"Fired from a missile launching submarine?"
"Hooked from a fishing launch in Panama Bay."
"A sailfish Two sailfish. I have been told. They took
the lure hook, line and sputnik. The biggest sailfish the

nngier nao ever ooatea.
"So the biggest sailfish rated the biggest boat."
'Topically enough. What boat?"
"A Panama Line ship. Several thousand tons of any
sort of weight you might like Cross, dead or whatever."
"What's a Panama Line ship doing in the sailfish
andor sputnik business?"
It's not so much a defense problem as the old law of
supply and demand. When, the Supply Bureau demands

anything, it's law. Even unto the deadheading of sailfish

"Sailfish north?"
"Air-freighted vegetables south, seafreighted sailfish

north. You don't think these Supply People are a one
way outfit, do you? In these complex days one must be

outgoing. Ask Dr. Norman Vincent Peale. Also the customs
fellow in New York who ruled that sailfish which are not

on a ship s manifest must enter us waters under their
own steam. Most out-going fellow this. Was last seen

Jroing out of his office and staying out. This was about
our hot, sunny days since the two sailfish reached pier-

side. There is talk or issuing gasmasks, but it is feared

they will be snapped up as disguises by last month's

Yankee fans.

The tension is mounting?"
Wrone. Mounting is the tension. That would b

the planned mounting of two deadhead sailfish, presumably

for re-shipping back to the Zone."

"There is a mounting prooiem -'At
last reports, issued at 88 degree fahrenheit, GMT,

the fish were 2000 feet over the North River, and mount

ing lit.a weather balloon. Three reports have identified
them as sputniks, w'!e another reported the Graf Zep Zeppelin
pelin Zeppelin and the Hindenbiirg passing over at cruising altitude

each bearing a Panama Canal Company tag."
"Thank you kindly indeed. It has been most helpful
of you to keep, me posted as to Sputnikisailfish link be

tween the heart of our national security system, end the

Panama canai a -.

"Think nothing of it hjst keep upwind of the Pan Pan-am
am Pan-am Line dock, and refrain from asking whether anyone
in the Panama Canal Company Supply Bureau has made i
a sajl lately." .
'Thank you. Now our 96'tmliMjteaJ about up, and
Sputnik Is due over, once more."
,Vr PERCY'S PEERL&s PORTENT could- not draw
inspiration from any jnore Ipositive winner than Lew Bur Burdette.
dette. Burdette. whose three victories' over the Yankees in seven'

games, culminating in. Thursday's 5-0 win, make

3750 : ; ,,v V

. koui as weii-ngor"u ucss lermuia as mis -itweek
has unearthed.


a, I. in i i in, 'i. j, 1 1 1 1
ON THE BEACH Nevil Shute
PEYTON PLACE Grace Metali-
BETSY Max Shulman 1
SILVER SPOON-Edwin Gilbert
THE, PINK HOTEL-Dorothy Er Er-skine
skine Er-skine and Patrick Dennis
BLUE CAM ELLIA Fra nces Par Parkinson
kinson Parkinson Keyes.
. Non-Fiction


Jyf V. r llTl.llllHllll II 1 11 ft'1 ssmaass "MMtMMl,M" JouULUUuM y......

e w?TOr-' II

Vi MiafotiM& f I


I' Oflpwveoao

THE 20TH INFANTRY held its last parade as an Infantry regiment Tuesday : Afc' Fort Kobbe. The Sykes Ref;ulftr lOon. will be known at the 1st Battle
GrouD of the-20th Infantry Brig. Gen. MUton L. Ogden, deputy commanding1 general, U.S. Army Caribbean, was on hand to review the troops with Col.
Rsbert W Garrett regimental commander,- Among the companies which were parading probably for the last time were, Headquarters Company, 1st Bat Battalion'
talion' Battalion' Headquarters Company 2nd Battalion; E.F.GJH. M6dical and Service Cdmpanies. Added features of the review were the 1 106mmlrecollless rifles
mounted on jeeps Thev were manned by three men each, and were formed ori. line in three ranks of four vehicles each; Fifteen tanks, the largest, num number
ber number ever Included in a 20th Infantry parade, also participated as the men of -t Fort Kobbe paid tribute to their departing omponenU. Lt. Col. Ralph E.
Rose was commander of troops for the review, which was concluded with a flyover by the U.S. Army Aviation Detachment' three L-19s.

t :

California: Three

Wear Ideas


rl i 1 Ivt 'S

sumer finds it tought to judge
quality. It takes an expert to tell
a good pair of socks from just an
average pair. So 'the seal, which
will only be granted by the as association
sociation association to manufacturers who
meet certain standards will be a
way of making sure the socks are
a good buy.
The organization plans to test
each product before giving the seal
and also they'll spot-check, by buy buying
ing buying socks at retail and testing
these off-the-counjter socks to make
sure they, i too, meet the proper
Incidentally, this seal will be

nanaea out to manufacturers of
all kinds of socks and anklets
girls', infants', children's, wom women
en women s, as well as men'js.
Assuming that it is executed
with care, this could be a big
help to the consumer.

Stockholders of Hoteles Interameric&nos, S. A.,
are hereby notified that at 8:00 p.m. on Friday,
October 25, 1957, a general stockholders meeting
will be held in the Washington Room of El Panama
Hotel located at 111 Via Esp&fia in the city of Pan Panama
ama Panama to approve or disapprove a resolution authorizing
the Board of Directors to sign a contract granting a
lease on the properties owned by this company.
. Panama, October 11, 1957.


Vance Packard
PhiliD Wvli


Bernard M. Baruch


Norman Vincent Peale

lin Berlin THE NEW CLASS-Milovan Dji Dji-las
Michenerand Arthur G. Day
Robert Paul Smith


' CARDIGAN in wool flannel is

oouble-breasted, has bulky knit
sleeves (Westwood).
NEW YORK (NEA) -r Whenev Whenever
er Whenever Californians get East, they talk
about two things they miss the
weather and the casual clothes.
Tnere's not -much anybody can

do about moving California clim--aie
East at least not yet but
there's some effort to popularize

the uniaue California styles on a

national basis.
California designers are achiev

ine great recognition in men s

wear for their daring. Actually,

this is a logical development.

Most of the top California design

ers are young, equipped witn fresn

ideas. And the above mentioned
climate makes Californians adap adaptable
table adaptable to the outdoor life, which is

where new ideas in clothing are

most acceptable.
There are three styles that are
typical of the California way of
thinking that are particularly in interesting.
teresting. interesting. First is a new suit cut
a one button, double-breasted
suit, accented by welt pockets and
cuffs on the sleeves and a new
lapel treatment. This looks well
when made in an all-wool shark

skin and is the current rage in
Then there's a golf cardigan, a
double breasted creation with

"OUTSIDE" SHIRT in wool flan flannel
nel flannel has a dark trim on collar,

cuils, trout (Calmade).

four buttons, with the sleeves,

wautbana and trim oi knit wool
contrasting with a smooth wool

body. And bulky sleeves, too,

which are a Caiitonua innovation

that has already caught on.
Third is the casual shirt worn

outside the trousers. This, oi
course, isn't exclusively Caiifor Caiifor-nian
nian Caiifor-nian Cubans have been doing it
for years but California design designers
ers designers have created shirts that seem
to look better,- worn outside, than
ordinary sports shirts. One, in
wool flannel with dark trim, is

worn with contrasting slacks.

Chances are California styles

will spread. They should

they're good-looking, practical and





and GIFT





Something new in socks besides
feet is a little orauge-and-black
seal which many manufacturers

will affix to their products start starting
ing starting this fall.
It reads "Tested snd approved

tox good value" and bears the sig

nature, Better Hosiery Council,
which is a division of the Nation

al Association of Hosery Manu

The Association feels that socks
are one product in which the con-

Only the BEST Is Imkettdl
This is the symbol
of the genuine

, 17m most Imitated fcfcycfe n the worldl
Only the vast Raleigh reourc an give yoa tho
riNisH which distinguish all Raleigh models.- But
beware of imitations, look for the Trade Mark
' the guarantee of a Perfect Bicycle the kalubb.

OQELflG, S.fl. iM
the opportunity to its distinguished customers to own










Model Vanguard III

FREE to its distinguished clientele




For $1.00 cash purchase
Club Subscription
F'msA payment of your Club
Christmas Tree Purchase
"Cusntas Comerciales" Buys

Payment of your Account, during th first 20 days
of tht coming monh.



Justo Arosemena Ave. Plaza 5 de Mayo David

d II
i If I

Mirna Gonzalez, shown above, wag the happy winner ,pt j
a x x : nan a Km It n.Lln. TiiMna a w M

Jill AUIOIuHUG JTrrtrr Dewing if la- ill iuu.j v,
ning. She is shown here receiving her completely automatic
PFAFF from Mr. Julio Sousa, PFAFF Manager in Panama,.,
at the close of activities of the Fashion Show presented,
under the auspices of Escuela Nacional de Modisteria, at
the Presidente Theater. ;

w 1

O i SM




7 years under the sea

IN 1980 an under-water fisherman lort
hit1 Roles Oyster In deep water off the
coast of Greece. He could aee it clearly in
a crevice between two rock-, but could
not reach it
In 1946 he returned to Greece and took
up under-water Ashing again. Being lent
a iclf-contained breathing apparatus, he
immediately thought of hia long-Iort
watch. With the aid of the new equipment
he was able to awim down to the sea floor.

A abort search of the weedf covering the
rocks disclosed the watch in tha same,
crevice where he had last seen it 7 years
before. After a little attention by a local
watch-maker, It kept as perfect time aa tt
had always done.
What a tribute this story is to the superb
accuracy of the Rolez movement 1 And
how well it demonstrates the perfect pro protection
tection protection given to this Bloment -by the
waterproof Oyster case.

WZjF I I i Till" i rjfsR?Vi

where he had lot! teen it 7 yean before.

( ThU is a trite tinry taken frnm a letter vriitoni
to Rote by Mr. D. Pnwrn. The oetjjtFW.
i letter mtty fa rnspttted nt the ofiirM of the RnUz
Walch, IS rue du Martki, Geneva

' TU Jtolett Oytttr Perpetual, meticulously
Ofeumte wmtch whose moitmeiit is protected by
the waterproof Oyster east and srtf.irovmd by
Iks stlent Perpetual "rotor' mechanism. The
Molem Ksd Seal sujnifiea that Ike thermometer to
mhtrk it is attacked has keen awarded an
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- C t

Cleveland C

ESTHER WINBERG, whose engagement to Mr.
snnor TTT Is announced. Miss Winbetg is the

daughter of Mr. and Mrs.

ii)r. Dorothy Moodv MJaa Lois Morgan and Mri. Frank
Nawghtoit werfe hostesses at a tea party given at th Tivoll
Guest House yesterday,, afternoon,
' The-: hostesses are H with the Schools Division, and
many new teachers were present at the affair.

A nbanader f Argentina
G vt"ilarbcue
Thfr'Ambassador of the Repub-
Ui'. AI JCIlllllil k-XIIIIUCI niJJCllll

' as host at a barbecue given atiSooer graduated from Balboa High
Die Golf Club, last night. School in 1954. Miss, Winberg is

engagement Annoimcid v
Ir. and Mrs. Elen W. Winberg
Ancon announce the engage engage-,nt
,nt engage-,nt of their-daughter Miss Odie
ther Winberg to Mr. Cleveland
Fashion flattery

"J 1 1 Cuddle-Stay" Straples bra that doinr?
fashion for your figure!


hen Tour fashions rail for a ttraplr bra, wear
"Romance," the traple that tay uith you. As jou
move, the exclusive "Cuddle-Stay" moves too, keeps your
bra firmly in place. The sreret is the sprinj-type stay that
is a flexible as fashion. And the wired underbust assures
perfect uplift always. "Romance" Strapless comes in
!oely embroidered nylon chiffon.
Factory Representatives
A. A. Satio, Ci'a. I.lda.
Aparlado Postal 63
Telephone 2-2267

LmlJ It mmitJ promptly U tot-numhrt lkna
20740 u 20741 Llwtm 9.00 tnJ 10 .m. tff

JSlen W. Wlnberg of Ancon.
C. Soper III son of Mr. and Mrs.
Cleveland C. Soper of Bella Vista,
Both Miss "Winberg and Mr.
employe, as administrative cleric
at 5700th Materiel Squadron, Al-
brook Air Force Base. Mr. Soper,
who attended Canal Zone Junior
College and Ohio University, is at
present serving with the U.S. Air
force at Bucks Harbor A.F.S. Ma-
by design

chaias Maine.
t The wedding will Uke place on
Oct. 22 at 7:00 p.m. at the Church
of Jesus of Christ of Latterday
Saints in Balboa.
The couple plan to make their
home in Machias, Maine.

Mr. and Mr. Williams
Visit Rio dt Jantiro
Mr. and Mrs. Roger Williams of
Balboa left this week for Rio de
Janeiro, Brazil, where Mr. Wil Williams
liams Williams will referee the Second Wom Women's
en's Women's World Championship Basket Basketball
ball Basketball Games from Oct. 12 to Oct
Mr. and Mrs. Williams plan to
visit friends i Lima, I'eru during
their trip.
Mrs. William Kirktand
Gives Farewell Brunch
For Miss Sarah Bomberg
Miss Sarah Bomberg, who has'
been in charge of Red Cross ac
tivities at Gorgas Hospital, was
guest of honor at a despedida
brunch given yesterday by Mrs.
William Kirkland.
Many of the guests who attended
are volunteer workers at the hos
Flower Arrangement
Course at YMCA
Attracts 200
The second session of the course
in Flower Arrangement currently
conducted at the Balboa Y.M.C.A. Y.M.C.A.-U.S.O.
U.S.O. Y.M.C.A.-U.S.O. will meet at b:0Q a.m. and
again at 7:00 p.m. tomorrow. The
topic will be "Basic Principles of
Design and Color Harmony."
More than two hundred persons
have registered for the course.
Students are requested to bring
pencils and a notebook to class.
Carib Club's
Now Ofl'iotrs
At the annual initiation of the
Carihe Club of Cristobal High
School during the lunch hour in
room 106 on October 2 Miss Ada Ada-mary
mary Ada-mary Anderson, sponsor of the Ca Ca-ribe
ribe Ca-ribe Club, installed the new offi officers
cers officers who were: Ellen Fusselman Fusselman-president,
president, Fusselman-president, Beth Bialkowski vice
president, Carole Lew secretary,
Esther Miller treasurer Loretta
Hirshfeld librarian, and Judy
Following the installation of the
For Reservation Call
Ellen BalUy 2-3712
Bill Bright ....273-3146
Rose Casey ...... 2-3630
Meyer Soltkin ....2-3407
Virgilia Pearce ...2-3642
William Townsend. 2-2472
Harnett- A Dunn ..2-4239
Nov. 8th, 1957
El Panama Hotel

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Second Diagonal (Old "A" Street) No. 7-27
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rundu Community Hall to surprise the couple on the occasion of their anniversary. The
party was arranged by Mr. and Mrs. Z. Blum berg, with the following co-hostesses, (1 to r;
Mrs. Bella Eisen, Mrs. Blumberg, Mrs. S.. Schwartz, Mr. and Mrs. Borensteln, Mrs. R. Schwartz, Schwartz,-Mrs.
Mrs. Schwartz,-Mrs. F. Altman and Mrs.'S. Schwartz. Standing behind are Mrs. E. Altman and Mrs. F.
Tauber). 1

Housewives Agree Second
Bathroom Best Improvement

problem with do-it-yourself proj
ects is husbands, some young
housewives attending a better
living" conference agreed today.
Husbands, they said, are apt to
tackle more or bigger projects
than thev can handle. The only
solution is "iust put un with it
because it makes them happy,"
they added.
Practically all the 100 women
delegates from 45 states, said
they are avid do-it-yourseit paint
ers and will paint "everything in
Quite a number said they have
become pretty handy,, too, at fix
ing leaky faucets.
The three-day conference, spon sponsored
sored sponsored by McCall's magazine, was
called to find what housewives
think of today's homes and chang-.
es they would like to make in
new officers, Ellen Fusselman 1 1-nitiated
nitiated 1-nitiated the new members who are:
Judy Gray, Joan Page, Mandy
Donohue, Carolyn Peck, Andy
Nash, Jean Dockery, Emily Hearn,
Georgia Smith, and Judy Butler.
Old members who were present
were Marie IBleakley, Karen Coate
Gloria Toledano, Jean Seaman, arid
Steffi Beck, official photographer
for the occasion.
The Internationally famous
Friday, Saturday and Sunday
Across from the
"El Panama" Hotel

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of friends of Mr. and Mrs. 1

A second bathroom "to cut
down on family quarrels" was
the delegates overwhelming top
choice for home improvements
Among appliances a dishwasher
headed the list.
The housewives split on split split-level
level split-level homes. Between one-third
and one -half of them said they
would prefer split-level models to
any other kind. Most of the rest
said they choose either a ranch ranch-type
type ranch-type or two-story colonial home.
A big majority opposed picture
windows unless they show a scen scenic
ic scenic view instead of just the house
next door. They turned thumbs
down on small, high bedroom
windows because they "make the
room feel like a prison."
NEW YORK (UP) Producer
Mike Todd says he will invite 1,000
movie fans to his mammoth
Around The. World" party in
Madison Square Garden. Todd said
drawings in each of the 87 Amer American
ican American and Canadian theaters; where
"Around the World In 80 Days"
is playing they. They will be given
expense trips to New Hork for the
party. The rest of the 1 ,000 vl be
chosen in a drawing in New York.

?iavn jyou ihistd

Try it tonight after Dinner
you will like il;
it is a

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Distributors: CIA.

LORD DELICIOUS and his Conjuiito Pana-Trinidad

Boreristeln. gathered at; the iCu-

D. Washburn, daughter of col.
and Mrs. L B. Washburn, Falls
Church, Va., has won the sil silver
ver silver wings of a .United Air
Lines stewardess. After 4y3
weeks at the company's stew stewardess
ardess stewardess training school in Che Cheyenne,
yenne, Cheyenne, Wyo., she now serves
aboard Mainlinera flying in
and out of Seattle-Tacoma, i
Miss Washburn attended Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone Junior College. Prior
to serving aloft she was a sec secretary
retary secretary for the Army.


with their two calypso shows nightly Friday and Sat. at 9. -30 and 11:30 p.m.
Sunday Thursday: 8:30 and 10:30 p.m.
CLARENCE MARTIN'S ORCHESTRA playing nightly for dining and dancing
Be sure to enjoy th entertainment at the
i( CLUB 4:30 DOLORES and her TRIO every Friday, Sat. and Sunday
with the BARON as M. C. Featuring this week
RONCO (Tap Dancer) and DAVID WAATS (Sfnger)
",. winners of our last Wednesday Night Variety Show
and LOPEZ the MAGICIAN to amuse all ages

from 11:30 a.m.
CaUe Maltre d hotel, 1-1660
for reservations


2. t
LONDON (N-eA) The lone
Heat byoy in the whole United King
dom is -probably Prince cnanes,
whose mother. Queen Eliiabeth II,
arrives in the United States on" Oct.
16. : ( r.
-Not .that Charles is homesick or
anvthine like that. He misses his
mum and dad. to be sure, but
they haver been absent on royal
tours before. Besides. Charles wno
is pushing 8, is a tig boy, now.
Not that things aren't some well
at his new school, Cheam, where
Charles is making hislorw the
first future" British monarch ever
to attend boardintr school f just like
other boys' whose Darciiti .can af
ford $900 n year; tuition cfees.
No, what makes the prince sulk
and pull lone faces is that he is
missing out on a trip ta America.
America! All those cowboys and
all those Indians! For, like many
another British boy bis age who
watches the Lone Ranger on tele
vision, and who prefers Western
movies to all others, Charles has
peopled America with redskins
and cow punchers who play an
eternal game of rugger (a variant
of American football).
- It is small consolation that his
dad, Prince Philip, tne Duke of
Edinburgh, has promised to bring
home a genuine Indian outfit,
complete from deerskin jerkin to
war bonnet with revMeagle feath feathers.
ers. feathers. Charles Would like to be there,
in person.
' And speaking of rugger, the
prince would like to see a real
American football game. The com commander
mander commander of the U.S. Air Force base
at nearby Greenham Common; in
Berkshire, has invited Prince
Charles and some of his Cheam
chums to watch a football match
this autumn, but it's not the same
Charles wants to see the drum-majorettes-
and the cheering; sec sections
tions sections that are shown in the news-
The report' on Cahrles first few
weeks at Cheam is: "Good, but
could do better." By now, Char Charles,
les, Charles, in his gray flannel achoOl uni
form, with,hort pants tuid a dark
blue cap. is indistinauishah'e
from the other 9 boys, jaged 8 to
Just how comnletelv ha
been absorbed- was shown recent
Jy when a son replying" to" his
mother's discreet query, "How is
cnartes getting on," wrote back.
"Which Charles. There are. man v
boys named Charles here."
For the teaching 'staff ther Is
only one "Prince CharleV' how
ever, for so they address the
young neip to the British throne.
He, in-turn, addresses his. teach teachers
ers teachers as' "Sir," or "Ma'am," in the
case o the two mistresses at
Cheam. H
Charles' day begins when a bell
sounds in his dormitory1 at 7:15
a.m. He slips out Of hi spring spring-less,
less, spring-less, iron, barracks style bed,
with, its water-thin mattress, and
makes, a dash for the wash-stands
which he shares with his eight
He makes his own bed, as does
every other boy; blackens- his own
boots. The English public school
system of fagging." whereby the
younger boys slave" for the older
ones, is out at Cheam, which
prides itself on good manners,
Cheam also-prides itself in turn turning
ing turning out muscular Christians. For
Charles,' who has already shown
an- aptness for games, this means
plenty of soccer, with rugger as
well after the Christmas holidays.
Should he grow bored on this
sports' diet there are tennis courts,
a swimming pool and even a nine-
hole golf courseon the 65 acres of
school grounds.
On Sundays the boys walk a
quarter of a mile1 to the village
church at Headley. where Rev.
Reginald Rahbetts usually takes
the service. It is not certain vet
whether Charles will sing in the
House situated at
Via Espana corner of 50th
St. appropiated for resid residence
ence residence or business.
Vithout intermediary for
further information call
2-2S44 or 2-2SS4
from 9:30 a.m. to 6:00 p.m.
$2.25 per person

' l-'T, f ? II V x I
lwrx' irni .. v-rl '-

choir, (his dad didl. It. depends
upon whether his voice is good
How did Cheam, which dates
back to 1646, come to be connected
with the royal family? Prince
Louis of Battenberg, when First
Sea Lord in 1914, noticed that two
mishipmen had remarkably good,
manners. He called them in and
asked. "Where were you edu-
"Cheam, sir," said the young
"Then that's the school for my
son," Prince Louis announced.
And so it was that the son,
And in his. turn, Prinee George's
Prince George, was sent to Cheam.
And in his turn, Prince George's
son, the present Marquis of MU-
ford Haven, went to Cheam iMv
198 followed by his cOunsirt, tlftP
DuIta nf Edinburgh in 1930. And
now Prince Charles.
A dressed-up bassinet for Baby
realy is a portable "showpram
to show the in ant to the neigh
bors. it is of basket-woven fiber
over a folding enrome frame, a
well lathered sponge wipes it
Dirty scuffs on the white rub-
bert parts of sneakers can be
washed away. Use a scouring pad
dipped into concentrated soap- or
detergent suds. While you're at it,
wash the fabric and let dry.
Most diets; lack enough milk- or
miiK products. This energy food
can be taken many ways. To get
extra mineral nourishment though,
in a straight glassof milk experts
to mi" a thick double milk
drink. Do this by adding four table table-spools
spools table-spools u ury milk to a cud of
fluid milk. This steps ud the milk
value of your diet.
Unmade beds' all over the house
disturb a neat housewife's compo composure.
sure. composure. But on laundering day, rthis
is sometimes necessary when mat mattress
tress mattress pads are being washed and
dried. Now all-nylon pads came a a-long
long a-long to soothe the housewife, they
are said to air -dry in three hours.
Wise grocery shopping ig tricky.
For example, price per pound can
be misleading when comparing
two foods. To get a true compan compan-son
son compan-son of costs of two foods Vou have ;
to compare costs per serving.
A Kkkikr Bl




1,'cgro Youlfi Jhol
In Fighlr Attackers
eed On $500 Bail

.. .ji,.

white, men "were .free W' $300 bond
today while officers Jboked lor a
third involved in a melee between
white men -and Negroes. A Jfeero

youth was critically wounded py

a shotcun blast.

Charges of agfl'ravat! assault

were filed against Hersehel Meri

cle.-46. a member of the White

Citizens C o u n e i I. and Bryant

Bowles,' 37, who reportedly came

to Beaumont from- the East to
organize a 'National Association
for the Advancement of. White
People," Both were freed Ion $500

bond. : ' v -.
Mericle ? was accused f hitting
Joseph. Guillory with a blackjack
and Bowleg nV clubbing $Iabry

Lanflqc .srjlioui fcumoryi ana
Lanqdr were members of a flJegro

Dand'nown s flie HeariDreapers,
whiob was "Playing at a- drive-in

restaurant between Port- Arthur
i a l o. I

the incident' ocfeurredv ." ."i
Lamior'i son iMabrv Xandor Jr..

was InV critical condition- with i a
shotgun wound In the stomachs 1
The Negroes said group of
white tedn-aaera bumned into their

caMrhile they, were in the restau

ranti s buti they went outside and
settled the "affair amicably..
Later, whea they started back
to Beaumont with Guillory and
Landnr Sr.lin the lead car and the

rest of the pand following; the Ne

groes said tne first car was sud suddenly
denly suddenly force off the road.
. .-' V ''.-..
The' said ;they were" dragged
from the car Jby a group of white
men and beaten. The Negroes in
the other carl leaped out and a
gang fight began.
In the midst- of the melee,
another car drdve up and a man
identified as a white man fired a
shotgun blast which hit Landor
Jr, in the stomach, breaking Up
the fight.


Maryland Minister
For Lift le Rok Kids
.WASHINGTON (UP) A Mary Maryland
land Maryland minister hoped today his na nationwide
tionwide nationwide scholarship campaign for
Negro and white children in Little
Bock, Ark., will set off a. spiritual
tide to solve the school integra integration
tion integration impasse in the South.
' The Rev. John Baker, head of
the Unitarian Church of Mont Montgomery
gomery Montgomery County in nearby Bethes Bethes-da,
da, Bethes-da, Md., said he wants faith to
accomplish what neither federal
force nor local violence can do in
Little Rock.
Baker is going to Little Rock
next week to discuss hrs plan with
the Rev. Dunbar H. Ogden Jr.,
president of the Greater Little
Rock Ministerial Assn.
The scholarships would go to Ne-

chudren as a "testimonial to

ir courage m attending Little

ock's Central High despite the

jeers and the threat of physical
White students who recived
them hospitably at the school,
where integration is being enforced
by federal troops, would be eligi eligible
ble eligible for the scholarships "in re recognition
cognition recognition of their, humanity."
Tha scholarships, details of
which till have to be worked out,
would be good for college study
following graduation from high

.MS.--- M

T s' 5 ,ll $ t

TOlUlmiimiii rriiiniirrfmi irf fTT,n-Tl r ir 1


s v



Pinch In Dollar Reserves Abroad

4 ''. : V

Clouds Farm Surplus Export Plans

SCHOOLING CERTIFICATES Eleven members of H Company, ,20th Infantry, received one-year college and high school
dertmciteJin a recent ceremony at Port Kobbe. Capt. David Chung, company commander, second from right, made the
nresentatioiis assisted by Sfc, Laurence -Bradley, extreme right. Those receiving college certificates were, front row from left,
Set itITl Spyt Ronlld B Muntr and Sp3 Laurence H. Bruch. Men receiving high school certificates back row
from teffl Wen-. c. John R. Savage, Sp2 William Caffone, Sp3 Bobby L. Dlshman, Pfc. Coy M. Turner Pvt Franklin O
Goraan JrJ Pfc, Donald F. Kowalskl,' Pvt. Gerald F. Krause and Pfc. Kenneth O. Romero. (U.S. Army Photo)

Syria formally Accuses Tpfey
Of Provocations Interference

svna discjDseu tuuav it nau for

mally accused Turkey of new pro

vocations along me ooruer
interfering in the internal affairs
of Syria ., iU

The, danger oi a nareup in me
Middle East led the U.S. State
Department Thursday to warn
Russia that the United States
will honor its defense commit commitments
ments commitments to Turkey.

Communist diplomatic sources

in l .nnrtnn maae u ciear mc

Kremlin exDects the Middle East

to blow i somewhere near me
Turkish boirder. and the sources

repeated Moscow s warning mat

jiussia wouia asisi ayna. v
Roth Sva and Russia have ac

cused Turkey in recent weeks of

massing troops near tne Doraer,
and Monday there was a 45-min-

ute and potentially dangerous bor

der skirmish between bynan ana

Turkish troops.

Official sources in Damascus
disclosed today Syria, sent a stern
note to Ankara Wednesday accus accusing
ing accusing Turkey of ''unjustified provo provocative
cative provocative actions" along tha border.
These included the- old charges

of massig of troops and added
allegations that Turkey had flown

planes over Syrian territory and

that Turkish soldiers fired at iyr
ian border residentr.

The Syrian press said a hell-

copter believed to be American
"violated" Syrian air space over

ine ooruer uiKirici oi iviiuan u.di
Syrian security forces alo re

ported the discovery of "several
hundreds of modern individual
weapons" in a crackdown on the
banned Socialist Nationalist

Party. A military spokesman said
they were hidden to "kindle a
civil war designed to topple the
current Syrian regime."
' 'mm
Syria had outlawed the. party
before It accused the United
States recently of plotting tb over overthrow
throw overthrow its pro-communist government



fit BIO ironing

oidin th Utile box

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Color film or black-and -while, we're headquarters for
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The State Denartment' warninp

to Russia' followed a (statement in
1 1 ri '..

moscow .oy communist Leader
Nikita Khrushchev tliat the Unit United
ed United States is trying tj incite Tur Turkey
key Turkey into war with Russian-backed
Turkey is a 'meniber of the
Baghdad Pact and lone of the

American allies in NATO. Wash-

mgxon otaciais said the United

states "couldn t let Russia get
away with" Khrushchev's implied
threat that "if war breaks out we

are near Turkey and you are
4T ..

ii we remamep suent, we

mignt lead them (the Rusians)
to think we are not prepared to

Scowl Strike
Called Off
By Chorus Girls
Chorus girls at a Rio nightclub
horus girls at a Rio nightclub
called off a "scowl strike" today
following the settlement of a dis dispute
pute dispute with the management. For
the duration of the dispute, the
girls had refused to smile at the

CHICAGO (UP) The American

Academy of Pediatrics hag. warned

against trying to raise "super
normal" children with the help of

vitamins. There is no growth sum

ulation in vitamins, the academy's

committee on nutrition reported.
Nevertheless, the committee said,
anxious parents put pressure on

follow through," one official said, to help their children grow.

Traffic Counters

Used To Figure

Catch Of Fish

ST. PAUL (UP J Minnesota

fisheries technicians are borrowing
a highway department technique

to count fish.

They are using highway traffic

counters those little DiacK ruo
ber hoses which Stretch across i

highway and are attacned to a
metal box.
The fisheries department has in installed
stalled installed some of them on roads
leading to several trout lakes.
Since the average number of
fishermen per car is known, and
the average catch "per fishing
trip" also is known, the total num number
ber number of trout taken is determined by
multiplying those' factors by the
number of cars counted by the



A new pinch in dollar reserves

abroad threatens irouDie ior me
drive to export surplus U. S farm

crops, an Agriculture Department

specialist warns.
The new cloud over export pros

pects is partly due, ironically, to
a "runaway increase" in all U.S.

exports, including foreign sales of
farm products, said William F
Doerine. an international trade

expert in the department's For Foreign
eign Foreign Agricultural Service.

Booming u. s. exports nave in included
cluded included farm exports totaling a

record $4,700,000,0,0 for the fiscal
year ended last June 30. To buy

these farm products and other
U. S. commodities, foreign coun countries
tries countries have been cutting into their
dollar and gold reserves, Doering

said in an article in "f oreign
Agriculture," monthly govern government
ment government magazine.
"What the world buys from the
United States it must pay for in
dollar. With fow enpnisl ov-

ceptions, such as farm surplus

saies ior iorergn currencies, the

oniy alternative w gold," Doering

With foreien trnlri and dollar re.

serves aropping, foreign countries

wui cui.Dacic purcnases irom the
United Stnt nnprino vrapnul

and "this has alrpariv hannonnH

in France, Japan, India, and a

great many other countries"
U. S. exports of farm products
may feel the pinch of trade re restrictions
strictions restrictions more than our industrial

trade, the economist naid.
"The key point here is that re restrictions
strictions restrictions are heino i

during a depression but during a

ooom. governments everywhere
want to keep the boom going and
promote industrial expansion... the

tendency will be to ration their
scarce dollars and give preference
to industrial goods and raw ma materials
terials materials over agricultural commod commodities,"
ities," commodities," Doering added.
"From a monetary standpoint,"
Doerina warned. U. S. farm ex

ports face "perhaps the hardest
year since the Korean conflict"
He said it will take "tremendous
effort and real ingenuity" to keep
exports at a relativvely high level
Total gold and dollar holdings

outside the United States not in including
cluding including Soviet Russia Red China,

and international institutions are

currently about 29 billion dollars

Doering said. From 1949 to 1956

foreign gold and dollar holdings

increased an average of about 2

billion dollars a year, mainly be because
cause because the United States annually

paid out about $1,250,000,000 more

than it took back.
From 1 a s t January through
March, this increase was stopped
and total foreign reserves dropped

by 138 million dollars, Doering
said. This was the first "favorable

balance of payments" for the

United States since 1952 and was

featured by "a runaway increase

in our exDOrts.

If this continues, Doering said,
the 1957 trade ga the -difference
between dollar payments to other
nations and dollar intake will be
more, than 7 billion dolars.
CINCINNATI (UP) Ten dele delegates
gates delegates to a national nursery edu education
cation education conference had a chance to
get well acquainted here yrester yrester-day.
day. yrester-day. They were stranded for half
an hour in an elevator shaft when
an overheated motor short-circuited.
The life squad used a ladder
to lead them to safety.

Pinay Will

To End 1 f -Day-Old
Governmenl Crisis

PARIS, Oct. 12 (UP) Conserva Conservative
tive Conservative party leader Antoine Pinay
agreed tonight to become the third

ex-premier to try to end France's

U-day-old goverment crisis. .,
Pinay, 66, took over where Soc Socialist
ialist Socialist Guy Molet and Resistance;

party leader Rene Pleven had

He met with President Rene
Coty tonight and told newsmen
afterward his first Impulse was to,
decline Coty's invitation to try to
build some unity among France'
warring political parties. I
"But because of the gravity J
the situation outlined to me by

the President of the Republic I

felt I had no right to refuse,'!
Pinay said.
It was Pinay's Conservative InJ
dependents who toppled Premier

Maurice Bouges Maunoury last

week by voting no. confidence in

the plan to give limited self rule

to Algeria in an effort to halt the

costly war there. J
the current crisis ti the nth

since World War II.

at the
Now under
new administration
Across from the
"El Panama" Hotel

vwnac tnis new,
self-winding chronometer
means" to you...
A chonomitir 1 1 i "inpir watch"
It has bccfij fepcjcially made, specially tre awarded a distinctive notation:
adjusted, and nas passed stringent "especially good results" printed on
fovernment tests for accuracy. Every this certificate. Before you buy a
wiss chronometer is sold with an chronometer, look to see whether
Official Rating Certificate showing just it is officially certified with "cspe-
how it performed in these government dally good results." Every Omega
tests. Particularly good chronometers Consultation isl


s 11:




Iho Firsl National Cily Bank Announces lief Operating Earnings

The First National City Bank

of New York announce that

combined Net Operating Earn Earning
ing Earning of the Bank and of the af affiliated
filiated affiliated City Bank Farmers Trust
Company for the nine months
ended September 30 amounted
to $43,375,000 or $3 61 per share

on tne 12,000,000 snares now
outstanding. The comparable

figure for the same period in
195S was $38,473,000 or $3.21 per

share If calculated on' the same
number of shares. I

The combined total resources!

of the Bank and Trust Company
on September 30 were $7,640
million. This compares with $7, $7,-574
574 $7,-574 million on June 30 and $7,-

109 million a year ago. The com

blned deposit total was $6,547

minion compared with $6,713

minion and $6,327 million, re

The total resources of First

National City Bank alone were

$7,497 million compared with
$7,434 million on June 30, and
$C,968 million a year ago. Total
deposits were $6,444 million com compared
pared compared with $6,614 million and
$6,226 million, respectively,

The affiliated City Bank

Farmers Trust Company's re resources
sources resources were $143 million com compared
pared compared with $140 million on June
30 and $140 million a year ago.

Total Deposits wertf $103 million
compared "with $99 million and
$101 million, respectively.
Total capital funds of the
Bank and Trust Company com combined
bined combined were $732,030,000 on Sep

tember 30 or $61.00 per share on
the 12,000,000 shares now Ant-

standing compared with $80,-

602,ooo or $60,98 per share n
10,000,000 shares outstanding on

June 30. The sale of 2,000,000

additional shares of Capital

Stock at $60 per share was com completed
pleted completed on July "26. Of the total
proceeds of $120,000,000, $40, $40,-000,000
000,000 $40,-000,000 was added to the Cap Capital
ital Capital of the Bank and $80Jino.00O

to Surplus, . ;

YouU know die4
Omega Constellation
by the observatory
engraved on ine back
of the case your guar guarantee
antee guarantee of an "especially
good chronometer."

I AmJablt in Stayhitt stnler h UtaratfplJ. Shock-fn-Hctii
and dHtimagutit Also svailabk in mattfpmf au.
For special presentation purposes i
tit Omega Constellation it Luxt in Ht txtra btaty
18 tarat gold tost with solid gold dialands and f gnrts,
itUvtrid in an txdnsive presentation box of. starling silver.



Qua. -'FerreC JoyerU Sah' Colon General Agent
CisaFastlidi Ski anamaUty Oid Agent
s '-"-j: Dirty free stores


Head Office: 55 Wall Street, New York City



IB Branches In Greater New Tork

Tl Overseas Branches, Offices and Affiliate

Cash, Gold and Due from Banks $1,717,710,197
United States Government Obligations 1,121,826,347
State; and Municipal Securities 413,323,412
Other Securities 105,481,0fll
Loans and Discounts 3,884,506,823
Real Estate Loans and Securities 36,247,011
Customers Liability for Acceptances 120,865,534
: Stock In Federal Reserve Bank 18,600,000
Ownership of International Banking Corporation 7,000,000
Bank Premises 33,423,981
Items In Transit with Branches 22,928,875
Other Assets, 15,103,760
TOTAL $7,497,017,001
.Deposits $6,443,987,827
Liability on Acceptances and Bills $141,069,190
Less Own Acceptances in Portfolio ., 16,585,365 124,483,825
Due to Foreign Central Banks 27,105.800
(n Foreign Currencies)
Bills Payable 100,000,000
Reserves for:
Unearned Discount and Other Unearned income 33,935,807
Interest, Taxes, Other Accrued Expenses, etc 60,691,891
Dividend v 8,280,000
Capital $240,000,000
(12,000,000 shares 20 Par)
Surplus 380,000,000
Undivided Profit 78,531,851 698,531,851
TOTAL . $7,497,017,001

FTrurej of Overseas Branches are as of September 15
Affiliate of Tha First National City Bank of New York for separata
administration of trust functions:
Head Office: 22 William Street, New York City
Capital Funds $33,498,514

4 .' t


1 i

. 'ft

: r

50 Years Of Hollywood

State Of

::; : :

: r I J "fwii i i11 1 i I 1

THIS STARTED IT: "The Count of Mont Cristo,'
Hobart Bonworth (left) was Hollywood's firs in

movie pioneer Jesse L&sky arrived
in Loi Angeles by train from Chi Chicago
cago Chicago in 1913, he hailed a taxi
and told the driver he wanted to
go to Hollywood. Tire cabbie gave
Sim a puzzled look and said:
"Get in, boss we'll find it. ."
Today the magic word "Holly "Hollywood"
wood" "Hollywood" Is known from hamlet
crossroad to jungle hut and this
month Hollywood is celebrating its
50th anniversary with a coast to
coast, 20-city "Golden Jubilee"
tour of stars and other celebrities
in a chartered airliner leaving Oct.
But even after SO years, finding
Hollywood in the maze of Los An Angeles
geles Angeles streets and traffic is still a
perplexing problem for wide-eyed
' t i
few miles west of the
Showing at Your Service

DIABLO HTS. 2:30 7:09 GAMBOA 7:00
Tony Curtis TiiMdav "Mister Corv
Martha Hyer luesoay mister lory
"MISTER CORY" GATDN t:30 r 7:00
ClnemaScope-Color! "THE SOLID GOLD
Mon. "Strange Intruder" Tuesday "Port Afrlque"
MARGARITA 2:30, 6:15, 8:20 CRISTOBAL 2:30 7:00
Spencer Tracy Alr-Condltloned
Katharine Hepburn James Mason
THE DESK SET" Joan Fontaine
Cinemascope color! "ISLAND IN THE SUN"
o o
Mon. "Chain f Evidence" Also Showing Monday!

Shipwrecked on a desert Island with TWO MEN!



PAEAISO S:15 8:05
k Victor Mature
SANTA CRUZ :15 8:3
John Wayne

a City,

Mind Plus Glamor

tourists, sailors on shore leave
and starry-eyed arrivals whose
goal is fame and fortune in mo movies
vies movies and television.
There is, you see,
no city of
Holywood, really.
Hollywood is a state of mind
surrounded by romance and glam glamour.
our. glamour. Clerks in a United States post
office just off Hollywood Blvd.
have stamped "hollywood" on all
outgoing mail since 1948 as sort
of an industry trademark, but
physically Hollywood is just a
small, roughly defined area a few
miles west of the Los Angeles ci city
ty city hall.
Oh, yes, there's a Hollywood
Chamber- of Commerce, but its
members have been blushing for
years because the real Hollywood
street corner and a restaurant
Los Angeles city hall.
Center Theatres Today
Cornel Wilde
Rhonda Fleming

But A
doesn't look at al like the state'
of-mind Hollywood ahoud. Now
they are raising money to put the
names of stars oh lampposts and
in bronie plaques in the side sidewalks
walks sidewalks to help distinguish Holly Hollywood,
wood, Hollywood, from Los Angeles, they
hope it wil make tourists happy
because the glamour Hollywood
stands for isn't found in Holly Hollywood.
wood. Hollywood. Not a single movie or TV star
lives in Hollywood. The stars live
in nearby Beverly Hills, Bel-Air,
Westwood and in other distant
areas. Even four ot the film indus-
! try's six bigest studios are miles
away MGM in Culver City; 20th
Centrury-Fox in Beverly Hills, and
Warner Bros, and Universal In International
ternational International clear across a moun mountain
tain mountain range in San Fernando Val-
Kxctpt for the Brown Derby,
near the comer of Hollywood and
Vine, the cafes, the restaurants
and the night clubs in Holywood
look like those on any Main
Street, U.S.A. Some, in fact, are
in the honky tonk league. The
plush saloons are on the Sunset
btrip, six miles west, and the
swanK eateries and fanev
are in Beverly Hills.
Hollywood is celebrating its
Golden Jubilee because 50 years
ago Col. Billy Selig's Chicago-based
film company came West to
shoot outdoor scenes for "The
Count of Monte Cristo," a 15 15-minute
minute 15-minute "drama," with a double
imprsonating its star, Hobart
Bosworth. Col. Billy couldn't af afford
ford afford sending Bosworth out West.
And even these scenes weren't
filmed in Holywood. They were
shot in the backyard of a Chinese
laundry in downtown Los Ange Angeles.
les. Angeles. A fellow named Thomas Par Parsons
sons Parsons was the cameraman and he's
the only member of the compa company
ny company still alive. He lives in Miami,
Fla., and Hollywood is blushing
about his current occcpation he's
producing TV commercials!
But filming of those outdoor
scenes for The Count of Monte Monte-Cristo"
Cristo" Monte-Cristo" in California was the birth
of "Hollywood'' as a state of mind.
Th Chtcate and New York
"flicker" makers "followed Col.
Selig to the then smog-free land
of sunshine, oranges and real es estate
tate estate agents and soon the country
crossroads of Hollywood and Vine
were overrun with bathing beau beauties,
ties, beauties, cowboys, Keystone Kops in

x He blazed aaoss I J yA
the World like. S tAlf ;'H ,f
' A a fiery comet j'fcvi -jr i
'L forbkWen girl! kf. ".'I? 4

Q Tmm $Ulii(lC'liifB,li(l1i0li'WSS'.


1 35c i Me.
Basilie ts. Reblnsos.
- Also:

Labor Board Fi

Kohler Co. Guilty
Of Unfair Actions
al Labor Relations Board exami
ner has found the strike-bouhi
Kohler Co., of Kohler, Wis., guilty
oi uniair laDor practices.
tie. said nearly ail persons on
strike at the company should be
siven their johs back when the
walkout ends.
Downing; said he could not deter determine
mine determine at this time the number oi
(Workers involved In -the 1 ft n g
strike who would De affected by
his ruling.
Downing based his decision
Thursday on finding that the com company
pany company prolonged the strike by uniair
labor practices, in violation of the
Taft-Hartley Act
The strike was called April 5.
1954, by Local 833 of the United
Auto Workers, AFL-CIO.
Model T Fords that reared on
their hind wheels, cigar-box -ahap-ed
movie cameras hand ctanked
by fellows in turned-around caps
and a young genius in yellow put puttees
tees puttees named C. B. DeMille.
They were followed by slinky
sirens, handsome heroes and mustache-twirling
villains, who played
the love game in front of Holly Hollywood
wood Hollywood cameras, and the miracle of
the movies swept the nation and
the world.
They were the crazy, sex awl awl-sin
sin awl-sin days of Hollywood, with stars
like the "It Girl," uara bow;
"The Butterfly Man," Lew uwyj
corss-eyed comedian Ben Turpin
and the greatest heart throb of
them all, Rudy Valentino, aiars
and producers made and spent spent-millions
millions spent-millions and Hollywood won
world fame as a srot of modern
Today, the it4 Dig souna stages
which began to dominate Holly
wood's skyline when the "tauues
arrived iin 1926 have been dwarf dwarf-ri
ri dwarf-ri hv th eastward building boom
of office buildings, stores and ho
tels. Today, after 50 years, mere
are other big changes in Jtt o u y-
wood. oroduction is taking o
ver many of the sound stages lett
vacant by movie m a k e r s, wno
now are capturing real scenery all
over the world for few b U"
greater screen movies. Oil wells
are pumping on deserted studio
backlots, some of which, the stu studio
dio studio owners say, wil be subdivided
for new homes and shopping cen centers.
ters. centers. Star temperament and wild
spending are no more. Holywood
today is big business but the phe phenomenon
nomenon phenomenon of the mind that it was,
and still is, has left its halmark
on the world.
"Going Hollywood" still means
living beyond your means. Afri African
can African native girls wiggle like Mari Marilyn
lyn Marilyn Monroe. Danish housewives
buy "King-Size Hollywood beds,"
and Japanese teen-agers buy "De
signed in Holywood" clothes.
Drive in restaurant ear hops in
Montana dress' like Holywood
chorus girls and "Hollywood
Home Plans are sow in Sweden.
After studying Hollywood and
its people for a year, even ah an
thropoligist, Hortense Power mak
er, had to admit, "There is only
one Hollywood in the world."

15c. , tOe.
French Pictures!
with P. Armendariz
and A. M. Sandrl
- Also: -N


Robinson ts. Baaillo
. ninth
with Ray Mllland


. 4

A TRIP TO MIRAFLORES LOCKS to see how the Panama Canal operates provided a new experience for the Columbus Boyi
Choir, now on a concert tour of Latin America. The young choir, members and their teachers were given an official wel welcome
come welcome by Acting Gov. Hugh M. Arnold, shown at the front and center of the group. At the left in the back row are Peter
Grosz, military assistant to the Gc-vernor, and William G. Arey, Jr., public relations director, who were among the Canal
officials- at the Locks to welcome the young songsters and ex plain the workings of the locks. The choir is composed of 28
boys ranging in age from 11 to 14 years. They are directed by Donald Bryant, whose son Travis Bryant, 13, is one of the
soloists. Travelling with the, ,ohoir are teachers from-the Columbus Boys Choir School in Princeton, New Jersey, training
center for the. famed chorus. A regular tlassworlt schedule Is being maintained throughout the trip which has taken them
throughout Latin America. They have already been to Mexico, Guatemala',' Colombia, Ecuador, Peru, Chile, Argentina, Uru Uruguay,
guay, Uruguay, Brazil, Trinidad and Venezuela. Ali$o with the choir are four adult soloists from the Westminster Choir. From Panr
ama they will visit Curacao, Puerto Rico, the Dominican Rep ubli&v Jamaica and Cuba.

Author 'Reluctantly'
Decides Not To Pay
$750 Florida Fine
Author William Eradford Huie
"reluctantly decided" today
against paying a $750 fine as his
"admission ticket to the state of
Huie was "pardoned" in the
controversial contempt case
which grew out of the Ruby Mc Mc-Collum
Collum Mc-Collum murder trial in Suwanee
County, on condition he pay the
fine levied originally by judge
Hal Adams.
In his letter to Gov. LeRoy Col Collins
lins Collins and State Comptroller Ray K.
Green, Huie noted that he al already
ready already has forfeited $2,600 bond
money to Suwanee County in the
Huie expresed his "apprecia "appreciation
tion "appreciation (for) the consideration given
to my petition by members of the
Florida Board of Pardons."
He also said he appreciated
statemnts by Governor Collins.
who in these difficult times, has
become the South s most effective
But, "Reluctantly," Hiave decid decided
ed decided that for me to pay an addition additional
al additional $750 would be an unwise con concession
cession concession to my adversaries in
Judge Adams' judicial circuit.
"For me to appease in. any
manner the individuals respon responsible
sible responsible for the maneuvers against
me would be a betrayal of the
honorable citizens in those coun
"This Is no time for compro compromise
mise compromise among southerners," the
author declared. "Our traditions
are under massive assault and
the McCollum case is the sort of
stupidity which has handicapped
us before the rest of the nation
and the world."
He called the first McCoolum
trial, at which she was sentenced
to die for killing a white physi physician,
cian, physician, "such an outrage that ft was
denied the courtesy of a defense
before the State Supreme Court
by the attorney general of Flor-
by t
He asked the Pardon Board to:
1. "Reconsider your action of
Sept. 1 and grant me a full par pardon
don pardon without asking lor a fine
which I tried to pay two years
2. "That at your next meeting
you grant me the necessary pro protection
tection protection so that I may apepar be before
fore before the Pardon Board in per person."
son." person." Today Encanto 35, jLQ
Victor Mature Anita
Ekberg in
Guy Madison in
Michael Ray in
In Cinemascope!
Robert Ryan in
Me. ,. .lie.
with R. Cameron

- .vwii4..

STRUCK PAYDIRT These military and civilian employes of the U.S. Arm Caribbean
Ordnance. Office aire among those who have received awards under Project Payfiirt, the De De-jjartment
jjartment De-jjartment bf the Army program to increase organizational effectiveness thtougn submitting
suggestions. Pictured with officers of the section are winners who were given cash owards
or certificates for their adopted ideas. Presentations were made by Col. Elmer W. Grubbs,
ordnance officer, extreme left, first row. Others in the first row, left to right, are Alfonso
Carrasco, Kenneth A. Thompson, Earl York, Dldimo Milord, Victor A. Worrell and Lt. Col.
Ralph H. Wells, Ordnance executive officer. Second row, Simon C. Burke, Robert T. Russell,
Rupert George, Mrs. Gwendolyn Blanchard and Mrs. Jaclnta N Bailey. Third row, Earl M.
Dunn, Hugh M. Best, Francisco Castillo, Albert Hines and Sp3 Robert J. Kohlbeck. Top row,
Lt. Col. Wallace Martello, maintenance division cfilef; Maj. Edgar L. Robinson, supply divi division
sion division thief, Alfred J. Gauvin, organization and methods examiner, Capt. Victor B Swan, am ammunition
munition ammunition division chief;. Capt. Harold H. Matt ice, fiscal and management branch chief, and
1st Lt. Edwarfl W. Tates, commanding officer of the 17th Ordnance Company.


Cash Awards Totaling $310

Cash awards totaling '$310,
which represented savings to
the Bovernment of $7,000, were
presented to civilian employes
of the U.S. Army Caribbean Ord Ordnance'
nance' Ordnance' Office in the first eight
months of this year under the
Department of the Army sug suggestion
gestion suggestion awards program.
in an, la suggestions were
submitted by Ordnance civilian
and military workers during the
period, and 32 were adopted.
Eighteen, cash awards were giv given
en given to civilian employes, nine
military and civilian personnel
were awarded certificates and
five received letters of apprecia appreciation,
tion, appreciation, . ,
All personnel of the Command
have been urged to participate
in Project Paydlrt,., an Army Army-wide
wide Army-wide program to increase effi efficiency
ciency efficiency and effectiveness of op operations
erations operations through submrttlng im improvement
provement improvement ideas.
Highest cash award tw ait
Ordnance suggester wis made
to Earl M. Dunn of Curmndu,
at arreOlanee Inspector tn fee
mmmnltioa drrisien, Ji waJ
yrenUd with $120.
' Dunn's ides for s trailer equip-
ped to renovate and repair am ammunition
munition ammunition components, which can
be used for job-site repairs, is
estimated to provide .benefits of


Victor A. Worrell, also of the
ammunition division, took hon
ors as top suggester during the
period. Worrell, who lives in
Pueblo Nuevo, received awards
totaling $118.95 as well as two
letters of appreciation.
First Lt. William E. Richmond
was the leading military sug suggester,
gester, suggester, with seven ideas for im improved
proved improved methods submitted.
Others awarded cash were Al Alfonso
fonso Alfonso Carrasco and Simon C.
Burke, both of Panama City, and

Faltering Philip:
tuB Or filled HJ krulsea.
frpah nl aactt Ms kesM Bke aew
. A. qaastflsds. pm the rixkt iM

Yields 18.

Hugh M. Best of paralso, with
two adopted ideas each; Ken Kenneth
neth Kenneth A. Thompson and Robert
T. Russell, of Curundu; Keith L.
York of Las Cumbres; Didimo
Milord and Albert Hines, both
of Panama City; Gwendolyn
Blanchard of Fort Kobbe; Gefl Gefl-Brown,
Brown, Gefl-Brown, Jacinta N. Bailey. Fran Francisco
cisco Francisco Castillo and Rupert ft
George, all of Parque Lefevre.
SpS R. 3. Kohlbeck won an a
ward certificate and a three three-day
day three-day pass.

mors than $450 ; -, j (

to the.

of th







Balboa Theater at 8:15 a.m.



Special Prog ram Cristobal Theater at 1:30 p.m.




There Will Be Whistle Stops Along The Railroad

PARAISO at 10:10 GAMBOA at 10:50 GATUN at 11:35 a. m.




of the

.1 -i



v Ve Ve-'
' Ve-'
- t-i --


tThl ff cMtrtbaM kr Tke hani AaMriraa)

(Thin Mf Mtrltot4 fcy Tha PaMMi AMrUn)


Bouble Four Seeks Repeist Wi3te3il
Yankees May Swing
Deal To Acquire
Good Left Fielder
Town s Wall, Gavilan,
Bacancito Contenders


Spriflt f
i i. Ill ' i"'" .'' Jl'i'W

easy winner his last time over six furlongs, today
will attempt to carry his speed over seven furlongs
in the featured $1,000 sprint for first and second
series imported thoroughbreds at the President Re Re-mon
mon Re-mon racetrack.

NEW YORK, Oct. 12 (UP)

The Cococha Stable's speedy Double Four, n SWXdSrte1'

"We know we got problems
and we're gonna do something

aDOut 'em, tne Yankee manag
er explained today.

"They tell me we have a lotta
talent on our farm clubs Den Denver
ver Denver and Richmond and If we
can't get what we need there,

we may even make a deal."
Stengel said he would, have
a clearer picture of the Yan Yankees'
kees' Yankees' outlook for 1958 after he
conferred with general man manager
ager manager George Weiss wtihin the
next few days. It is no secret,
though, that Casey is looking
for a left-fielder.
"I played a lot of guys there

this year," he said. "Some were
fair and others didn't do so

good. We might have someone
!n our organization who can do
the job. or maybe even Tony
Regardless of whether Norm

Siebern. a Denver graduate, or
Kubek inherits the post. It cer certainly
tainly certainly appears that veteran Enos
Slaughter's days with the Yan Yankees
kees Yankees are numbered. At 41,

Slaughter 9till elves it the old

college try but he doesn't figure
in the club's long-range plans.
The Yankees' loss to the
Braves In the World series made
it practically a certainty that
the Bronx Bombers would at attempt
tempt attempt a deal to strengthen them themselves
selves themselves this winter.

First Race:
1 Mar Bravo $6.00,
2 Greco $7.00

Second Race:

Third Race:

1 Napa $12.20,
2 Avispa $2.40

One-Two: $17.20

1 Certamen $5.20,
2 Currita $8.80
Quiniela: $23.80

Listed to oppose the speedy grey
horse are Gonetino, Bacancito,
Gavilan, Town's Wall, Scintillation
an Gdramilla.
Gavilan was second to DouDie
Four last Sunday while Towns
' Wall was an impressive winner ov ov-'
' ov-' er a field of third and fourth series
racers. Gramilla and Gonetino
were third and fourth, respective respectively,
ly, respectively, in the race won by Double Four.
(Bacancito is returning to compe compe-;'
;' compe-;' tition after a brief layoff while
; Scintillation will making his first

& start in about two raomns.
S Braulio Baeza, Double Fours
V regu'ar rider, will attempt to
make the most oi earlv speed of
the son of White KallRememb-
ranee. His post position (No. )
guarantees a good st?rt a"d he
could make it a post-to-post win.
Gramilla and Gonetino, two
i speed merchants, should offer
Donb'e Four plenty of competition
hithe earlv going whi'e Gavilan

' and Town's Wall are expected to Fourth Race:

come for furnish stiff opposition in
the homestretch. Bacancito and
Scintillation, both sprinters, are
: question marks.
Steadily improving apprenlvc
Gilberto Ramos will guide Gra Gra-mi'la
mi'la Gra-mi'la while the ever worse Hector
Ruiz will guide Scintillation. Gui Gui-llermo
llermo Gui-llermo Sanchez, as usual, will be
aboard Town's Wa'l. Jorge Phi Philips
lips Philips had the leg up on Gavilan. A
polinar Reyes Rios will handle Ba Ba-cancito's
cancito's Ba-cancito's reins and Fernando Al Alvarez
varez Alvarez will do the booting aboard
Nine other interesting races are
v Inc'uded on tho ornram.
Yesterday Sineful raced to an
easv four-length victory in the
featured Columbus Day Handi Handicap
cap Handicap (Handicap Dia de la Raza)
which carried a purse of $500
and a silver trophy for fifth
series Imported thoroughbreds.
It wag the fourth consecutive
triumph for Singful yet he went
off the third choice and return returned
ed returned a juicy $8.60 to win. Canoe
was second and Blue Sky third.
Mutuels favorite Oliver wound
up next to last.
Singful, one of three winners
ridden- by fiulllermo Sanchez,
turned the six furlongs in 1:13
over a slowed up track. The
Singful Canoe one two com combination
bination combination returned $56.
Several longshots made the
afternoon a profitable one for
thenioonshooters. Escorlal paid

$23 and accounted for the big biggest
gest biggest half of a $99.80 double (Mar
riravo-Escorialj El Agheila cop copped
ped copped the tenth at odds of $27.40
straight and Julio won the
nightcap to the tune of $29.80
per win ducat.
The dividends:


-Escorial $23.00, $7.60
Tirreme $4.60
First Double: $99.80



Fifth Race:
1 Destello $5.40, $2.20
2 Henco $2.20
Sixth Race:
1 Picudo $5.40, $2.80
2 Minuendo $3.00
Seventh Race

j I



TAKE YOUR PICK Georgia Tech Coach Bobby Dodd stands on practice field with his only
two returning starters, Capt. Don' Stephenson, a center (No. 50), and halfback' Stan Flowers.
Dodd points out what's to be done and this probably includes a choice of New Year's Bowl
games, for the Engineers never miss one of those.

TOWRNEY TROPHIES Miss Mary Lou Allen, of the Army
Atlantic Special services Office, displays trophies which will
be awarded to winners' in the seven-man touch football
tournament to be played k later this month under Fort Gullck
lights. There will be two leagues, and team entries still are
leing accepted for the competition. Both team and individual
trophies are to be presented. (U.S. Army Photo)

Mossadeq $5.80, $2.60
-Posiblemente $? 40
Second Double: $13.80

Eight Race:
1 Bradomin $3.00, $2.20
2 Edith Plaf $3.00 $3.00-Quiniela:
Quiniela: $3.00-Quiniela: $6.60
Ninth Race:
1 Singful $8.60, $4.20
2 Canoe $6.80
One-Two: $56.00

Tenth Race:
1 El Agheila $27.40,
2 Sculptor $2.20
Eleventh Race!
1 Julie $29.80, $8.40
2-Deslree $4.20.


Among the players they are
willing to give up are pitchers
Don Larsen, Art Ditmar and
Al Cicotte; infielders Andy
Carey, Gerry Coleman, Harry
Simpson and Joe Collins and
outfielder Slaughter.
The way matters stand now,
the White Sox are eager for Ca Carey;
rey; Carey; the Orioles are interested
in Simpson, and the Red Sox
and Senators wouldn't be ad

verse to making a deal for Lar


Race Track Graded Entries

Racetrack Tips


1 Mlmi
S rilon
4 Almlnar
5 Chaneerlta

6 Sera Bueno

7 Empire Cross

8 Joselito
9 Gavilan
10 Ragazza

Coronation Day

Mie Cid
Rock N RoU



Town's Wail

P.P. Horse

Purse $425
1 Chito
2 Daniel

3 Yosikito
4 Takeaway
5 Mimi
6 Riqui Jose
7 Linda Susy





let Race "C and D" Nat. 6 Fgs.

G. Sanches 108 Racing to best form
F. Alvarez 106 Distance to liking
A. Reyes 105x Last doesn't count
B Baeza 112 -Should be close up
J. AVlla IIS Form inrfinotr.

Rodriguez 108 Must so lower

Dario 113 Would pay again


3- 1
5 1
4- 1

Purse $400
1 Dun
2 Suntonner

2nd Race, 6th Series Imp. 7 Fgs.
Pool Closes 1:30 2ND RACE OF THE DOUBLE

G. Sanchei 113 Form indicates
J. Jimenez 115 Bad lees hamiwr

3 Coronation Day Reyes 102x Could malr it nmu

4 My Friend
5 Socorrlto
6 Teloreo

F. Oodoy 113 Rates good chance
B. Carvajal 112 r-Would pay off
B. Baeza 108. Could score her

2 1

Ird Race, "Hla." Native! Fgi Fgi-Pool
Pool Fgi-Pool Closes 2:00 ONE TWO

Puree $375

1 Pancho Lope J. Phil. 112 Apparently off his feed
2 Filon S. Carvajal 110 Form indicates
3 Olimpico A. Reyes 107x Worse oach time out ..
4 Pichoto G. Sanchez 115 Good early speed
5 Cuca F. Alvarez 108 Must improve more
6 Guacamaya Jose Rodrt, 106 Not against these


Purse $400


4th Rae "Special" Imp. Fgs.
Pool Closes 2:30 QUINIELA

A. Gonzales 113 Good recent rap At

2 Dainty Duchess Flores 112 Nothing in months
3 Mio Cid A. Reyes 107x Has shown nothing
4 Amin Dldl S. Carvajal 118 Bothered by bad less
5 Onda Real. J. Talavera 103x Can make it here
6 Quematodoa J. Cadogan 108 Has two boxing gloves

. .4-1



32 32-51
51 32-51 10-1

&fcAiATfc2iHWi1giirr i i iiiir -ihiii r,iiMliwrtM'iiimo iiiMi''i.Mt

SEAT OF TROUBLE Quinno Manao drapes himself over a couple of teammates to show
what kind of expressions he gets when the Banning, Calif., defensive middle guard lands on i
opponents. Younf Manzo stands six-feet-four, weigh 350 pounds, has strength, agility, j

Purse $300 Pool Closes 3:005th Race Non-Winners Nat. 5 F.

HEELS iffllBl

i j'5!xtraV i
StgiX COOL" jj s0?mm
i-otT rise 1
' y i sk' t '-o

fl.l.rRISI 'r.' if
For men who like th f4 "J S ft
of whitkar-wiltac bar- l
benbop Utbar. f I il

1 Chaneerlta A. Reyes 105x Shouldn't miss here
2 Rock 'N' Roll E. Dario 100 Reportedly improved
3 Stelita B. Baeza 105 Has fair workouts
4 Big Sarge V. Ortega 108 Improving slowly
6 Gloria M T. Alvarez 105 Better this week

3- 1
4- 1

Purse $500
1 Contralor
2 King
3 Sunfair J
4 Febrero n
5 Serabueno

6th Race, 5th Series Imp. 6 Fgs.

G. Sanchez 112 Has strong finish
F. Hidalgo 113 Nothing recently
. Rodriguez 113 Should beat these
K. Flores 113 Could score upset

A. Reyes 107x Distance suits style

8 Golden Corn J. Phillips 115 Ran well in last
7 El Fakir G. Ramos 99x Must go lower

3 1


, 2-1


Teams W
Cocoii Navy 20
N. A. D. 19
West Bank 15

Lacona 10 22

The West Bankers exploded with

a bang and smothered the Lacp
na ouintet by more than four hun

dred pins. The way the West

Bank rolled this night, they would
have given any mix team on the

Isthmus a run ior their money,

Dorsey Tyndall had a 500 series,

which included a fine as game;

Betty Mustam marked a 44: an

Other Betty, Dorsey's boss smack smacked
ed smacked 385 and the Baher family had

736 between them. All scores
scratch. Against this attack Dee

Carter and his gang- was helpless
with 387 being tops.
N. A. C. r3 Cocoii Navy 1
N. A. D. put themselves in the

thick of the race when they pick

ed up two points on the league

leaders and are now only one

point behind. The games were
close only six pins separating the
two in TP column. Glenn Caley

ana June rarks had 450 and 432

series to lead their team to victo

ry, lor the Cocoleei 486 was fops

ana was credited to Don Willis


Football Results

COLLEGE PARK( Md., Oct. 12
(UP) Maryland won Its first

football game oi tne year, ii-u,
over Wake Forest today, thanks

to an almost forgotten third

string quarteback who had trou
ble making the squad.

The Terps' hero was senior

John Fritsch, a first stringer last

year but demoted to the third

team this season ana usea pre
viously only for conversions.


12 (UP) Aroused Penn State,

sparked by 25-year-old Dave

Kasperian, smashed for two

touchdowns in the fourth period

today to defeat William & Mary


Purse $400
1 Resuelto
2 Clarucha
3 Quiescence
4 Cartlllero
5 Elegldo

6 Empire Cross

7th Race, 6th Serise Imp. 7 Fgs.
Pool Closes 4:10 2ND RACE OF THE DOUBLE

A. Reyes 107x Excellent effort last
J. Phillips 110 Better this time
F. Alvarez 106 Hard to beat here
K. Flores 112 Has late foot

a. uaeza io Could go all the way

u. can. iuo tieoenas on start

7 P,ibe Undo G. Prescott 115 Fastest at getaway



8 1
15 1

Purse $650

8th Race "Special"
Pool Closes 4:40


7 Fgs.

"Mr HMvy- Ml "Intra CmTKISI
Tm Ma who like tlx fl for men who like th
f fc..T lubricating wik-up klint of ikm-
Tmu61 Uthr." bracin menthol lathar.

Whatever your type of beard, there's a Rise that's just
right for you., a Risi instant lather that can ghre-you
the smoothest, cleanest shave you've ever had in hlf
th time! And a Riss shave is a 24-hour hv with
built-in after-shave comfort to ieep your face feeling
smooth, toft and comfort We nil day Jong!



1 Puesio B. Baeza 105 Last was very good
2 1 Forget J. Phillips 106 Early speed only
3 Fudge Girl S. Carvajal 112 Returns well rested
4 Adversario E. Ortega 103 Showing improvement
5 Introduction A. Reyes lOOx Can make it now
6 Joselito G. Sanchez 113 Form indicates
7 Mlkel J. Samanlego 110 Jockey handicaps

The 1957 edition of the Panama
Area Armed Forces League Bowl Bowling
ing Bowling Tournament is scheduled to
get underway tonight lat 7 o'clock
at the 15th tVaval District bowling
Teams from Fort Clayton. Army
Atlantic, Fort Amador 4 Albrook
Air Forte Base, Tort Kebbe and
the 15th Naval District will com compete
pete compete in the tournament, which will

conclude October 25 at the Fort

Kobbe alleys. t

Monty Stickles, a goat and

then a hero within two minutes,

smiled happily today that he
never tried a field goal even in
practice before he kicked the
three pointer which gave Notre
Dame a 2'-21 victory over Army.

Badgers to a 23-14 triumph over
Purdue for their third straight
victory of the season.

Pittsburgh struck for two touch touchdowns
downs touchdowns In the first five minutes
of play today and then method methodically
ically methodically trampled injury and flu-

ridden Nebraska, 34-0.

The panthers called on four

players to share touchdown hon

ors as they combined an array

of hard-driving backs and alerc

line play to humble the under undermanned
manned undermanned Mid westerners.

NEWTON, Mass., Oct. 12 (UP)

Once beaten Boston College
rolled to its third straight win
today, mauling Dayton Univer University,
sity, University, 41 to 14, as fullback Don
Seagar and halfback Jim Col-

clough befth scored twice.

BOSTON, Oct.. 12 (UP) West
and air defenses hayshrdwould
Virginia's big line gored holes

in Boston University's ground

and air defenses today while a
fleet of Mountaineer second
srting backs buried the out

classed Beantown boys in a 46 46-6
6 46-6 avalanche.

LAFAYETTE, Ind., Oct. 12
(UP) Wisconsin's touchdown

twins. Dannv Lewis and Sidney

Williams, turned in long touch touchdown
down touchdown runs today to spark the

Purse $1000

1 Gonetino
2 Bacanctio
3 Gavilan
4 Town's Wall
5 Scintillation
6 Gramilla
7 Double Four

9th Race, 1st and 2nd Series Imp.
7 Furlongs
Pool Closes 5:15 ONE TWO
F. Alvarez 120 Last was dismal
A. Reyes 1U3X Returns from layoff

J. pnuups 1(18 booa recent races
Sanchez 108 Back in best form
H. Ruiz 105 Question mark
G. Ramos 102x Early speed only
G. Baeza 116 Form indicates

10th Race 4th Series Imp. 7 Fgs.

Pool a oses 1:45

1 Fleltro G. Sanchez 110 Wil fight it out
2 Garramufio J. Rodrt. 108 Not against these
3 Ragazza F. Alvarez 110 Returns from layoff
4 Chivlllngo B. Baeza 112 Could be upsetter
5 Horacio S. Carvajal 105 Hard to beat here
6 Distlng A. Reyes 106x Dangerous contender

?t ; rt win irr 1

20-1 .J .i-'iv; 1 1 i
10-1 U J4f ;T.Pf-S 4v vH

w if v v Li- 1 i rv3 i 1

3-2 f. TV.- I' I
1 vmw. i fa
m.-mmJ-,jH U T-- -1 1 1 m- mj j

NfiW HAVEN. Conn. Oct. 12

(UP) Fullback Gene Coker

scored on running bursts of 46
and 22 yards today as Yale capi

talized on two fumbles and an
intercepted pass to defeat
Brown,, 19-0.

CAMBRIDGE, Mass., Ocft. 12
(UPlr-Harvard played fumble! -tis
with Ohio university for 30
minutes then got its split-T
working for two second-half
touchdowns runs by Walt Sta-

hura to gain & 14-7 victory over
the outmannned Bobcats today.

5 1

BOWLING AWARD Sergeant First Class Lou Carrtllo of the
62nd MRU, receives -a shoulder patch from colonel John D.

Coney, post commander. Fort. Amador, for bowling three con

secutive fames of 131 during the post roll -off. The patch is.
an American Bowling Congress award. (U.S. Army Fhete)

ANN ARBOR, Mich., Oct. 12
(UP) Mighty Michigan State.

paced by "flying blacksmith blacksmith-Walt
Walt blacksmith-Walt Kowalczyk on the ground
and the .sharp passing of Jim
Ninowzki wore down fifth-ranked
Michigan 35-6 today to
strenghen its bid for No. 1 rat rating
ing rating tn the nation.
DALLAS, Tex., Oct. 12 (UP)
Oklahoma's scintillating Boon Boon-el's
el's Boon-el's had to take their yardate in

short chunk from an aroused

University of Texas team today,
but chewed up enough bt It to
get their 43rd straight-triumph

in a nara zi-7 oatue,
' LAWRENCE. Kan..'.OdL 2
(UP) Jowa State, playing mag magnificently
nificently magnificently the traditional "wait "waiting"
ing" "waiting" game vhlch for years" typi typified
fied typified Tennessee football teams,,
capitalized on three Kansas bob bobbles
bles bobbles todayHo hammer out a 21 21-8
8 21-8 Ylctory before 21,000 fans.

OTP) Unbeaten Iowa, the na

tion's ninth-ranking lbotball
club, clobbered Indiana. 47-7. to today
day today for Its third straight victorT
and. first in defense of its Blf

a en cuampignenip.



G7 v


ON THE KISSER Bob Young, on the left, and William Bel Bel-chla,
chla, Bel-chla, hooked up in the best bout of the night at Port Kobbe
Monday, with Belchia getting the nod from .the judges. Fights
' continue every Monday, starting at seven, Jat Kobbe 's Hangar
Number Four. (U.S. Army Pboto)

Sark Scouts Even


Sarkkinen. the futuramic Fmn tet
ter known as the gem of the Ohio
State lootDSU soutmg, Dragaoe,
gives Buckeye "bbrtsters a sharp
contrast whe, theV; attend the -sual
press and downtown quarter quarterback
back quarterback meetings out here.
It's about like Peter Lorre and
Phil Silvers on tfyj same TV
ncreeh. On one haad. you have
Coach Woody Hayes, the dour
everything-- ia -wrong guy. On the
other you have Saifc'.Depend on
Roulette Or

back, is something to see. That is.irarely have anything new to show

il you-have a nice, objective seat
in the stands and don't have any
serves to control.

j But if you're Mujrtiy Warmath,
Minnesota's coach, Cox can turn

a football came unto something
which leaves you having a shaky
soup and cracker dinner.
A cocky gambler, he'll do any
thing, warmatn stui rememDers
last year's Illinois game and try
as he might, he knows, as he sits
on -the bench each Saturday, there
will be more days like rt this fall
Late in the game, Minnesota had
a third down on the Mini one. cox
came out of the huddle for the ex expected
pected expected sneak or line buck, then
promptly dropped back to throw
a pass into the fait. Abe Woodson,
the Illinois speedster halfback,
drifted wide and for a moment it
seemed there was a good chance
for one of those 99-yard intercep interception
tion interception deals.
Instead, Cox purposely threw
the ball into the ground at the side sideline.
line. sideline. On the next play, he held the
ball for a winning field goal.
"He'll do," Warmath says, "any "anything
thing "anything on a football field. It's fright frightening.
ening. frightening. But you win."
and His Combo
Across from the
' "El Panama" Hotel

L a..

. HOLLYWOOD LEGEND f fabulens Len Chanerta dra dramatised
matised dramatised in rniversal-InternationalV.;'Mn.ef a Thousand'
Facei" atarring James Cagney B) hown, her to histo historical
rical historical scene with filmdom'a brilUant newcomer Robert J.
rnn (fitmm L who sortravs the late Irvlnf Thalberc

z ot notion picture fame. This
central xneatre on vexooer i.


him for; most of today's gems,
Hayes always tells audiences.
The day good humor guy Sark
had to' puild Washington's Huskies
into an' opponent worth worrying
about is a good example. Washing Washington
ton Washington had been tied, 6-6 by Colorado
and walloped, 46-7, by Minnesota.
"As your west coast ; ambassa ambassador,"
dor," ambassador," Ke began by skirting the
ends, "I'd like, to recommend a a-bslone
bslone a-bslone and the imperial drab high-
tyj"' I : v-'' '''
, By new" Hayes- had departed, so
Sark,. n his own, tried : to sell
Washington as a tough opponent
for the? jSuckeyes. .i .i-
"Washington," he said, "has the
best press, box in the country
170 feet high, great for scouting
because you look straight down at
But n whet he regarded as a
sides ta the audiencei. Sark show
ed, whyLOhio State'e, ; opponents
on Saturday afternoons.
Right idown to growth since last
year, Sarkkinen is up on the club
he scouts. With Washington, for
example, he pointed out, "Of the
23 boys who played last year, two
in that group have gained a total
of four pounds since last season.
Two stayed the same and 19 have
lost a total of 209 pounds. They're
now all falt-bellied, well condi conditioned
tioned conditioned athletes. Jim Owens has
done a 'fine job of conditioning."
Scouts, such as Sarkkinen lead
the strangest life in sports. All
week long they work with their
team. Then, on Friday nights
when everybody else is getting
ready for the game they hop on
a plane.,
Tho mxt day th'iy hv a press
box seat at another game and
they spend the afternoon drawing
diagrams and making notes a if
it were a college classroom and
once in awhile nervously asking,
"Do you have a score on "my
Scouts see one gnme a year as
a rule the season's final. Other
wise, they are one, two or even
three weeks ahead of the schedule,
checking on future opponents.
On Sunday nights, at college
football offices all over the coun country,
try, country, the scouts show up, brief
I cases in hand, and they start brief brief-jing
jing brief-jing the coaching staff on what's
coming from opponents.
On Mondays, they usually wind
up as does Sarkkinen talking
at a luncheon someplace. They
know all about tire opponents.
Please don't embarasj them and
ask them about their cwji team,
however. They haven't seen it play
yet this year.
picture wil be released at the

. 7


inson will get into the, ring and
take on Carmen Banmo again in
Februaryr.r-despite anything he
speaks of at the present for a
couple of" reasons.
One stems from the day he" aoi
nbunced to a couple of his visitors
ii his Harlem office, "I'll be righW
; So Ernie Braca nd vie Marsi-
llo took a seat, Braes smoked a
cigar, He smoked another one. Mar
sillo talked. The, ;he talked some
more. K-';-
hoiirs later," Braca .says;. "Vic
tells me be is getting the idea Bob Bob-inson,
inson, Bob-inson, wouldn't be back. ,1 agreed,
so we left", , ;
This was couple of days after
Robinson1 had lost to Gene Full
mer: anf Braca and Marsillo had
come up ,to eolject the manager's
end of ths purse. It wasn't paid,
Braca savys,- not were his shares
due from the.; Fullmer return and
BasihO wr :: a, a,
"Mv lawver." Brata savs. "fie-
ures we have $200,600 coming,
which is what we go to court for
in the next couple' of weeks."
He isn't alone. The government
keeps hitting Robinson for tax
money. Joe Glazer, who served as
Robinson's agent and, with Braca,
piece-ho'ding fight manager, has
called his attorney, too. Robinson
told Glazer, "I won't pay you,"
and Joe, who holds a $120,000 mort
gage on Ray's buildings, among
other things, is mad.
"WHEN I GOT HIM on the phone
a few days after we were waiting
for him," Braca says, 1 He told me
he was broke. He keeps saying
that to everybody. 1 can't believe it.
The man never spent eight dollars
in his life, especially recently, and
he has been making a fortune.
money buried in a tin can some
place. But no matter what he's got
the bills are piling up so big now
he has to fight Basiuo in .February.
There's a-Other way."
There is another reason, too. As
a man without a title. Robinson is
in trouble. Fdr day to tun placid
ly with him," jhe must Be address addressed
ed addressed as "champ" at! least two dozen
times. His ego demands it.??f
wever a popular tigure m Har
lem, he always had "Champion"
gojng for MiiCaiMir it did A" good
10b mRintf nim .a bic man. Now
he- fust af .fighter AttS everybody
oa.tne tigni peat taices k lor grant granted
ed granted he is earning -back money or
no mbneyi- to get the middle middleweight
weight middleweight title back from Basilic
"There are so many things com
ing up," Robinson keeps saying,
' I just don t know what I m going
to do."
six or seven weeks( he will start
the usual cat-and-doe negotiations
with the JnternaUonaj, Boxing Qlub
and in February he'S' come out to
take on Basuio again.
He'll do it for money, perhaps.
But it is to be doubted if money
ever could pay for the physical
torture that would go into 15 rounds
of fighting with Basilio.
The Robinson ego that's differ
ent. He can forget the ugly little
right hands Carmen sank into his
midsection the first time. He can
forget clutching his middle and
nearly collapsing while going back
to the dressing room.' He can for
get that he had trouble dressing
What matters is reoDle don't call
him champ. The monev he owes
all that can be treated casually.
ne aian t pay once, there's no rea reason
son reason why he'd pay again. But he
needs the name. Needs it badly.
So much so that it is going to
cause this 37-year-old man to ko to
war again agairist Basilioo, the on only
ly only man who gave him the kind of
licking Sugar Ray Robinson said
he'd never take.
lte arrival
New York (NEA) Trainer Sun Sunny
ny Sunny Jim Fitzsimmons did not win
a Futurity one of the first races
he ever saw until Nashua came
down in 1954. Mr. Fitz was 80 then
- V

ep 1(tW --W 1

v t I

f Bl Barta . J

U typical of Army's quick,
' fcard-running backfield forces
ibis season. Barta Cret the Ca Cadets'
dets' Cadets' ground game from full-
back. He's a senior.
.' '-'

tfi-YrV-t niiiii ii-MMwii in wnniinww i 1iiiiiii.i..i 1 1 n T .n -i nimr-lj

BOWLING BADGES Lieutenant Colonel Wallace Martello, chief of the maintenance divi division,
sion, division, USARCARIB ordnance' Office, presents bowling badges to members of the Finance Of Officers
ficers Officers teftm for winning first -place In this year' officers bowling league. The presentation
was made in the 'Fort Clayton bowling alley. Members' of ; the winning team are, left to
right- Capt Harry-WUder,. Comptroller's Office, Capt.. William H. Griffin, Finance Office;
Col. Martello, capt. Charles Et: Jones' and .Capt. ..Edward V. Allen, both of the Finance Office
. .; ... .' l S Arm v Phnlni

.'. :-- ..i.
mmm 'iiihfiwrihMniwflwniiiiMiiiiw in i iiH minnw arrir

LIFESAVING BADGES AWARDED Colonel Robert W. Gar Garrett,
rett, Garrett, commanding officer of the, 20th Infantry, presents a
Junior Lifesaving Badge to 12-year-old Jerry Banks as the
other recipient of the award, 15-year-old Tom Hicks, looks
on. Both boys completed the required course at Fort Kobbe
this summer. (U.S. Army Fhnto)


Fishing Editor
More than 15 years ago, I ap applied
plied applied for a job with one of the
state conservation departments.
After taking a competitive civil
service exam, I was offered sev several
eral several positions.
The uniform salary for a fish fisheries
eries fisheries research technician then
proved to be enough to buy gro groceries
ceries groceries and see a movie on Satur Saturday
day Saturday night. Provided you didn't
have to work on Saturday night.
I sought my livelihood elsewhere.
The shocking thing to me is that
salaries for professional men to today
day today are comparatively no better
than the livable wage of two dec decades
ades decades back.
Fishing is our nation's leading
sport. It's an annual business of
two billions, yet according to the
guardian Sport Fishing Institute
in Washington, D. C, there are on only
ly only 'a few hundred professionally
trained biologists now at work.
They are to angling what the doc doc-tot
tot doc-tot is to public health, or the en engineer
gineer engineer to highway construction.
They are responsible for diagnos diagnosing
ing diagnosing and repairing the resources
without which you would have no
fishing. Recent figures show that
the average salary paid to fisher fisheries
ies fisheries biologists is $4,900 a year., All
of these men have had six years
in college or longer, and from five
to 10 years, of practical field work.
As a result, more and more bio biologists
logists biologists are shifting to high paying
industrial jobs, and fewer under undergraduates
graduates undergraduates are replacing them.
The situation is aerious. It
means skeleton staffs and a de
clining interest ia professional
conservation. R meana that the
quality of future personnel will il-1
Umately reach the bottom, of the
barreL If anlging a $2 billion

industry it's about time some
of the money was put back into
Final World Series
Fads And Figures
NEW YORK (UP) Final facts
and figures on the 1957 World
Rivals Milwaukee Braves (Na (National
tional (National League) vs New York Yan Yankees
kees Yankees (American League).
Winner (Braves, 4 games to 3.
Game scores New York 3, Mil Milwaukee
waukee Milwaukee 1 (1st); Milwaukee 4, New
York 2 2nd); New York 12, Mil Milwaukee
waukee Milwaukee 3 (3rd); Milwaukee 7. New
York 5 (10 innings) 4th); Milwau Milwaukee
kee Milwaukee 1, New York 0 (5th); New
York 3 Milwaukee 2 (6th); Mil Milwaukee
waukee Milwaukee 5, New York 0 (7th).
All-time Series standings
Braves won 2, lost 1 (had 1-1 rec record
ord record as Boston Braves); Yankees
won 17, lost 6.
Series attendance (7 games)

Net receipts (7 games) $2, $2,-575,978.94.
575,978.94. $2,-575,978.94. Players' share $709,027.54
(players share in first four games
Commissioner's share $371, $371,-396.84.
396.84. $371,-396.84. American League share $348, $348,-888.62.
888.62. $348,-888.62. (2nd, 3rd and 4th place
teams participate).
National League share $348,-,
888.62. (2nd, 3rd and 4th place
teams participate).
Braves share $348,888.62
(club's share in which players do :
not participate). j
Yankees share $348,888.62
( club s snare in wnicfl players go
not participate).




Milwaukee, New Baseball
Capital Of The Wdrldf
Gone Wild With Joyai

mtt.w ATTTfTTK f ITP This new
baseball capital of the world has
gone wild with joy.
Nearly half a million wildly wildly-cheering
cheering wildly-cheering fans roared "Welcome
Hnmp" Thnrsdav nitilit when man
ager Fred Haney, pitching hero
Lew Burdette ana me oiner un un-kee
kee un-kee killers brought back Milwau Milwaukee's
kee's Milwaukee's first World Series champion
It was the city's biggest cele celebration
bration celebration since V-J Pay.
Pnlifo rhipf Howard Johnson
estimated "conservatively" that
400,000 fans whooped it up at the
aimnrt. alona the Braves' motor'-
cade route and downtown.
The celebration began wun
cheering, sirens, horn blasting,
holla cnalfp Hanrp.4 and confetti
the minute the Braves beat the
New York Yankees 5-0 to clinch
the Series.
Plan Brings Playars
It swelled to a tremendous cli climax
max climax when the Bravps' plane land landed
ed landed from New York. About 100.000
to 200,000 fans at the airport blew
horns, screamed, chanted, danced,
shot off fireworks, drank beer in
the streets and threw bushels of
paper and confetti.
Crowds were so great that more
than 50 motorcycle escorts could couldn't
n't couldn't get the motorcade through for
a planned parade on Wisconsin
Ave. and had to take a short-cut
to County Stadium for the players
to Bet their belongingf.
When the Rraves ptene landed
at Mitchell Field alwut 7:30 p.m.
c.s.t. the roar of 12,000 persons on
the observation deck was almost
Haney and his wife were lirst
1 :Vi?l:

It's time to step

finer flavor

Four Roses Bourbon time is now.
Don't miss another moment's en enjoyment
joyment enjoyment of the incomparable
moothness and richness of this
distinguished bourbon.1

Jtt vVv I rises semi t seat smxi
IIUJJ I eMtasst at, wnn m iveai fatej u

1 I

time for

Roses Bourbon

off the plane, followed by Burdette
who won three games in the Se-

Haney waved his hat and Maj?0t
r i an eiaier rusnea up ana
shook his hand. ''
The welcoming committee
couldn't find a microphone in the
confusion for Haney to thank ih
crowd. He and the players shoved
through the crowd to waiting con
vertibles for the trip downtown. r ''
Haney Rides Convertible ,.
As the motorcade Legan mdV'-i'
ins. crowds lined both sides of the
i street. Haney sat atoji the back
seat of a ronvprtihlp. Fans trfr't
to get close enough to shake hands'!
but police pushed them back.
Meantime, downtown Milwaukee,
was a madhouse. Paper and c'bh-v
fetti were, ankle deep in the gut-'a
ters. About a thousand teen-agers
did war dances, chanted and!
shouted football yells. Young men (
logged along the street carrying.
their girl friends pigpy-hack. A
policeman tried to direct stalled
traffic with a tomahawk. Fans'
tore up signs along Wisconsin,
Ave. They hugged and kissed each:. each:.-other.
other. each:.-other. Veteran second rpseman Red,;,
Schoendienst summed up the s
players' reaction. .1
"I've seen a lot of baseball
towns," he said, "but this is'ft;-.
LAUREL, Md. (UIM-An iwit;
tion to race Dedicate in the Wxshf
ington D.C. International turf clas-1,
sic at Laurel, Nov. 11 was extend- f
ed to owner Mrs. Jan Burke.
up to
S. M

r&oc TOT

1 !"' i fl.M.'-




PHILLIPS Oceenside Cottages
Santa Clara. Box 1890 Pana Panama,
ma, Panama, R. da P. Phona Panama
3-1877, Cristobal 3-U73.

beach house, on mil past C C-sine
sine C-sine Phona Balboa 1866.

Commercial Sites

FOR RENT: Spaca for office.
Campania da Saguro building in
Campa Alagra. Air conditioned,
levator, clainermin, big space
tor parking 26 M2. Tel 3-0136.
FOR RENTs Commercial site
on Juito Areiamena Avenue No.
37-11. "Mirysol" building. Will
make arrangement! according to
your wish. Phona 2-2341.


ATTENTION. 0. I.I Juct buih
medeni furnished apartment!, I,
2 bedrooms, hot., cold water.
Phono Panama 3-4941.

FOR RENT: Furnished Mod Mod-dern
dern Mod-dern apartment, 6 closets, 2 bed bedrooms,
rooms, bedrooms, living room, dining room,
kitchen, porch, garage. 46th St.
East No. 2-6T. Phone 3-1423.

FOR RENT: 2 bedroom fur furnished
nished furnished apartment in Duplex
house, garage. San Francieco.
Call Gamboa 6-206.

FOR RENT: 2 bedroom apar apar-ment.
ment. apar-ment. Large porch, livingroom,
diningroom, kitchen, laundry,
garage and storage room. Screen Screened,
ed, Screened, hotwater. Exclusive residen residential
tial residential section. For further informa information
tion information call 3-1650 during office
hours or 3-2608 after office
hours or holidays.

FOR RENT: Furnished three
bedroom two bath large fenced
in yard ideal for children. Avail Available
able Available Dec. 18 to March 18. 94th
St. San Francisco. Phone 3-3885.

Kids Cry For Her
But Mother Refuses
Life-Saving Blood
HAVERHILL, Mass. (UP) -Mrs.
Elizabeth Denno, 43, who
has refused blood transfusions on

religious grounds, clung to life to today
day today despite a red cell blood count
a doctor said "is not compatible
with life."
(But the Heeding from her ul ulcerated
cerated ulcerated bowel apparently had
slowed down considerably today
and doctors aaid she was holding
her own.
Mrs. Denno, a Jehovah's Wit Wit-Bess,
Bess, Wit-Bess, applied lipstick and primped'
her hair today. But doctors said
"she is still quite weak and looks
like she's dead when she's asleep."
"As far as is known," Dr.
Charles Chaput said, "the per percentage
centage percentage of her red blood cells,, 6
per cent, Is not compatible with
Normally the percentage is 85
per cent. Chaput said the lowest
ho had ever heard of with a

patient surviving was 2 per eent

Mrs. Denno, whose two young youngest
est youngest children "cry for her every
night," said a biblical quotation
opposing "feeding upon the blood
of a fellow man" keeps her from
accepting transfusions.
Doctors' only hope is that she
. 111 1 L.Ll..

win lapse iniu a Q'jir.a, pruuaoiy
within the next 24 to 48 hours,
permitting the necessary transfu

sions and the operation to save
her life. Two of her oldest sons
are among those who have offer offer-ad
ad offer-ad their blood.
Two courts have said forcing
transfusions while she was con conscious
scious conscious would be technical assault.

FOR RENT: Furnished 2 bed bedroom,
room, bedroom, living, diningroom, inde independent
pendent independent service. 86th St. San
Francisco No. 6. Near Roosevelt

FOR RENT: One bedroom fur furnished
nished furnished apartment. Automobile
Row. $75 monthly. Telephone
Balboa 2870.

FOR RENT: Modern apart apartments
ments apartments and rooms, moderate rent.
15th street No. 6, San Francisco.

FOR RENT: Atractively fur furnished
nished furnished cool, two bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, hot water, Campo Alegre.
Phone 3-5024.

FOR RENT: Two bedroom
furnished apartment sea view,
children's play area $125.00.
Tel. 3-5024.

Traffic policeman William A.
Calbraith was fined $40 for speed speeding
ing speeding after he explained he was
picked up as he drove to Mil Milwaukee
waukee Milwaukee to have his speedometer

Backlog of Unsold
Homes In US Cul;
Buying Picks Up
The latest government figures on
housing vacancies appear to sup support
port support the claims of builders that
they are disposing of a backlog
of unsold homes.
According to the Commerce De
partment, the number available

for sale or rent in the second
quarter was 2.3 per cent. This
matched the first quarter and ap appeared
peared appeared to be the low water mark

in a gradual decline across the
In the third quarter of 1956 the
rata was 2.8 per cent. In the last

quarter it fell to 2.5 per cent.
The building industry has cited
a reduction in inventories of un unsold
sold unsold units coupled with a decline
in available vacancies as reasons

it expects new housing starts' to

pick up next year.
The Commerce Department

sample survey showed the number
of vacancies varied widely accord

ing to areas especially in units

for r e n t. Nevertheless, second

quarter figures on all units for
sale or rent continued to adhere
to patterns set earlier in the year.

LEXINGTON, N.C (UP) Sher Sheriff
iff Sheriff Homer Lee Cox solved his
cane after he found a clue 1,000
feet long and folowed it The clue
was a rubber hose that supplied

water for a moonshine still.

A New CinemaScope Adventure
SEA WIFE Opens Thursday

i r

1 V

.v. :k. "aw M v aT,,c c--m

8m J '"Y 'r

J T i- it '"" ft ... ..A:.ffi.:er

. a a a s

' - 1 m

REAIFE, a challenging, beautiful and irweeplngly
.j Jowerf nl motion picture starring Joan Collins, Richard Bur-
-JSj.Ba,n Sidney ana) Cy Grant, opens on Thursday at the
BELLA 1STA Theatfe.
- '. Biveraal themes men against an angry sea and

Jnajsty and rererence fa this picture, which will be

" i or me moment wnen rreai nuns are
KEAWIPir i. ,i m

r lore and fortitude, of sacrifice and selfishness. You will
r"2iet S0, don t ,ail to see u at yur BLLA VIS-
? It oens on Thtir 'p-.

X.Ex.r?U51A?.,Sr.1,7?. ?UH urf,TS OB OUR OFFICES AT 1S-37 "H" 8TBEET, PANAMA I.IBRKR1A PKKClADO-7 Street No. 11 AGENCIAS
S.TJAIr D r.?yAC,ONErNo 3 '" P'aaa CASA ZAI.DO-Ontril Ave. 45 LOUKDE8 PHABMACV-182 Ij Carrasqullla KAKMACM U)M U)M-BARDO
BARDO U)M-BARDO No. 26 "B Street MORRISON fh of Julw I A j hi ruia atmiirt Tlunll tin a a riBMinil Ml IIMM HNinrtt Mu L'entyal Ave

r AKMAC1A LUX 164 Central Avenue HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE-J Eo. da t. n, lv. No (I a OTO DOMY Jnslo Armemena Ave. and 33 St m PABMAC1A

n-uuwo-nu Bire no u immaiw ei BATIIRRO P.roii Lafovr I Btr.. rARMACIA "SAS" VI Porree 111 A NOVEDADE8 A THIS Bntlf

the Bella Vista Theatre. COLON: Central Avenue 12,165 Tel. 432


FOR SALE: Lara. 1952 Chev Chevrolet'
rolet' Chevrolet' Bel-Air powerglitfe, new
tires, rubberised undercoat, two
tone green, mechanically perfect.
Phone, Home 5-488 Office 5 5-189.
189. 5-189. FOR SALE: 1953 Studeba'ker
hardtop coupe, R and H over overdrive.
drive. overdrive. $500.00. Call 25-2238:
FOR SALE: 1952 Oldsmobile
tudor sedan. Excellent conditioa.
Original owner $650.00. Phone
Balboa 4431.


FOR SALE: Small upright Mai Mai-lory
lory Mai-lory piano; Royal portable type typewriter;
writer; typewriter; blackboard; miscelan miscelan-eous.
eous. miscelan-eous. 2308-B Las Cruces, Balboa.

FOR SALE: 1.954 Ford V-8
convertible Ford-A-matic, radio,
air-blower, bumper guards, sida
mirrors, tinted windshield, ws,
power brakes, etc. 20,000 miles,
ee anytime at 5615-C. Hodges
Place, Diablo.

FOR SALE: 1952 Pontiac Ca
talina, hydramatic, radio, heater
$650.00. Navy 25-2491.

FOR SALE: Cadillac 4-door se sedan.
dan. sedan. Excellent condition, $500.
Phone 2-1662 or 551 1 -B Diablo.

FOR SALE: Glider, outdoor
furniture, plants, coffee maker,
portable typewriter, bamboo
chair and table, miscellaneous.
Phone Balboa 3250. House
0556-B. Ancon.

Home Articles

Are you the right direction for
your auto repairs? Go to 1 6th.
St. Melendez. Garage Johnston
guaranteed auto repairs. Phone
456-A Colon.
FOR SA1E: 2 Nortbill "agua
lungs and regulators $1 30
each. Rubber speargun $20.00,
small spring) gun $10. Color-,
master projector screen $20.
Upholstered rocker chair $25.
Phone 3-5362 offer 5 p.m.

FOR SALE: 51 Buick Riviera,
radio, duty paid, original owner.
$500.00. Call Panama 3-3347.

FOR SALE: 1 956 Fordomatie
station wagon. $2000 cash.
Pyle St. 3-3050.

FOR SALE: Stake and pick-up
trucks. Phone Coffey Gamboa

Retail Lumber Yard
Rear Rancho Beer Garden
Tel. 3-1257

FOR SALE: 1956 MGA in
perfect condition. Tivoli Motors.
Phone 2-4222.




the McLevy way. Body Massafe,
Excercwing Machines, Turkish
bath. Trained operators for ladles
ind gentlemen. Get results.
Services "SCHOLL'S"
J. Arose mena Ave. 33-48

TeL 3-1217

t i.iiiiii n.

Sealed bids, for opening in pub public,
lic, public, will be received at the of office
fice office of Superintendent, Store Storehouse
house Storehouse Branch, Balboa, for the
Covering scales, baskets, sinks,
tables, counters, showcases,
racks, meat packing machine,
cabinets, coolers, freezers, chair
earts, lockers and benches. TO
BER OCTOBER 17, 1957.
Covering hammer parts, pump
parts, power saw parts and band
and circular saws, TO BE OPEN OPENED
ED OPENED 10:30 a.m. OCTOBER 18,
Covering valves and valve parts;
cocks and cock parts, gages,
gage parts and glasses; lubricator
parts; welding parts and electric
range and flat iron parts, TO BE
18. 1957.
Invitations may ba obtained form
office of Superintendent, Store Store-home
home Store-home Branch, telephone 2-1086.

FOR SALE: Complete furnish furnishings
ings furnishings for 3 room apartment with
refrigerator and stove. T 1-352
4th ef July Avenue. Phona 2 2-4243.
4243. 2-4243. FOR SALE: Spars automatic
washing machine, new in car carton.
ton. carton. $275.00. Tel. 86-5211
after 5 p.m.

FOR SALE: G. E. Radio-phonograph
console, with 3 speed Gar'
rand changer, beautiful cabinet.
Phone 2-1662 er 55H-B Dia Diablo.
blo. Diablo. $150.


Jr.ninute car wash $1, steam
' cleaning of motor $5, waxing of
cart $5. Auto-BaAo, Trans-Isthmian
Highway near Sear.

The Mat d'nnara nd drinks
are served in our .modern air-,
coruntionar cafeteria .'grill and
bar. Hote' Internacional Pla Plata
ta Plata S da Mxyo.



Announcing the opening ef the
Madge Locke School' of dance at
the Knights of Columbus hall,'
Margarita. Beginners r register
Wednesday OctoSer 16ti. from
3-4 p.m. Particulars' at that rime.
New pupils welcome on our new
floor at Cristobal "YV( i register
at front desk. Gatun ; Quonset
Hut class every Tuesday three
o'clock.' All classes under per personal
sonal personal direction ef Mis-Locke.

U. S. Company .need. 2, three three-.bedroom
.bedroom three-.bedroom houses, preferibly fur-,
nishedf far minimum of 6 months.
Call 3rJl05 during office hours.

WANTED; For rent by North
American family, within nex two
months, unfurnished four or
.spacious three bedroom house.
Call Rambo, Balboa 2-2111.


FOR SALE: Hollywood double
bad, $40.00, trade for 25 cycle v
refrigerator. 0922 Arrjador Road.

FOR SALE: Custom made, din dining
ing dining room, living room and bed bedroom
room bedroom furniture with king-sixed
double bed, foam rubber mat mat-thress
thress mat-thress and box spring. All under
six months old, Excellent buy
for those interested in finest
quality. Call Panama 3-6589
weekdays. 12-2 p.m. or 6-8

Of course your hair worries
you I See Mary McKee (15 years
experience) or Audry Rogeri
(20, years experience). They'll
solve your problem. 'GeneH'a
Beauty Shop. Cocoli Chubhouse,
Navy 3812.

Stud service. AKC registered Tar
Boston Bull. Son of champion.

Bliss, Navy 3812.



FOR SALE: Cheap. 3 dining dining-room
room dining-room sets, 2 livingroom sets, 2
double beds with spring and
mattress, 2 youth beds, 2 chest
of drawers, one dresser. Call
08765, Bldg. "21" France
Field, Can be seen Sandy 1 p.
m. to 5" akm. or weekday evenings.

FOR SALE: 1 solid mahogany
dining room table, 4 chairs $50.
Call 2196 House 658-A Cururi Cururi-du
du Cururi-du Heights.

FOR SALE: Bargain. 3 pc. liv livingroom
ingroom livingroom set. Will accept reason reasonable
able reasonable offer. Phone Colon 862.

FOR SALE: 2 Small beds for
children 3 to 8 years. Via Espa Espa-fte
fte Espa-fte beside Radio Miramar (white

FREMONT, Ohio (UP) Fre

mont's rash collectors make a
clean sweep of 'things, Mr. and
Mrs. Robert Binkley discovered. A
basket of groceries, clothing and a,
purse the Binkleys left out near

their car for a moment were

thrown on the trash truck when

they returned. All was recovered

except the groceries, ana the city

greed to pay lor tnem.

Virginia Town Picks
Itself To Pieces,
Makes Changes


city that picked itself to pieces is

ready to start rebuilding.
For 30 months, more than 200-of
Martinsvil'e's 20,000 residents have

seen gathering periodicaly, in

large and small groups, to un

"over the community's shortcom-

)gs and correct them.

They seek to improve hose

vague parts of day-to-day living
called human values, operating as
the mayor's commision s on, hu human
man human values.
These values have been broken
down into classifications such as
cu'ture, teen-age behavior, welfare
old-age and recreation. The 200
volunteers have devoted more
than 10,000 hours on the better betterment
ment betterment program. They have taken taken-their
their taken-their town apart- piece by piece
and have written a report recom recommending
mending recommending more than 70 improve-,
The only cost to the city has

been three dollars, for 100 three

cent stamps used to solicit mail



General Agent
Gibraltar Life Ins. Co.
for rates and Information
Tel. Panama 2-0552

Packers Shipper Moven
Phones 2 2451 2 -: 2562
Learn Riding at
Riding & Jumping Classes daily
3 to 5 p.m. Phone 2-2451
or by appointment.

International Jewelry
1SS Central Ave.

Out of this work has come a

long-range blueprint for a better

community. It calls for new recre recreation
ation recreation centers and schools, better

library facilities, an old folks'
home, improved teaching methods,
more humane treatment for crim criminals
inals criminals and such inniv?tinnc n
teen-age council and cultural com


Townspeople already have voted

a $2,200,000 school bonl issi for

'mproved education. The Junior

Chamber of Commerce has raised
$103,000 for a recreation center.

RABBI WITKIN raises .the ceremonial cup at services while
his wife Helen and daughter Judy look on.
Old Friends Find Rabbi Witkin
After NY Times Story Appears

East 34th St. No. 6-25
Across from the Lux Theater
Hours: 9 to 12 3 to
TeL 3-3272 Panama

For military and civil sen lee
personnel only In C.Z. write or
phone for tnlormation nil Wet Wet-ner.
ner. Wet-ner. General Arent Phone I -07 SO
Box 3114 Panama.

As a result of an article that recently appeared in the New
York Sunday Times, the Canal Zone's Rabbi Nathan Witkin
has been swamped with letters from old friends, many of whom
he hasn't heard from in 30 and 49 years. One was a high high-school
school high-school chum who hadn't seen the Rabbi since.
Under the heading "Canal Zone Rabbi Serves Bif Area,"
the following item appeared in the Times;

BALBOA, C.Z., Sept. 21 Na- stations,
tional and geographic align-; From smaller places, men of
ments peculiar to the canal his faith will be flowrr to mill mill-Zone
Zone mill-Zone across Panama have re-!tary bases to permit them to
suited In creaitive eneineerine take nart in th ohtorvsnrM

feats and medical tains. Theyi The center here in Raihoa ii!th"r....i

also have fostered the growth of also a house of worship for the, There are
human beip ose lives seem American Jewish families whoselroom a mu

the elder .Witkin served a ron ron-gregation
gregation ron-gregation on the lower East
Side. The son grew up there, ab absorbing
sorbing absorbing much from his father's
work in the pioneer social serv service
ice service atmosphere of the Henry
Strept Settlement.
Meets Thousands in Year
Lack of self consciousness

brings Rabbi Nathan Witkin the

ready confidences of the thou

sands of people he meets in a
year. Such persons range from

diplomats accredited to Panama.

who he encounters at official
gatherings, to young soldiers fac facing
ing facing I ail and demotion for drunk

en driving.

Pleasantly, but without senti

mentality, the rabbi probes Into
the facts of a situation with

lawyer-like thoroughness. He

presses for no undue favors, sets

ud no competitive spirit with
other religions.

Rather, he takes pride that
for years his USO provided a
meeting place for two Chris Christian
tian Christian groups that now have
their own church buildings

the Unitarians and the Mor

Of the 1,500 service men and
their dependents who drop Into
the center each month, perhaps

80 per cent are nonJewlsh.
Among the center's most pop popular
ular popular activities Is its powerful

amateur radio station KZ5JW.
Here men in uniform who are
half a hemisphere from home
may talk with Un and friends

around the world.
Service men and civilians sena
and receive tdgether on a vol volunteer
unteer volunteer basis. Their standard
joke is:
"We run the only kosher ham
station In the Zone."
At the center's art i taller.

one-man shown re rt hv railway enthusiasts who have just

LONDON, Oct. 12 That Hea
ven he ds those who help them

selves is not only a wide y held

view in the United Kingdom: it

has been proved times without


Nowadays the sentiment is being

lnnnAnnr. ;trt "fin It Vnrcolt

a slogan you will hear on the lips

of everybody from housewives to

schooleir s. from business execu

tives to bank clerks, and e v e n

humble iournalists.

What thev mean is that, if the

bathroom is to be painted, or a
sitting-room wall-papered, or a ta tabic
bic tabic iea repaired, you not only

save money but derive a lot of en

joyment from the job if you uo
It Yourself."
A supreme case recent'y was
that of Officer Cadet Victor Rose,

who, with a mirror from his wile's
powder compact and an ordinary
torch bulb, devised an inspection

lamp costing a shilling-.which is

saving the Royal Air r orce many

thousands of. pounds a yjear.

It enables part of the lamous

Derwent jet aircraft engine to be

examined witnout stripping ine. en

With the l)isiiomc-mare inspec inspection
tion inspection lamp, Rose found he was able

to "do it himseli- 'Wiuiout time-,
wasting dismantling. And, incident-:
ally, he has won ah Air Council

award of 500 pounds.

Here was an exploit to. warm

the hearts of the, thousands who

swarmed to the f D it iYourseit
Exhibition at London's'; Earls


Britain's manufacturers hav

fought half the battle for the han

dyman with the tremendous vane

tv of small power tools now on

the market.
The homeworkshop is now al almost
most almost a "sine qua non" in the av average
erage average United Kingdom household.
Electric drill toois were on view
at the show, with every conceiva conceivable
ble conceivable attachment ior tackling both
wood and metal.
The only danger, it seemed to
me, was that the eager handy handyman
man handyman "might never know when to

step. How perilously oasy to
slice lit' p'iih in half, or re

duce the bath to a stack of
tasteful cigarette ash-trays.
For home-lovers not yet ready
to venture with "power tools there
were furniture kits in which the
pieces and joints were already cut
to shape, "needing only to be fas fastened
tened fastened together. Lovely wood ven veneers
eers veneers couid be added in wal'paper wal'paper-like
like wal'paper-like rolls.
You could even make your own
aircraft, a two-seater displayed by
the Popular Flying Asociation,
costing about 700 pounds includ including
ing including engine.
Not everyone wants a real air

craft, but the "Do It Yourself" in

stinct has iound vent in the re recent
cent recent enormous growth in mode!

'aircraft clubs in Britain.

Estimated at 500, they have

something like 20,000 members.
The other Sunday the renowned
Britsh aviation pioneer Sir Hand Hand-ley
ley Hand-ley Page was host at Radlett Air Airfield,
field, Airfield, near St. Albans, in the Eng

lish county of Hert ordshire, for

the biggest model aricraft rally

in the wor.d.

More than 700 home-make ma machines
chines machines were put through thaier
paces, ranging from models of
10 inches wing span with elas elastic
tic elastic rubber drive, to giants with
a span of 10 feet, internal com-tr--;ion
engines and radio con con-.
. con-. i enabling them to take of
i jtisted, perform aerobatics
and land again on a target.
Still the most inveterate of "Do

It Yourself folk are the model

frightening devices like a nega negative
tive negative impedance amplifier and an
alloy -junction transistor mere
.rieudiy gaugets &ucii as the new
e.ectroaic letter and parcel sort sorting
ing sorting machines with which the Post
Ouice hopes to solve some of its
problems this criming Christman.
The "segregator," as it is, call called,
ed, called, separates parcels, packets and
ieLers on the same rotation prin principle
ciple principle as potatoes are graded by
size on the farm.
At the moment, though, the Dol Dol-lis
lis Dol-lis Hill engineers are proudest of
their work on that greatest of mon

ey-spinners, the iirst Transatlantic

leiepnone cable, now a year old.
The British share in this ioint

undertaking with Canada and the
United States o, America was in

the design of repeaters and long long-li
li long-li e tubes, and the intensive study
of components and materials.

speech under the ocean
Now there is eleo nn Dniiin hii i

because contracts are about to be
placed for a second Transatlantic
telephone cable to be completed
by 1961, an undertaking shared by
Cable and Wireless T.tri A th-

Canadian Overseas telecommuni telecommunications
cations telecommunications Corporation.

Unlike the existi

the 'Post-office savs "has nii

justified the hopes of all who plan-

u uuue il posiDie, tne
new cable will carry speech in
both; directions, using British-designed
two-way repeaters to boost

uie voice, : signals on their 2000-f
miles underwater journey. And itV
will take 60 conversations simul simultaneously,
taneously, simultaneously, instead of 35 as the
present. l-k
It is in all probability due fiP
the Transatlantic telephone ca cable
ble cable that, for the first time in his history,
tory, history, radio listeners in Britain
will hear a speech by the reign.
Ing Monarch broadcast "I I v e"
from Parliament. This will be
when Queen Elizabeth II opens
the Canadian Parliament at Ot Ottawa
tawa Ottawa on Oct. 14.'
A British Rrnarlr-acHnn

tion engineer told me that although
tne Transatlantic radio link mioht

that wel shall rely on the telephone
cable to give United Kingdom lis lis-teners
teners lis-teners a comp'etely interference interference-free
free interference-free rendering of the Queen's

Quote Unquote

MILWAUKEE Braves Gener Gener-al
al Gener-al Manager John Quinn, describ describing
ing describing the huge welcome-home Mil Mil-waukeeans
waukeeans Mil-waukeeans gave their Series-winning
'I've never seen anything like
it. It could happen only in Milwaukee."

Zone Art League, been holding their Railway Hobby
a libra rv.? a same Show at the Central Hall, opposite

rich in overtones,

room, a music room with record

One of the Rabbi Nathan Federal agencies on the 7.nn; r,T'L:i,ll l"".

the Houses of Parliament in West

There were many beauti.'ully beauti.'ully-turned
turned beauti.'ully-turned engine models made in

heads are civilian employes
Federal aeencies on th 7.

Witkin, who as field representa- Across the Juridical, but freel, concerti. Intrt or, T, nrWr,

live oi ine National Jewish Wel- crossed boundary with the Re- in French Snanlsh brtda-e find 'garages and even on the kitchen
fare Board, is spiritual mentor; public of Panama, he has close other subiecta. Archaeok)elsts;tDle, but the sensation this year
for men of his faith on military ties with four Jewish congrega-land orrhw fanriPr. mi.itthpr.iwas the British model manufatur-

Aiir. fflier a?oard a tern
firh nS Plane that sihtel huge
fireball over Wyoming:
"One thing I know for sure it
was not a saucer fantasy. This is
thT' a'n'nt6 "T- 11 1'ked
the tail of a large rocket. I
moved right across us and we sat
there and watched it go

Ambassador Henry Cabot Lodge
enfrav tn P'an, to ,imit mie
,eSy t0 Peaceful uses:
The world knows now that a
u?ai h been avoied if tnat
pian bad been accepted."

. . . i. .. V- .1 1 1 o

uuiy uiruugiiuui me uariDuean uons.

area and at tne military mis-: On both sides of the border

aiuua in cuuhi Auicrita. ne enjoys uie respect ana friend.

Rabbi Witkin, a native New j ship of the eentile DonulAtlnn

$6.00 per hitndred
Plione 3-4514

Yorker, arrived here in 1937 as

director of what Is today called
the U3 0.-J.W.B. Armed Forces

For twenty years he has ex

erted a personal influence on
both the secular and religious
community that inb races
much beyond his specific mis mission.
sion. mission. His preparations for observ

ing the High Holy Days this week

"Let's see what the rabbi

thinks," is one of the first rag.
geaftlons heard when a com community
munity community problem crops op. More
often than not, he has a work
able answer.

He was trained at the' Jewish

seminary of New York, and waa

ordained in Jerusalem after stud

ies there. But bis strong interest

in human betterment, he says.

t.n rhn .rw.irr..n. ers' introduction of the

In 1942 Rahhl Witkin nffr. jauEe-

ed a tragedy. His first wife,
the former Esther Finkelsteln
of New York, was killed when
a fighter plane crashed into
the center.

Their son. Michael. 19 yrars

ffmallest scale in the world, this

enables toy railways," complete

wiuvscenery, bridges, tunnels and
signals, to invade bed-sitting rooms

ana ouer cramped quarters.

Wake to the scale of 3 millime-

Z' -A v'"" -5 y.- comouves use oruy a third of n
ton and Jefrro" C i.-,. t .t,if .v.i,i:. .w

Washington, Pa. A dtngfater; nuV mZZt?.

Naomi, now Mrs. Noel Steinber,

uvea in peeKsxui, n.y. she is the

mother of the Rabbi's grandson.

jtaooi wiuon's. creserat wife.

the former Helen Schuchat of


For "Do It Yourself oa an of

ficial scale, there are few more
exciting spots than the Post Office
Reserch Statioa at Dollis, HilL

is a direct nersonal Inheritance

Included visits to United Statcsifrom his father, a Lithuanian- i wishnrr w r a r.n.i'r-i?.

! military establishments in Guan- bcrn rabbi. 1 Zone school teacher Their son.' Thi. 'vw 'w,iMi; ...

anamo Fay, Cuba, and in San Family circums.ances were Famui 12 sh m- lnriitn r,, .u.

Juan, P.R, as well as outlying comfotrable, but ior many years I Ann, attend local fchool. other day. Among inscrutable andl Pnel ta m before."

SPOKANE, Wash. Sen. Henry
M. Jackson (D-Wash.), in iSSS
Americans of both political nar nar-ties
ties nar-ties to stop quarre'iSi "nd start
cling to meethe Soviet euided
missne chalenge- 8 ded

. u,e resident and the incorrr
w secretary of defense ahmlw
immediately assume nred
spons.biiity f0r makinglu" our
ballistic missile effort is 'Seeded

r ",:"" nussia s Sputnik-
r would mnrirf.. 1. r".,-

more than

clock or

consiaer it nnthin.

a jol V crnnH .1 T

STOUX FAT C c n . .

tare SecrPt.7r'rr- T Agricul-

SZSS 3ri r
""own by embittered farmers ft O
open air meetimr: at V

Aoth'ng like this has ever ban.





Fried Valleyed Pike Is
Specialty Of Wisconsin

NEA Food and Markets Editor .

MODERN VARIATION on an old Creole gumbo recipo uses
smalt shrimp Jd frying" chicken to make a meal in a bowl, J

NEA Food and Markets Editor
u.r.1. a Hniirinus and modern
variation on an old creole gumbo
recipe. It uses small fryers (on .the
October plentiful list) and canned
deveined shrimp, the small size
which cost less and are
just as sweet and tender.
Helen Hughes, a distinguished
New Orleans home economist, tola
us how to make it, reminding us
that a bowl makes a bountiful
meal- .
Gumbo File (Servos 4)
Two tablespoons shortening, 1
tablespoon butter, wings, back,
nnVr nt vMituT rhirken. seasoned:
2 tablespoons flour, V4 cup minced
onion, 1-4 cup mmcea iresn pars parsley,
ley, parsley, 2 cloves garlic, cut fine; 3
cups water, 1 bay leaf, 1 4Vi-ounce
can ceveined small shrimp and
liquid, 1-4 teaspoon pepper, 1-4
teaspoon monosodium glutamate, 1

litany D.vsiai ..u.,

AUXILIARY MEMBER Pat George serves hot dogs to Magarite
Williams and Charley McGlade at an earlier Festival of Fun.

Like many other divorces, the
K.'s requires their children to
spend summers with their father;
This summer Patty and Mike also
spent it with his new wife.
Now that they're home again,
their mother wants to ask them
many questions. She wants to
know whether their stepmother cri
ticized their clothes and manners;
whether she and their father ar argued
gued argued over their behavior; what
she looks like and whether they
like1 her and think she'll make
their father happy.
But every time she's tried to
ask one of these questions, Patty
and Mike have shown uneasiness
and evaded her. Finally when
she asked Patty directly whether
Daddy seemed happy with his new
wif e,. the child burst v out, "Oh,
Mommy, for goodness sake, I don't
know! And if I did know, why do
you have to know, too?"
As a result of this refusal of
confidence, Mrs. K. has been feel feeling
ing feeling rejected by her children as
well as by their father. And her
hurt has been making their home homecoming
coming homecoming less happy than it should
So for her and other divorced
mothers 'at this time of year, I
want to quote some words of Dr.
Albert Schweitzer.
In his book, "Memoirs of Child Childhood
hood Childhood and Youth," he writes:
"We must all beware of re reproaching
proaching reproaching those we love with want
of confidence in us if they are not
always ready to let us look, into
soul has its clothing of which we I
must not deprive it; and no one I

lias uie rigm ur ay iu auuuiei
.w 'Because we belong to each other
J as we do, I have a right to know
all your thoughts. All demands oT

tablespoon file' powder, 1 box pre precooked
cooked precooked rice.
Melt shortening and butter in
heavy pot. Add chicken and brown
well on all sides. Remove chicken;
add flour and stik over high heat
until roux is a dark brown. Turn
off heat und add onion, parsley,,
garlic. Cook for 1 minute and
gradualy add water. Add bay leaf.
Return chicken to the pot; sim simmer
mer simmer 20-25 minutes, or until tender.
(Meantime, prepare rice according
to directions for soft rice.) When
chicken is tender, add shrimp, can canned
ned canned liquid, pepper, monosodium
glutamat;. Bring to a boil and
remove TTom heat. Add file' (sas (sassafras
safras (sassafras leaves) powder and serve

at once without reheating.
Note: Rice molds in the middle
are attractive, oil custard cups
and press rice into them, then un un-mold
mold un-mold on soup plates, surround
with gumbo, before lifting cups.
4 t.
that sort are foolish and unwhole
some. We might almost say that
me Deuer we get to know each
other, the more mystery we see in
each other. Only those who respect
the personality of others can be
of real use to them."
C 9
3 S





lipiililfr ill

till mi nun mini ill i i f" I II

ground are several Legion meniDers.

The story of the -American Le Legion
gion Legion Auxiliary. is part of the trem tremendous
endous tremendous epic 'of America. It is the
storv of a large and typical group
of American women as they serv served
ed served for human dignity and liberty,
under God, during one of the most
crucial periods .in the history of
mankind. It is a story of sucess,
of women doing magnificent things
for America and tor those who
have sacrificed to defend Ameri America
ca America against the enemy in three
In the Department of Panama
Canal Zone, there are five Units,
two on the Pacific side of the Isth Isthmus
mus Isthmus Panama Canal Unit No. 1
and Bertram T. Clayton Unit No.
7 and two on the Atlantic side
Elbert S. Waid Unit No. 2 and Na Nathaniel
thaniel Nathaniel J. Owen Unit No. 3. Aruba
Esso Unit No. 1 located in the
Netherlands West Indies makes up
the fifth unit.
Panama Canal Unit No. 1 was
the first American Legion Auxi
liary Unit organized on the Canal
Zone and requested, their charter
shortly after their parent organiza
tion, Panama Canal Post No. 1 of
the American Legion obtained their
charter as a Post in 1919.
The purposes of the American
Legion Auxiliary are to promote
Beauty Tips
After a strenuous round of golf
or tennis, a wise girl heads for
the showers. A brisk wash off with
soap and water removes excess
body oil. dust and perspiration.
And in doing so it also relaxes the
Slender, high heels make a pret
ty picture for social ocpasions.
However, avoid them if much
standing or walking is involved.
Cuttinz the cuticle with cuticle
scissors only encourages fast re-
growth. Use scissors only to snip
hangnails and loose bits of cuti cuticle.
cle. cuticle. Women who use sprays and po
mades may need more frequent
shampoos than before.






Americanism, assist m veteran re rehabilitation,
habilitation, rehabilitation, child welfare w o r K
and comtmunity service. Unit No.
1 has a long record of activity in
all of these fields.
Some of the longest and most
faithful of their programs are
their monthly hospital parties at
Gorgas Hospital. At these gather gatherings
ings gatherings the patients play games, u u-sually
sually u-sually Bingo, are given small priz prizes
es prizes and served refreshments by vo volunteer
lunteer volunteer Auxiliary members request.
Names of Unit members are
found on the rolls of almost every
community or civic organization,
from Red Cross Gray Lady work,
Girl Scouts, Civil Defense, Blood
Rank volunteers. Red Feather so
licitors even the newly organized
r o: j tr .1- A-.:..:...
racmc oiae iouui avuvu; ii co conization.
nization. conization. The Unit and the Post
offered to turn over the "food"
booth to the. Teeners to sell hot
dogs at their annual -Festival of
Fun, with all proceeds to be turn turned
ed turned over to the neW youth club.
Auxiliary activity in this, area
is strongly concentrated on a well
rounded and successful Girls
State program.' The purpose of
the Girls State program is to teach
the young eirls ot Junior and Se
nior years in High School the fun
damentals of their government, as
it will affect them in their future
lives back in the United States.
This program is C a r r i e d 'on
throughout the United States and
culminates in a week of concen concentrated
trated concentrated study of the national gov government
ernment government in Washington D.C. The
United States Army Caribbean has
been most generous in, making
their facilities available' for this
program, as have the military and
civilian personnel on the Isthmus.
But it takes cold cash and many
hours of planning, house mothers
and volunteer instructors' time to
make the program a succesful
one. It also takes a good deal of
money to send the girls up to
Washington to attend the Girls Na Nation.
tion. Nation. Last year this, area was for fortunate
tunate fortunate in having their two girls
chosen to highlite the national con conference.
ference. conference. One. Marie Bleakley, was
chosen to head one political par party
ty party to run for the office of vice I
president. The other, Wendy Cot-'



ton, was selected to campaign the
opposition party in to oifice.
Another of the Auxiliary pro programs,
grams, programs, Child Welfare, finds the
Auxiliary out each year at Christ Christmas
mas Christmas time, donating money and
toys to help make the underprivi underprivi-liged
liged underprivi-liged children Irom the terminal
: n.H.M nil Ua intofinr
. T
able Christmas. Together with,.
thoir Pnct -arh vpar thHV have
between 150 and 200 of these chil children
dren children out to their home at Ft. Ama Amador
dor Amador and serve them a Christmas
dinner, furnish entertainment and
invite Santa Claus and his helpers
out to distribute gifts. A xlay or
two later they travel in cars, fol following
lowing following their Club truck, up to the
town of Paja, bringing Santa Claus
milk, candy and toys to these chil children.
dren. children. The children gather at the
entrance of the town at early dawn,
to await their arrival. Distribu Distribution
tion Distribution of the gifts is usually made
as the town school house.
In the past year children resid residing
ing residing at Palo Seco were given toys
and clothing by the Unit. It seems
that there had not been any funds
provided in the budget for expen
dituce of these items, as they had
not naa -cnuarea gut uieie ueiuic.
To an Auxi'iary member, Flag
Day, Memorial Day, Bill of Kignts
Day, Veterans Day, and all other
patriotic occasions, are worthy of
extra effort either by public ob observance,
servance, observance, radio and television pro
grams; or just simple instruction
in their homes to their cnnoren.
Another of their obligations is
to "participate in and contribute
to the accomplishment of the
aims and principles of The Amer American
ican American Legion." In this respect they
lend their support, either morally
or actively, in assisting the Le Legion
gion Legion in telegraphic and letter cam campaigns
paigns campaigns to Congress either in sup support
port support of or against pending legisla legislation
tion legislation which the Legion does not feel
to be to the best interest of the
nation as a whole.
Even though limited in scope in
thin area, the Unit each year sends
financial aid to veterans and chil children's
dren's children's hospitals in the United
States and has also made dona donations
tions donations to the White Lily Orphanage
in Korea. The Auxiliary's chan-

M fo

ties and welfare work cover a
large area and many time the
Treasury is found to be bare.
Membership dues in the Auxilia Auxiliary
ry Auxiliary are practically negligible, with
a portion going to Department
Headquarters and another part go going
ing going to the National organization.
n (in tinker) finrts itself out of
funds, members rally together and
. rl'.L A!?? J
la,se Jiiiiuunc.v iu um) u.c.i. v..
tknii nrnrlr CAmalimnB it
inci. .jw. "I
white elephant raffle at one of their
meetings, a rummage sale, card
party or dinner.
At the moment they are busy
working: 04 their annual Festival of
Fan. A joint committee of the
Auxiliary and the Legion is hard
at -work, soliciting donations for
prizes, planning decorations, ob obtaining
taining obtaining a floor show, gettint tic tickets
kets tickets and posters printed and sec securing
uring securing an Orchestra for the eve evening
ning evening of fun and dancing, which
they hope will raise enough mon money
ey money to carr them through the next
year on charity and wellfare work,
as separated from veteran reha rehabilitation.
bilitation. rehabilitation. Money for veteran re rehabilitation
habilitation rehabilitation comes from the sale
of Poppies, which are made by
i0spitaUzed veterans and proceed
used exclusively for their care and

' 1

used exclusively tor their care and 1 1 ;i
benefit. 11 11 111 t

v ; ; ; : like a cigarette snpoidLSI
. -'v '-, vV- vv

I ftK-!' V


Fourteen-year-old. Sandra Haynle acts true to her age blowing
bubble rum expertly. But the tiny Texas lass is expert on
the links, too.

and Mrs. John Stone have never
met Jim and Mary Jane Haynie of
Austin, Tex., but each couple has
a teen-age daughter tnat is a gou
champion, and a formula for whip
ping juvenile delinquency.
rne tormma is simpie. o a y a
John Stone:
"Introduce a child to golf as
soon as, he is old enough to carry
a club and the delinquency prob problem
lem problem has licked itself."
To which Jim Haynie voices a
"You bet! Put a youngster on
a gqlf course and he will develop
a character that will be a blessing
and a pleasure to his parents."
Whether or not this formula is
a cure-all lor the problem is as
yet unknown. In the case of the
two champions, 17-year-old Beth
Stone, a two-time winner of the
Oklahoma Junior Girls' Champion Championship,
ship, Championship, and Sandra Haynie, the 14-year-old
Texas Woiner.'s Public
Links Champion lor 1957, it cert certainly
ainly certainly holds true.
Beth is tall, around five feet,
six or seven inches and weighs
about 115 120 pounds. Sandra is
1 ?nutn lner. "lan lne B oa
. u ..n .1 i. l
aui? lugs aiuuuu vine cuuiae, cAaui-
ly five feet, and she weighs 85
blonde hair, slightly streaked by
the sun, clear gray blui; eyes and
a handshake that is firm and
Beth oftc" plays in a mixed four-
some at the Muskogee Country


Club and the women insist she
play her drives lrom the men's tee.
They're right down the middle,
for the most part, and are good for
more than 200 yards. Sandra plays.,
the women's tee at Austin's muni municipal
cipal municipal course. Her average is be,,-'
tween 185 and 190 yards.
Dedicated to golf, there is little
time for any other activities iij
the lives of these busy girls. But
they are both top-notch students
as well.
Dating for Beth ceased in jun junior
ior junior high. She finds her relaxation
polishing and waxing her clubs af after
ter after each round of golf and in
strumming her ukulele. Boys ." to
Sandra are just someone" else to
beat on the golf course.
Beth began her golfing career
in 1953 at 13 and has been a con consistent
sistent consistent winner ever since. At 14
she was the youngest golfer ever
to qualify for the Championship
Flight of the Women's State Ama Amateur.
teur. Amateur. She was eliminated in the
semi-finals. In 1955-56 she won the
State High School Championship
and is the winner of the State Ju Junior
nior Junior Girls' Championship for 1956-
Because a pro at the Midland,
Tex Country Cub liked the way
Sandra walked, she is now the
Texas Women's Public L i n ki
Champion for 1957. Runner-up and
consolation winner in many wom women's
en's women's tournaments in Texas, the
public links title is Sandra's first
major victory.

i, i


f"" V

wisl raw
Penn State 21
: Vm.&Maiy J3
Notre Dame 23
Army 21
West Va. 46
Boston U. 6
Pittsburgh 34 :
Yak 19
r.llchfean SL 35 Iowa 47
7 Nebraska 0
1 0 'vBroiyn 0 'U XHthlgan 6 Indiana 7 : ; ri
' V' f 'rvt O' h Vv 'v; 1 'A

im-W'wT' Alii 1 1 1

t thjk si uk i : Aimougn no one Dcneves ner

qtory. Sarah Casement knows someone was, in the
"room with painter Grant Melville just before he

tfelr four floors to his death. Learning that the
widow wants someone to help her with Melville's
"biography. Sarah applies for the job.



fThe dead painter not only inter-

terred with her worK, ne Degan 10
"tntade her dreams. If only she

i thought, she knew more about the

min. what he had been like, wheth

1 eri anyone had a reason for killing

J hifn, the ghost migm De iaia. a
mystery absorbed and challenged
only because it was a mystery; as
soon as you knew the answer you
lost interest.
Three days after the funeral
Sarah called Jim Deniston, who
nad been a friend of her father's

and who happily ran a small and
-unsuccessful gallery en East Fifty-

'seventh Street. Melville? A paint'
,r?" Jim Deniston sounded Wank,
"I'll try and find out
v Jim called back the next day,

The general impression was that
' Melville was a phony but he had

been moderately, in lact surpris surprisingly,
ingly, surprisingly, successful. "I suppose he
'specialized in flattery. The things
"people pay for and he had a
'rich wife, which probably helped."
' Sarah then called Peter Lair,

"who did a syndicated column. Pe Peter
ter Peter had never heard of Grant Mel Mel-'Ville.
'Ville. Mel-'Ville. "What's it about, Sarah?"

She said vaguely that Melville's
"name had come up in an argu-

.ment over portrait painters and
phe had just wondered.
She heard nothing from Peter

for a week, and then on a rain-

drenched evening he sent her
flowers and the clipping. Lifting
out the bronze and white and
gold chrysanthemums that explod exploded
ed exploded radiance in the shadowy little
hall of her apartment, she read
the message on the card. "Enclos "Enclosed
ed "Enclosed is something you may find in interesting."
teresting." interesting." The enclosure was a newsprint
clipping. "Unusual opportunity,"
it offered, "for person having li literary
terary literary ability and knowledge art.
Emolument commensurate with
qualifications. Call GR 6-35138 for
further details and interview."
She turned the card over and
read the rest of Peter's message.
"Try this on for size. GR 6-35138
in Grant Melville's widow. She
wants a biography of the late
Grant done. Off to the Bahamas.
See you when I get back. Yours,
deny it as you may, Peter."

Sarah smiled, put the flowers in
water thoughtfully and carried

them into the living room, her

Mind busy with the clipping. So

Mrs. Melville was going to have

a biography of her husband done.

To write a biography you had to

be given access to all the sub

ject's papers, records, the details
of his private life... It was a pity
she wasn't a writer. You couldn't

count six months as a newspaper
correspondent when you were 20

or the stuff she did now as writing,
could you? It didn't matter. Peter
had presented her with an oppor opportunity
tunity opportunity of seeing he dead man's
wife, and the iri(le of the house
where Melville d lived. Then
and there she decided to take ad advantage
vantage advantage of it, unless the job was
already filled.
She went to the phone.

SARAH walkea irom her apart apartment
ment apartment to Tenth Street on the fol following
lowing following morning. She had abandon abandoned
ed abandoned her polo coat, and she wore her
navy suit, navy pumps and the
blond mink sling she had bought
in a moment of madness. Accord According
ing According to Jim Deniston, Mrs. Grant
Melville's contact with art was in


0.75 0.40

12:45, 1:59, 4:20, 6:41, 9:00


the rarified region where the -sub

ject would appear at his or her
soft-focus best aided and abetted
by aristocratic dogs, white satin
draperies and dim country house

vistas complete wUh cypresses.
The advertisement itself was re revealing.
vealing. revealing. Mrs. Melville couldn't be
very bright. If money was no ob

ject she should h:ive approached

various name people for the pro

ject she had in mind an ace

would scarcely ring her bell to un undertake
dertake undertake an obscure writing assign assignment
ment assignment on a little-known and unim

portant man. But then she might
simply be uninstructed.

She mounted the steps and
rang the hell. A tidy maid in
uniform opened the white door.
Sarah gave her name and the
maid said, "Yes, miss, Mrs. Mel Melville
ville Melville is interviewing now. Will you
come this way, please?"
On the second landing the maid
opened a door into a small sitting
room. She crossed the room,
knocked at a closed door on the
far side, opened it, murmured,
"Miss Casement :s here," and
withdrew her head and her pre

sence. Sarah went over fo the
window. Thinking about a thing
was different from doing it. She
was vaguely uneasy; it was a lit little
tle little like having an appointment with
a very expensive dentist. The
room around her was bright with

lamps and tulip-printed chintz. It
looked out on a back court full of

gray shadows, a damp, distant
place remote from cushioned
warmth and scented comfort. The

courtyard below was walled by
gray boarding. A door in the left

wall led into the alley at the side.

Escape by that route would have

been easy.

ffiriMMMiinn J8tP""lataaM mm i ioiMiiiiiiiiiiMariiiriiriTrT

A man's hat lay on a table be

side a vase of chrysanthemums.

there was something unhappy a

bout the hat, mercilessly shone

upon by moonlight, heartlessly in

competition with polished cherry

wood and arching flowers. It

looked old and stained and un

successful. The owner of the hat

was evidently with Mrs. Melville.

ine maia conaucteL-two more
people into the room. The first

was a thin, arty woman with an
intense expression and iron gray
hair in bangs, her feet forthright

in oddly cut sandals, her ear lobes

decorated with carved copper, her
hands grasping a tooled leather

bag with a great carved shield on
it. She sank into a love seat and
stared fiercely past Sarah, who
thought,. "I've seen her somewhere

The second person was a man

who crossed to the window and

stood with his back to the room

I he hand-tooled arty woman was

someone to be expected. The man

wasn t. He was tallish around
six feet very well dressed, with

a carelessly assured manner, a

strong dark face and attractive

dark eyes.


uon or ine bu.oou-aircraft carrier
Kitty Hawk may be delayed "by

several months," the Navy has

announced.. It blamed the delaV on

"stalfation of equipment to han

dle and launch guided missiles

and in corporation of "improved

facilities" to handle aviation fuel.
A fixed date for completing the
carrier has not been established,
but it may not be ready for sea
until late 1959. The Kittv Hawk.

fifth of the Forrestal class, is be

ing built by the New York ship shipbuilding
building shipbuilding Corp., Camden, N.J.

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selecting A QUEEN for the Teeno Ball was no easy t&sk, shown at the finals left to rlBht'fere ,jimmv-DunnJircneral chairman of the ballJActini Governor Hush Arnold and Mrs.

William E. Potter, both judges, five Queen candidates, Ruth'Ilhompson, Kathleen Cox, Margery Smith.jAnn Haskell,, and Eleanor Stancook, Mrsj jRobert Montague, Mrs.Ellen Bailey, secre secretary
tary secretary of the Pacific Youth Association Committee, Judge Guthrie 'Tyi Crowe, one of the judges, and.-Mrs. f J. Dunn. r ,v

CZ Kids Getting Ready For leeno Ball

At El Panama To Raise Funds ForGlub

The. idea fnr a Pncifin Ridp Youth Club has been four Veirs a-borning.

It has been the outgrowth of legislation passed by Girls' and Boys' State, a student or
ganization which teaches teenage youth government practises. And it was fostered by mature
students who have felt the need for a separate club for Pacific-side teenagers.
First it was decided to approach various fraternal, clvte, religious and community or organizations
ganizations organizations with a view towards taking a poll of their Interest, in setting up such, a club.

A committee from the Ameri American
can American Legion set up an orienta orientation
tion orientation and opinion meeting of"
these organizations in June, of
this year, with representatives of
all groups, as well as interested
individuals attending. Labor
unions as well sent representa representatives.
tives. representatives. v
Herschel r. Gandy, of the
American Federation of Gov

ernment Employes was elected
chairman, and a Ways and
Means Committee was named to

test the reaction of the PanCa PanCa-nal
nal PanCa-nal administration on the estab establishment
lishment establishment of a club. Data was al also
so also needed as to where and If
this type of club would be avail available
able available to the youngsters.
Getting the administration's
nod. the vouth groUD was assign assigned
ed assigned Building 9A in the Industrial
Area for their venture.
Last month, William J. Bright,
Jr. of Curundu, well-known in
the Ciirundu Community club
work was unanimously elected
chairman of the newly formed
organization known as the Pa Pacific
cific Pacific Youth Center Sponsors. At
that time a board of directors,
composed from representatives

of the various organizations was

elected until the final decision
to incorporate Is made.
Bright, as committee chair chairman,
man, chairman, moved fast. He appointed

a committee to handle means of
developing funds for the club
after it was estimated that a a-bout
bout a-bout $5,000 would be needed to
give the building a proper face


i n n lain jM h iiimihw lo iito

GOVERNOR WILUAM E. POTTER (left) points out the archi architectural
tectural architectural etxerlor of the dub- to William J. Bright, Jr.; while

teenager look on.
team Harnett and Dunn set up

the "Teeno-Ball" which will be

held at Hotel El Panama on No

vember 8. At that time a Queen

of the five candidates will be

chosen and crowned.

Proceeds of the affair will be

turned over to the youth cluo to

be used to renovate tneir Duna

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WAITING TO GO ON,the five Queens of the Teeno Ball candidates sit anxiously waiting for
their cue to appear on CFN-TV where they were interviewed. Left to "Tight are Margery
Smithy Ruth; Thompson, Ann Haskell, Eleanor Stancooki and the AFRS-TV cameraman.

Jimmy Dunn, of the dance ing.

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THIS IS IT. .Building 9A in Balboa, presented by the Panama
Canal Company to the Pacific Youth Association will be used
as the Teen Club.

NEW YORK (UP) The gun gunman
man gunman who robbed Bernard Bertan
yesterday of $4 and his trousers
was the same gunman who last
Friday robbed Bertan of $31 and
his pants.
Bertaa, 60, will not have to g
pantsless, however. He is in ex executive
ecutive executive of a trousers company.

Russian satellite sputnik may be

musically inclined. Ham radio radioman
man radioman David Bishop said the sst-

elite s signals he picked up yes

terday "were like the strains of a


CHICAGO (UP) The luck of the
Irish arrived shortly after Michael
Fitzslmmons left home. The young
immigrant won a 1957 auto on a

25-cent chanee and commented

nothinc like this ever happened

to me in Ireland."

MONACO (UP) Princes Grace

of Monaco has received a special

"golden hat sward from -an
American millinery trade associa association
tion association as "the best chtpenaued wo women
men women in the world. Drew Dudley,
representing the United States Mil Mil-linen
linen Mil-linen Union. Tuesday .'presented

the princess, formerly Hily wood's
diadem decorated witk iJowera.

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MEETINCS tif the. Pacific Youth "Association Committee are held In the Board Room at Balboa Heights.. ShowiV left to-right
are George Black, chairman of the By-Laws committee.-Victor Herr, liafson between the committee and the Teenager club
of Balboa High-school, T. J. Wflber, thafrnaan of publicityj Morris filotkhvchairman cf the Finance1 Committee, William J.
Bright tat head oftatfle) general tb airman f the committee, Mrs. Ellen JBalley. secretary,- Mrs.' Virgilia Pearce Baiboy
Women's CIuq, JrsGaaey. twTUitorvDoiniait J. RobezU, member -of. the committee, and a jroup ofatudenu, ..' I