The Panama American

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:02629

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America

Full Text
MORE TOURIST FLITES
HOMEWARD VIA
7e SUNPA y
mencan
MLef the people know the truth and the country it safe9 Abraham Lincoln.

. y. J.

33rd YEAR immmimmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmme
m mi H Bi mm

CAA Blamed

RCMST BFfF S 4 REWARD OF SAFETY

For Home Travel Tax
; 0

.:-.V.

Some Half-Wit

Inquired

Civic Counciller

COME AND GET IT! Canal lock, emplc .yes who

HliHUite u uuuiik uc,-,.bwu ; i

to tne ioreerounat is uocyu

..ukrotinir tvio ixreiient saretv recora

lor lunch 'served bv Tivoli Guest House nerso nnel.
Wallace. Tivoli guest house catering manager.

Serving

Rate Special Dinner At Miraf lores

SafeConscio

A group of 80 craftsmen, mem members
bers members of seven- units which com completed
pleted completed the recent lock overhaul
without sustaining a single lost
time injury,, were given pecial
recognition for their unusual safe safety
ty safety record at a luncheon held last
week in their honor by Roy Stock Stock-ham,
ham, Stock-ham, chief of the Locks Division.
Tha affair, n of tha fist of
its kind ever ponswad Mr the
Canal orgenhafion, took ilaca
in fha former Army barracks
en tha Miraflerts Locks wall
during tha regular loneh Hour
from 11' a.m. to 11 noon.
The menu, however, was lit
tie more than regular.

Included roast beef, potatoes, green
peas, salad, rolls, butter, apple
tart, and coffee.
Following the luncheon, the men

and the heads of their units were
congratulated on their fine safety
record by Capt. Warner S. B.odi B.odi-man,
man, B.odi-man, Marine Director; W. H.
Smith, chief of the Safety Branch;
and Truman H. Hoenke, superin superintendent
tendent superintendent of the Pacific Locks, who
were guests at the affair.

was

SUPERVISORS as well as the men lined up at the buffet tabl where a hearty lunch
served bfc Tivoli Guest House personnel at the loctts.

Pope

Tells Nuns To Earn Own Living

US citizen employes on the Canal Zone are blamttf
the Civil Aeronautics Administraton for Internal Revenue
Service ruling that their free home leave travel is a tax-

able benefit.

The ruling was announced late last week.
Zone civic leaders yesterday accused the CAA of

stirring up the "long-dormant issue."

The CAA officer here first heard of the new ruling from
the CAA regional office in Ft. Worth, Tex. According t
a Civic Council spokesman: "It seems pretty obvious now
that some half-wit in the CAA made some sort of official
inquiry about it, and now the matter is out in. the open
the Internal Revenue people have decided to collect."

Stockham, who also Spoke, stat stated
ed stated that accident prevention, to
succeed as it has in this case,
must be a joint effort on the part
of the employes, the supervisors
and management.

Locks overhaul personnel were Tht safety record achieved

treated to hearty fare prepared was an unusuai one, it w.
and brought to the Locks are by pointed out, since the men en-
the Tivoli guest house personnel, gaged in tht looks overhaul
Served cafeteria Style, the menu project are required to work

under constantly changing con

ditions around the clone.
Their work takes them on scaf scaffolding,
folding, scaffolding, up ladders, down into
pits and tunnels.
Many must work with molten
metal and with, or in close prox proximity
imity proximity to, hot solutions which are
applied as a protective coating to
all equipment exposed to water.

At the same time that work is
being carried on in the locks, the
men must achieve close coordina coordination
tion coordination between their various jobs
in order to prevent injury or ac accidents.
cidents. accidents. Despite a delay of two and
one half weeks which occurred
when the floor of the Pedro Mi Miguel
guel Miguel east chamber buckled due
to hydrostatic pressure, fhe over overhaul
haul overhaul work, begun Jan. 4 of this
year, was completed July 7 on
schedule.

CASTELGANDOLFO, Aug. 2
(UPI) Pope Pius XII asked
cloistered nuns today to relieve
the "starvation, misery and want"
of some of their convents by earn earning
ing earning their own living rather than

relaying on -outsme aonauons.
In the last of three unprece unprecedented
dented unprecedented "invisible audience" broad broad-fasts,
fasts, broad-fasts, the Pone also warned the

nuns against sticking to their an ancient
cient ancient rules with "narrow-mindedness"
and "stubbornness" against
any reofrms suggested by the
church for the common welfare.
He told them the church's task
was "still wider and loftier" than
that of any religious order be

cause the churcn aione possesses
all of faith, grace and revealed
truth.
Speaking In French, the Pope
reminded the nuns of the import importance
ance importance of contemplation and pray prayer,
er, prayer, "your essential task for whose
sake you have renounced the
world."

But this, he said, did not mean

that all of their time should be de devoted
voted devoted to prayer because "the in intensity
tensity intensity of an exercise is not neces
sarily proportional to its duration."
Work, the Pope said, will also
help nuns preserve their "spiritual
balance" against the possible "ad
verse effects of full seculsion
and the comparative monotony
of daily cloistered life."

"There are convents wmcn, a a-las,
las, a-las, are nearly dying of starva starva-tio,
tio, starva-tio, of misery, of want.' the
Pope said, quoting from his own
1950 apostolic constitution "Sponsa
Chriuoi."
"... To answer such want, the
normal and most i m m e d i a t e
means is, work by the nuns themselves.

a r t

lx res wsrrrrnrT ev ui

"We thereofre invite them to re

sort to it, so that they may earn

their own living and not think
first of turning to the goodness
and assistance of others."

Nuns who are not in want should
also work in order to earn funds

to help the poor, the Pope said.

The spokesman said: "Ever
since Congress approved the home
leave travel concession in 1954
we have wondered whether it
could be ruled as taxable income.
, "But nobody breathed a word
about it. "We kept quiet, the Rev Revenue
enue Revenue Office kept quiet and every

one was nappy

noraie

ft"' the horr.' '!wm9fm

ould be taxed. It would be

ridiculous if they gave it to us
with one hand and took it away
with the other.

mie?.-i.. .--JL

L

"No official protest can be
made now because it is toe near
the end of this session of Con Congress.
gress. Congress. But when the new session
starts again in the fcll,
Councils and labor grfenifcallonr
in the Zone will h av tn mat

get

strong protests to Conreis io
the matter clarifierti"

HE LOVES MOVIES
MONTGOMERY, Ala. (UPI) -A
bit $ detection turned up
Jimmy McKinstry, 11, when e
was reported missing after an
all-cartoon movie.
Police found him across the
street in another theater.

Attain It 1 jlnS

. 1 'W. ..W. CWFV JKH ,1 .'TtMf.-, V a .1-V-. t-! -1

. rr, W.. A hi tin itth lnrka overhaul emDlovcs who were

uie U)c

First Moon Rocket

Will Photograph Side
01 Moon Not Seen
WASHINGTON (UPI)- The Pen
tagon's space boss said vester vester-day
day vester-day this country's first rocket shot
to the moon will be designed to
get photographs of the far side of
earth's natural satellite.
Roy W. Johnson, who heads the
Defense Department's Advanced
Research projects Agency
ARPA), added that a later instu-

ment-carrying rocket robot will be

designed to achieve a "soft land landing"
ing" landing" on the moon 238,000 nvies
away.
Johnson said in a radio inter interview
view interview (Mutual-Capital Assignment)
recent reports that the first moon
rocket would be blasted aloft this
month "might prove to be optim

istic."
Bflt he said the lunar experi experiments
ments experiments "certainly" will be carried
out this year.
Johnson's comments confirmed
that Navy scientists have succeed succeeded
ed succeeded in developing a TV-type "scan "scanning
ning "scanning device" for photographing
and transmitting to earth a picture
of the side of the moon which
never has been seen by man.
The moon rotates slowly once
every 27.3 days and always pre

sents the same face to the earth.
Johnson said the first lunar rocket
will seek to measure the moon's
gravity and its magnetic field.
In discussing Russia's satellite
program, the ARPA chief said he
did not believe the Russians ever
intended to return their satellite
doe Laika to earth.

He also dismissed as idle boast boasting
ing boasting a Soviet claim that Russians j
will beon the moon to greet this
country's first space travelers.

He said, however, that such
boasts show the Russians have
great national pride in their space!
program, and that this is some something
thing something Americans might well copy, j
Johnson, former General Eler-!
trie executive, predicted it will'
take "several" years to achieve
nianned space flight.

iHe reuised to forecast whether
nianned flight will be achieved
first as a military or as a civilian
project, but said ARPA will work
closely with the new civilian space
agency just authorized by Congress.

Detroit Woman Was
Warned Not To Talk

At Rackets Hearings

WASHINGTON (UPI) An at attractive
tractive attractive Detroit businesswoman

told the Senate Rackets Commit

tee today she had been threatened
with disfigurement if she testified
on labor management abuses
in the laundry business.
Mrs. Nancy Dawson, a svelle
blonde who owns an industrial
laundry in the motor city, said

she had received three anonymous
warnings.
She testified that her secretary,
who took two of the threats by
phone, understood one of them
had come from "Mr. Hoffa of the
Teamsters."
A third warning grimly advised
her that her good looks would be
"ruined" if she testified.
The committee plans to call
James R. Hoffa, international
president of the Teamsters Union,
(or questioning next week.

Mrs. Dawson appeared com

pletely calm as she testified m
the second day of the committee's
investigation of alleged union-business
collusion in Detroit.

Banned To Ca!

for Bardof Movie

m

Iholics

LAKE PLACID, N.Y., Aug. 2 2-(UP)
(UP) 2-(UP) Roman Catholics were un under
der under a six month ban today against
attendance at Lake Placid's only
movie theater because its manag manager
er manager refused to halt the showing of
a Brigitte Bardot film.

the action was taken by

Kight Rev. Msgr. James T. Ly

in protest against the showing

the turn, "And God Created

an." starrine the French

The film, banned at one tiaejfc
another in various cities, had bee
placed on the condemned list bj
the Roman Catholic Legion of Decency.

Msgr. Lyng said theater maoag.
er James P. McLaughlin had la la-fused
fused la-fused an offer of financial assist assistance
ance assistance to defray possible box offici
losses and help in obtaining
other film.
McLaughlin, a Protestant,
peared to be undisturbed- by Shi
ban. He said his decision to sho
the picture had the approval of th
majority of the theater's stocfc
holders. The picture returned thi

secoriQ nest gross of the

ne added.

season,

Stopped Argument
Scantily Clad,
Man Is Freed

DORTMUND, Germany
An irritated citizen who
out of his apartment to
argument found himself

Most Local US Navy
To Benefit From New
Single Wage Bill

Because Local rate employes at
the U.S. Navy in the Canal Zone
have always been the lowest paid
among the armed services, near'
ly all of them will receive raises
when the new Single Wage Bill is
put into effect.
This was stated today by Alfred
T. Morris PrciHant rJ t nnt

yesterday because his nightshirt GCEOC, AFL-CIO, who also issued
was almost as short as his tern- a warning that some workers
per. 1 might have to wait from six to 18

! months before they receive tlk

lun wage Benefits due to them un
,i ii... u:n

(UPD-

stormed j
stop ani
in court

RO.tST

chief of

ks Division to celebrate we excellent saiew recora avtueveu u uu wc m. w"

invited to lunch

weak bv Rov C.

Stockham.
' '

BALBOA TIDES

MONDAY,
High
6:47 a.m.
7:00 p.m.

AUG. 4
Lo
12:2ft a.m.

U'.Sl

The man, whose name was not
made known, was charged with
"annoying the public."
The defendant explained to the
court he was awakened in the
middle of the night by his wife

to stop a loud argument outside
their front door.
He went into the passageway,
he said, forgetting that he was!
sleeping only in a short nightshirt
because of the heat.
He said he stopped the argu-;
ment. But then someone suddenly!
switched on the lights in the pas pas-sageway
sageway pas-sageway and he was caught em embarrassingly
barrassingly embarrassingly short.
When the judge asked him howj

he could forget the way he was
dressed, the man said he was too
upset about the noise of the quar quarrel.
rel. quarrel. The sympathetic judge dis dismissed
missed dismissed tht charge

der the bill.

Morris' statement said
"Based on a comparison of the
Single Wage Scale and the actual
Navy scale for Panamanian work
ers, practically all employes whos
ratings are based on manual skit
are entitled to a raise, since th
Navy Panamanian employes hart
always been the lowest paid in thi
Armed services and nothing wai
done to correct this situation uat
now.
"Panamanian employes who an
at the top of their grade will no
have to start all over again, how
ever, at the entrance of the Singh

wage scaie tor tneir positions.
"Some will receive no increase
at all at the present time, but will
have to wait from six to eighteen
months before receiving any mo monetary
netary monetary benefits. This covers work workers
ers workers from grades one to ten on the
local rate scale."

Ml

whim



PAGB TWO

THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
SUNDAY, AUGUST 3, 195

THE PANAMA AMERICAN

AEUfeun. .v nil PANAMA AMERICAN

HAMMODIO ARIA. ED!Tor
M nWCT P O BOX '34 PANAMA. R of l.
TKLD-MOWt 2-0740 9 LINES)
a.b. - MHiymriM Bahama

1t.t CENTRAL AVENUE ETWEE1 lfM AWB lTR
... lAAUlM AflmM imc

941 Madison Ave. new York. 17 N. V.

LOCAL AT HA

. REH MONTH, W AHVAIIWE J "J
OR t MONTH.. IN ADVANCE t.eO 1 00
Ron WS TEAR IW ADVANCE IS-WO

THIS IS YOUS PORUM THE READERS OWN COtUMN
otM w j I.. baaiIah Tk Panama American.

latter. lr rECETTSal gratefully sad EE. handled ia a wholly COEfid.Etial

u . Iam. don't be Imnatisnt if it doosn't appeal ta

I day. Lettert ar published ia the order received.

Please try to keep the letters nmirea ro one ps
Identity o ratter writers is held in strictest confidence
This newspaper assumes no responsibility for statements ar op hi tons
Expressed ia letters from readers.

E MAIL BOX

SAN ANTONIO BUGLE

u,. t-Aoo .hmit. trnt mp and I intend to hole up

XQC XiUl WCttUlICA .lto Miuvvsv D v

it my hands July 26 and all tfcose
I -TtS toterteKn pulled through without a run-off. f We have
t TiBMiktor and governor, and he Is entitled to two terms
"5 S?.. E b -. brt tt 0( wk
.north, speeders are taking a JfS Xel They have no
SSweW-T 5 ff-ff-MssSsU

MORE UNION CALYPSO

ffi a"."? ffafSie air.

K of lir abor leaders including Lovelady.
;ffi not neVd support against any malady.
- Sinclair or, rates with the speed of a fgatolet
' Which would puzzle Colonel NiKerson ana vim
tW is there, he is erywhere

But sometimes w uuu nuuum.

Harold W. Williams as a legislator

I null, "lie ww.
I Harold W. Rerrie. chairman, has riven dignity to ng.

'1 n. nrmratps like e diplomat. dui tan o.aa
i SmSerthe members misinterpret this Quality
I Thhxktag he is full of too much sincerity.

if.V. -a A. tUn troitw

..a.r,.r follows Sunday.

Were as accurate ..,
Moolm and Ginger must have been dreaming.
S gainst Local 900 tney have been scheminn.

ThWtteicliers, pdUcemen. firemen and postal workers.
"Wte:" ..- w its Mmtaxinri hv Cnneress.

Have Peen.,""1" f:vrr" ; hM hv the Potter.

, W, 01 eouruo, 11 Micv at ,,,T
swallowed up by the AnirGalfcnft ... w

SSer's plumbers earning a thousand a -tb
irr sT ...i. T-L i earns ovpr $i.i83 a morula.

' WttSmSd who wm1 go up Tnd the hundreds who

The Copay-Gornment will up 200 and bring 200 down.
To bad Malcolm supports the students with their wart".
While Rector de la Guardia condemns all of them as cranks.
KtTwondef Brother Potter will not give him U.S. rates.
Because that would sure cause him to inflate.
Guatemala gets from Uncle Sam a million
iWhlle Eieta is hollering for over half a million.
From the Canal Zone workers who refuse to pay tax,
To! help make Eleta's financial troubles less complex.
. I would suggest we all pav taxes
To help get the locality rate workers out of the fixes.
The negotiators left them with after the DC cocktails,
Which Local 900 must now solve and I am sure she won t fail.
I The negotiators got a clean million for all
Compajiy-Government and Armed Forces all told.
While Local 900 negotiated more than all
Most times they got more than the negotiators for being so bold.
Maybe now Ginger and Malcolm will realize the facts
Q who is who when It comes to bat
For the local-rate workers who are a bit aft
Despite their sufferings from all the adverse impacts.
100 Percent Unionist.

Refineria Las Minas Awards Five
More Scholarships
Refineria Las Minas, at Las Minas Bay, District of Cativa. Province
of Colon, which Is owned bv Refineria Panama. S.A.. announces the
designation of five more scholarships to Panamanian students for grad graduate
uate graduate study at Universities In the United States. These scholarships are In
addition to the five similar scholarships recently awarded to five Pan Panamanian
amanian Panamanian students.
The scholarships offer post-graduate specialized study in petroleum
engineering, petro chemical engineering, and courses in the management
of petroleum enterprises. Each successful candidate will receive a
monthly stipend of $250 during the school year and round trip trans transportation
portation transportation between Panama and the University. The duration of the stu studies
dies studies will be as requlsed by the University and determined by the Schol Scholarship
arship Scholarship Committee. When the student completes his course he will be
required to work for (he Refinery for the same length of time as the
duration of his scholarship studies, provided the Refinery requires his
services. If employed he will be given the same salary and -working con con-ditions
ditions con-ditions as foreign technical employes commensurate with relative ex experience.
perience. experience. Candidates must he bilingual and possess a degTee In engin engineering,
eering, engineering, or be students who will earn an engineering degree within a few
months.
The Committee on Scholarships will receive applications from in in-'terested
'terested in-'terested Panamanian students until 5 p.m on October 31, 1958 Personal
Interviews will be accorded to qualified students at Panama during the
school vacation period in December
AppllcaUons should be addressed to:
' Victor J. Tabrega, Jr.
X Secretary, Scholarship Committee
t n Refineria Panama, S. A.,
Panama, R. de P.
1 Apartado 9270,
VICTOR J. FABRFGA, Jr.

tfolS memmm:. ikto roots

t PANAMA AMERICAN

WANT ADS

tUN FILL YOUR VEEDJ

Half a Column
More Or Less
Now and Then

By CREDI CALHOUN
THE MUDDLE IN THE
MIDDLE EAST
I don't understand it and I've
read everything Icn find on the
subject, which happens to be im important
portant important not only for the United
States but also the rest of the
free world.

My reading has included such

informed and objective writers as
Walter Lippmann of the New
York Herald Tribune, Cyrus Sulx-

bereer of the New York Times,

and Drew Pearson, whose column
appears daily in the Panama A-

merican.

I have also read apologists for

the present administration and for

John Foster Dulles, uae uavia
Lawrence. I have not read all of

Dulles' speeches, but I have read

news reports of them by compe competent
tent competent reporters.
Cyrus Sulzberger, chief for foreign
eign foreign correspondent, writes; "The

only steady, aspect of our Middle

Eastern policy is confusion. .

This observation applies to the

two American administrations.
Our Levantine follies have been
gloriously bipartisan."
Sulzberger does not criticize di

rectly the, recognition of the de-

facto government of Ben uurion

in Israel by President iruman.

But he does say 'that we (the U.

S.) could pot reconcile that act

with "our craving for Arab friend

ship." He adds that the Middle
East situation has been muddled
by regarding it in rigid anti-Com

munist terms.

The creation of the Bagdad-

pact by Dulles, although the Unit United
ed United States did not join it, he says,

angered cgypt, most influential of

the Arab states, and also India,

the most powerful non-Communist

state in Asia.

Lately Dulles, under pressure of

the present situation in the Mid Middle
dle Middle East, has virtually put the
United States into the Bagdad
Pact, still without openly joining

it.

"We distributed arms," Sulz

berger continues,"' instead of wis wisdom'"
dom'" wisdom'" (Still President Eisenhow Eisenhower
er Eisenhower contends that Dulles is the
wisest man he knows.) Some of
the arms have now been used to
assassinate our three best friends
in Iraq; We backed Nasser, but

we wouldn t give mm all the wea

pons he demanded; so he turned
to Russia." m

Nasser, now the Hitler of the
Middle. East, was perhaps inadver

tantly made by'vDulles. I say in

advertantly, because the contradii
tory and slirprisn.g acts he spon sponsored
sored sponsored could hardly have been
planned bv a wise man. First he

tired to woo the favor of Nasser

by promising aid in building the

Aswan dam, which gave Nasser

a build up with his people.
Then, when Nasser became

friendly with Russia, Dulles can cancelled
celled cancelled his promise to aid in con construction
struction construction of the dam and put Nas

ser on a spot that demanded dra dramatic
matic dramatic action to save his prestige

with the Egyptian people.

Dulles also put his own Ambas Ambassador
sador Ambassador on the spot, as the ambas ambassador
sador ambassador did not know of Dulles'

sudden change until he read it
in the morning papers of Cairo.

Nasser answerea by seizing the

Suez Canal. It was easy because
British troops had already been
withdrawn from the Canal Zone
because of pressure brought by
Dulles. They were there in ac accordance
cordance accordance with a treaty that was

still in effect. Sulzberger says of

the uez seizure; This event
could have been foreseen in the
cloudiest crystal ball."

Then when Britain, France and
Israel moved to defend their in interests,
terests, interests, Dulles came out with a

highly moralistic pronouncement a

gainst colonialism. Figuratively

speaking he pulled the rug out

from under them, (rug not con

tributed by Ooldfine) although it
was hard for any one to believe
that Britaiu and Franct had mov moved
ed moved into Egypt for the purpose of

colonization.

Nasser was on his way to obli oblivion
vion oblivion when Dulles saved- him.

"Thanks to us," Sulzberger writes,
"Nasser was rescued from disas disaster
ter disaster and built to hero's stature."
There was nothing heroic in

Nasser when he cowered in fear

surrounded by a heavy guard

until Dulles came gallantly to the

rescue.

Miizoerger says mat "is our
policy was correct in 1956 (when

we let down our old friends and
allies England and France) it is

incorrect today. And if our noli

cy is now correct, in deciding to

risk war for strategic grounds.

it was incorrect two yars ago

The latest intervention in the

Middle East in which England

has joined the United States
Sulzberger says," comes at the

wrong places, at the wrong time

for the wrong reasons. At least

Eden (prime Minister of Britain)

and Mollet (of France) had rea

son on their side when they went

for Suez.

Well, if that isn't muddled, then

what would you call it?

THE MYSTERIOUS VICUNA
CLOTH

One of the unsolved mysteries
of the affair Goldfine is the

whereabouts of a piece Of quali
ty vicuna cloth (I hope net mis

labelled) which that generous gen

tleman gave to President Eisen
hower.

The President remembers get

ting the cloth and writing Gold Gold-fine
fine Gold-fine a letter of thanks. He also

remembers, according to Jim

Hagerty, giving it to a friend

whose name the President has

forgotten. That's not surprising, as

Old Faithful

The Washington Merry-Go-Round 1

ly DREW PEARSON

WASHINGTON- It is now pos possible
sible possible to tell in detail the inside.

dramatic story of he the United

States decided to land Marines in

Lebanon and how we wanted to

pull them out almost immediately
thereafter.

Alien Dulles, head of Central

Intelligence, was awkened at 2

a.m. Juiy u wun news 01 me
bloody revolt in Iraq and the

murder of King faisal and Pre

mier Nuri Said.

His CIA agents had been warn

ing him for some time that Iraqi

sentiment was drifting away from

the United States, but he was not
prepared for the disastrous news

which came to him at 2 a.m.

Shortly after breakfast thnt

same morning, John Foster Dulles

and his brother Allen went to the

White House. Together with the

President they considered the

question of American intervention
jta the Near .East.' T

Prior to that time, the Secretary

of State had done his best to dis

courage any landing of American
troops in re volt-torn Lebanon.

President Camuie Cbamoun,

Christian head of the divided Mos Moslem
lem Moslem Christian, pro-West stai.e

had been asking first for United

Nations aid. later American aid,

to block the flood of arms and

Syrian-trained troops which had

been streaming across the byr'a-

Lebanon border as part of the

Kremlin timetable to bring al the

Near East under Nasser-Moscow
control.
Dulles, however, had first dis discouraged
couraged discouraged any appeal to the UN,
later told U.S. Ambassador Robert
McClintock in Lebanon to prevent

Chamoun from formally request-

friends.

The surprising thing is that the

friend who was favored with the

Goldfine cloth did not, at least,
write the President a letter of
thanks as the latter had done to
Goldfine. Of course, there may
be something in that cloth that
causes a loss a memory.
Maybe the lucky friend of the
President who got the vicuna
cloth has just completely forgot forgotten
ten forgotten who gave it to him.
Otherwise in view of all the
hullabaloo, one would think that
he would come forward and solve
the mysterious disappearance of
the now historic cloth. The theo theory
ry theory that the cloth may cause loss
of memory might also be sustain sustained
ed sustained by the fact that Sherman Ad Adams
ams Adams forgot to mention two suits
of clothes when he owned up to
the vicuna top coat.

ing U. S. intervention under the
Eisenhower Doctrine.
REPUBLICANS URGE ACTION
Simultaneous with the White
House meeting, two powerful Re Republican
publican Republican Senators frequently cri critical
tical critical of Ike's foreign policies be became
came became aroused over the Iraq re revolt.
volt. revolt. Senators Knowland of California
and Bridges of New Hampshire,
top GOP leaders on Capitol Hill,
had received a phone call early
that morning from their newspap

er friend Constantine Brown, who

for some time had been urgm?
a stronger American policy in the,
Near East and who now told the
two Senate leaders that this was
the time to intervene with troops.
Bridges and Knowland, attend attending
ing attending the swearing-in ceremony of
Atomic Energy Chairman John
McCone at the white House at

9:30 that mornina. communicated

their views to the President. 1
Eisenhower's policy toward
Chiang Kai-shek is largely dictat dictated
ed dictated by these two Senators. He gives
great weight to their opinions.
Their views, plus the grave ad advice
vice advice of John Foster Dulles that
the entire Near East would fall
into Nasser's hands if the United
States did not move with vigor,
plus the agreement of Prime Mi Minister
nister Minister Macmillan to cooperate in
Jordan brought the decision to
land American troops in Lebanon.
IRAQ CHIEF OBJECTIVE
The decision was not based on
any idea of saving Chamoun, but
rather was for the purpose of es establishing
tablishing establishing a beachhead in the Mid Middle
dle Middle East, first for possible action
against Iraqi rebels, second as a
gesture to reassure Iran, Turkey,
Jordan and Saudi Arabia that we
would back up our friends.
Because of this we rushed far
more troops to tiny Lebanon than
ever would be needed in that
small country. In fact, up until
almost a week ago troops were
still pouring in for possible use
in Iraq or Jordan.
In making the momentous deci
sion, Eisenhower and Dulles con consulted
sulted consulted no lower officials in the
State Department.
Furthermore, thev icnored the

advice of American Ambassador

McClintock, -who was so opposea
to landing troops that he threaten threatened
ed threatened to go out in a small ooat
and try to stop them.
The Lebanese Ambassador in
Washington was also flatly oppos opposed
ed opposed to military intervention.
.Shortly after the momentous
move, several events occurred

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which shook President Eisenhow Eisenhower's
er's Eisenhower's confidence in his own decision.

One was a telephone call from

nis Ambassador at the united Na

tions, Henry Cabot Lodge, report
ing a sour UN reaction.

Simultaneously came a stream

of adverse messages from Amen

can allies in Europe which had

President Eisenhower pacing the

floor, snapping at aides, and cal

ling for full and frequent reports

on Near Eastern developments.

A dozen times in one day he

had his military aide, Col. An Andrew
drew Andrew Goodpaster, call the Penta

gon. Several calls were for the

purpose of making sure that too

much information was not given

to the press.

The sour diplomatic reaction

came from Norway. Denmanrk
Sweden and West Germany

Chancellor Adenauer registered

a stiff private protest because he

had not been informed of the Near

East operation despite the fact

that we used NATO bases in Ger

many to airlift part of the troop

The German press, normally

friendly, flared against the United

states, une uerman newspaper
called John Foster Dulles an

"idiot."

In France, Premier de Gaulle

was indignant because he was not

consulted. Later he was even more

indignant, when French troops

were kept cruising off Beirut har

bor, not allowed by American au

thorities to land.

YOU SOUR NOTES in the symphony of broeress. I

am imormed bv an exclusive source mat noues or a sum

mit meeting on Midgie tast problems have evaporated to
haa. n n.U v. -w ? II....:.. a. : Al! I. .A. 1 k. ..... I I

iieai iiumiug siiivb mission rremiei munis rvmuspcniiv

learned that nis free transport between Moscow and New
York, Geneva, or wherever the meeting mav take olace

is taxable.

This rfinnrt mau k AtkntA hni it 4k rail rasenh

- "V UUI 1 1 V 14 lMA I Ml. I yu 1
behind whatever other excuses Khrushchev mav trv to

offer.

I Can name three men in sanart-fua nnciiiinc nn Ua

Canal Zone who. for the same reason, are likewise reY
pairing neither to Paris nor Peoria durintr the Summit

Iponfefence season, but I shall not name them. ; ,y
TKnU tAS VAAI Aiiiu. I I I I A a I a

iij an uu guTs, ana i nave no wisn ror tnem to
bceome tied in with Khrushchev' on their files dwoh her.
You knOWxhow itHs. With the sincla WatrVV shuffla nomine-

Up, such an association may be of no help. :
It's nnt ac if thau lua.a AIa ... . . . L. a, .. 1. .

... ... iv, ncic me guys WHO nave ueen
working on the chandeliers for Trmito' Rat the of

ficial and currently drafty quarters of the governor of
the Canal Zone.

Nor are thev amOHP thA Craftsman ivKa iU.' nntionrtA

and delicate skill fabricated those special IP cards for

wie memoerfr or tne Panama ganal board of directors. I
Jack the complete lowdown on what these wondrous trink trinkets
ets trinkets involved, but have been' told that tha Mt.. id

cards which include Diners Club membership, are aooroy-

"u J uooa nouseKeeping, and can be obtained for 20 box
toos from a well-known breakfast cereal; They are not
advertised in Life. v
AS far the Chandeliers, lataat nlana I....

X ,i r. ui a w IIUIIK Will
from that large tree near the Elsinore of A noon Hill, that
ancient structure which, no matter how hard they have:

a ly navo Deen una"ie to demolish as part of the
new Balboa Bridge project. Plans to hang the chandeliers
from a relay of helicopters hovering nightlong over the
residence have been shelved pending a further study of.
?AA,UtUJ oi 3 supP'y of aviation gasoline from the
Middle East oilfields. This is all hearsay, which oome,to;
tmnk of it is about the most realiable source of curiously curiously-shapen
shapen curiously-shapen information to be found upon this curiously-shapeii

rl.

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But the foregoing is detail detail, all detail. If we are
going to stem the tide of Arab, Nationalism in the Middle
ta-, a( at the same time achieve some kind of esthetic
balance between the costume jewelry handed out to the
S.mfm r- card8 nd 8arky imple new
cedulas being issued by the Panamanian government, we
TkSggZ fulr he-greater concept,,
, T a husband of my acquaintance is break-
tasting off doe biscuits these davs. at th

mg to master the art of drinking his water out of a soup
plate set upon the kitchen floor. .' .

ts a qogs lite, and.he s leading it.
L Jhe.d?8 of which it is the life you can tako -WT
construction; back gift-wrapped to ywr od Latin teacher
rHLm omp''m?nr th riorp pooch 'mwmm
ported tp hv been abandoned out at Panama's quarantine
station, near Old Panama,
All sorts of people have, been abandoned out at OU
Panama, and malaria statistics Will testify just n6w abah
doned, but we are not going to discuss any such aspects
of the question in this respectable nay, prudish, apace,
Apart from a front page story Thursday evening con-1
cernmg the hungry mutt wno, during its tour month quar quarantine
antine quarantine period, burned up $50 in room and board, you will
ouier signs of the plight of the pup oreepinj
into the paper from time to time. They may have mysti mystified
fied mystified you at the time, but when I inform you that thi
Breeder's Gazette, which appears in this paper under thl
title of Social and Otherwise, has been paying close anc
constant attention to the matter, some of last week's item,
may become clearer to you.
That one. for instance, reading: "For sqmething pic
tha bride carried her mother-in-law, and for something
new, the cutest little dog that any mean owner ever aban
doned in any quarantine station anywhere."
And the one that declared: "The ambassador to Hurl
tania and Mrs. Shotov Slivovich entertained yesterday aft
ernoon in honor of other members of the diplomatic corps
Mrs. Slivovich pawed."
Several suits are already pending on behalf of thost
readers who tried the recipe, also carried on the aocia
page: "Cut tips off both ends pf each of four fully-ripi
bananas, remove a lengthwide section of the peel abou'
one inch wide. Place two halves of each; banana on eacl
serving plate or banana split dish. Top with tvq or threi
scoops of ice cream of any desired flavor. Spoon on choco
late, strawberry or pineapple sauce. Allow it to remair
three days at least six inches deep in the soft soil besidi
the puppy's favorite bone."
There are, as you see, complications in a small news newspaper
paper newspaper operation such as this when the Society .Ecfttor, b
any measure a gracious lady, finds herself doubling, ai
Man, the Dog's Best Friend. r
Talje for further instance the item: "Mr.'antl Mrs,
Hopswiller Hoople returned today from an extended State Stateside
side Stateside vacation, during which, they visited Mrs. Hoople'.
mother at the quarantine station, where the poor furry
little thing. was going to the gas chamber ,m a few. qys
if someone did not bail her out for 110." If
TheVjawyers are working on that one now, trylngHto
atall tha anit I hani-rl nrta f tham nn the, nkan.

asking whether if we restated the price at $20 instead

ot iu xne noopies would consider it tair reporting.
, x r ?i
PERCY'S PEERLESS PORTENT this week could m
ask lowlier inspiration than th. i S
3919
QttQciiHore VAhn arrnrrlinnr n tKa Panema rHnl sW

s.vj a m i b vi " v, uvvyi ""ip, E.W IV I ll I 111 rid VQ I (X I PtJi
sonnel bureau, applied for Canal pbs during fiscal vear

it tney are prepared to take such desperate chances
against hopeless odds, why shouldn't you. you louts?

-

EBSSEaEEEEEP.

aaSAsaa

if I

'V:

I V Jl- I 'EIE HI

the President has millions of

I 'I Illlll
(



SUNDAY, AUGUST J, 1958

THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
PAGE
mmm mum

'aiupui lauui. cwuuir luuaj uai.iv
On Eventful Year Full Of Changes

SSeesM

At the United States Army

mnsportaUomCorps celebrated its

15th anniversary Thursday, the

Transportation Section, USARCA

Ria, could look back on a year

uat was eventful and full
changes.

On Sept. 17, 1957, the radio taxi

service was implemented in the

Corozal Motor Pool. The Signal

Service Motor Pool was conaolidat

ed with the Corozal Motor Pool
and became the Clayton Sub-Pool

in December 1957. The 546th Tran

spoliation Car Company was con

solidated with the Corozal Motor

Pool, effective Jan. 15. The IAGS
Motor Pool was consolidated with

the Corozal Motor Pool, effective
May 18. Above and beyond all this

action, the USARCARIB Drivers

Training School has been establish

ed, with the first class scheduled

to begin soon.

One of the most important e-

vents to dependents in USARCA

RIB to be developed by the Tran

asportation Section during the past
year occurred in September 1957

when the movement of household

goods by commercial Air Van
Pack was initiated from the Pa

nama Canal Zone to points and

places in the United States. This

represents another effort by the

Army Transportatidn Corps to fur

nisn the most modern lone dis

tance, moving service for military

personnel.

Since the advent of commercial

Air-Van-Pack, household goods

are being packed, crated and de

livered to Tocumen Airport for air airlift
lift airlift within the period of from five

to eight days. The household goods
are delivered by ah- to either Mia

mi or St. Petersburg, Fla., where

ine Air-van-Packs are unpacked.

xiousenoid goods are loaded in clos

ed furniture vans and delivered

into residence at destination.

But while new methods and

ways of getting the job done were

oemg put into use, the Transpor Transportation
tation Transportation Section carried on a myriad
of other tasks it performs routine routinely
ly routinely through any year. Chief of one

of these tasks, of course, is the
terminal operations division,
which is responsible to the tran transportation
sportation transportation officer for the discharge
segregaton and delivery of all
incoming military cargoes and
the loading and documentation of
all outgoing military cargoes.
The USARCARIB Transportation
Corps Amy Aircraft Field Main Maintenance
tenance Maintenance Detachment is located in
Hangar Nol l at Port Kobbe. This
organization is responsible for the
field maintenance of the L-19, L L-20,
20, L-20, L-23, U-1A, H-19, type aircraft
assigned to U. S. Army Caribbean
units, and the recently arrived

H-13-H aircraft, a modified version
of the H-13 helicopter which was
credited with saving more than

2,000 lives during the Korean con
flict.

WABlTOfBRITAIUW

getting THERE when they want to la the wish of many
hundreds of parsons who daily use the USARCARIB radio taxi
service. The calls come in to the radio taxi dispatch room at
the Corozal Motor Pool and the wait is usually of short dura duration
tion duration before you are on your way to your destination.
(U.S. Army Photo)

Prospective Home Buyers Get

Advice On Taking Precautions

By Edward Cowan

In the shops of this detachment,
Army aircraft from projects scat-

rerea rrom Mexico to Brazil are

periodically returned for mainte
nance and repair. In some ins

tances, personnel and equipment
are dispatched from the detach detachment
ment detachment to remote and isolated loca locations
tions locations hundreds of miles away to

effect repairs in the field.
The movements division, Tran Transportation
sportation Transportation Section, USARCARIB,
Is constantly busy, because the
flow of incoming and outgoing mi military
litary military personnel and their depend dependents
ents dependents never ceases.

The Transportation Corps supply

activities in usakuakib are lo located
cated located in four warehouses at Fort
Clayton and one bulk storage
warehouse at Curundu. A total of
15,000 line items is stocked, of
which approximately 2,000 are
classified marine items. The value
of the Transportation Crops repair
parts and supply support id deter determined
mined determined to be approximately $1,.
300,000. Total covered storage uti,
lized is 30,000 square feet with an
additional 10,000 sguare feet of
oen-type storage. Storage in the
warehouses consists rpimarity of
Transportation air and marine
items.
The Transportation Section, TT TT-SARCARIB,
SARCARIB, TT-SARCARIB, Is a complex activity
and a most vital part of the
command because here at the
"Crossroads of the World" tran transportation
sportation transportation in all its forms is be being
ing being employed on a broad scale.

j WORLD WAR H
Ala;
V KOttAN WAK
LA S

WASHINGTON (UPI) Pros

pective purchasers of previously

occupied houses frequently feel

the need of all the expert advice

they can get.

Many, if not most of these pur

chasers, according to government

experts, are newly married and-or

have been living in apartments.

mat first jump into a house is
sometimes frightening and fraught

with mystery.

The truth is that common sense

and curiosity are frequently much

more valuable to the purchaser

than a paid expert who, after' all,

has to exist in the real estate
business long after the one sale

is consummated.

Without reflecting on rpofes-

sional estimators and evaluators,
the experts say there are a num number
ber number of common-sense things the
buyer can do for himself in sizing
up the condition of a house that
may have been standing for sev several
eral several years. Such as:

Take a thorough tour of the

house by yourself or with your
wife, but definitely without the

owner or an agent in tow. This
gives you more time to think;
more time to apply your personal
problems and possession to the
living space you're inspecting. Re Remember,
member, Remember, you'll be living in this

house for years and it can be a
costly mistake to discover after
you've bought it that much of
your furniture doesn't fit in it.
Take a 50-foot tape meausure
with you, along with the specifi specifications
cations specifications of all your larger pieces
of furniture, including couches,
the piano, TV set, and the beds.
You don't have to h rnrla ahnnf

it, but try and inunw h.

tached attitude when the owner in
a burst of generosity tells you

that although he paid $900 for the

wall-to-wall carpeting in the hv

log room, dining room and main
stairway, he's including it in the

sale of the house free.
In the first place, it isn't free

at all. It most usually has been

added to the purchase price in
one form or another.
Take a look at the floors be

neath the carpeting. They might

be marred or stained badly, and
while this is no catastrophe, it
is another talking point when the
time comes to haggle about price.
Be sure there is a list of the
electrical appliances that go with
the house. Then ask the owner

for permission to try them out,

particularly the garbage grinder.

the dishwasher, the clothes wash washing
ing washing machine and dryer. These
gadgets have a way of running

up repair bills with age.
Carry a flashlight and poke

around in the basement. Look

particularly for traces of mildew

and water stains on the floor and

baseboards. These could indicate
a damp basement which can
match the Chinese water torture
for annoyance. Ask why if you
see any number of discarded,
blown fuses.
Take the door off the furnace.

You may not know anything about
motors, but chances are the one
you're looking at is in better

shape if it's clean and well-oiled.
Same for attic fans.

AMRED WITH RED WEAPONS
ADEN, Aden Protectorate
(UPI) Yemeni troops harassing
British forces in the Aden Pro Protectorate
tectorate Protectorate are armed with Soviet
weapons in increasing numbers,
the deputy commander of British
forces said last night.

LONDON, Aug. 2 I met an

uneasy man early the other morn morning
ing morning on the sun deck of the good
ship Royal Daffodil. Like me and
a thousand others, he was "out

for the day." about to set off down

London's River Thames for South

end and the open sea. We were
on the cheapest and perhaps the

most free and easy "foreign"

cruise available to citizeus of the

United Kingdom by Eagle Line to
the French port of Calais and

back.

Still tied up at Gravesend Pier,

opposite the fine new docks at Til
bun', we were watching the P

and O. liner Stratneden, just' back

from Sydney, being nuzzled into

her mid-river anchorage by tugs.

We were strangers, he and I,

but mutual interest in the long

stately vessel, her white hull tow

cring up like a cliff-face, trigger

ed off a friendship that lasted the

day's voyage.
OLD ACQUAINTANCE
Andy it turned out, Was a fight
ing veteran from World War II

The btratheden, to him, was an

old aquaintance. He had sailed in

her to Colombo.

"But there's something odd a-

bout this boat the boat we are in

now," he said, glancing over his
shoulder at the newly scrubbed

decks and down the companion companion-way
way companion-way to the saloons. "This is my

first cruise in her, yet she gives
me the feeling I have been here
before."
"The motor vessel Royal Daffo Daffodil,'
dil,' Daffodil,' I said, reading from freshly-

made notes, "is 2061 tons. Almost

her first job after completion in
1939 was transporting troops of
the British Expeditionary Force to
France. She was heavily bombed
in 1940 but managed to creep in into
to into port. ."
"That's it!" exclaimed Andy,
with a gasp of relief. "Do you see
that square- niche beside the sec

ond lifeboat? That's where I
slept in full kit. We were packed

tight and we slipped across to
France on a night as black as

coal. It was so quiet you could
almost hear the plop of the jelly

fish. ."

A greater contrast from that

dark wartime night could hardly
be imagined on our sunny morn

ing. As we drew away from Til

bury, the ship's loud speakers

struck up "A Life on the Ocean
Wave," though we had still to neg

otiate the last sharp river bent
that screens it from the open sea.

RACING ON THE TIDE

the City's doorstep are London

ana si. Kathenne's docks, reposi
tories of wool, wine and spirits.
"A GOOD TRIP"

No wonder the ships were still
pouring in past us, some of the
grubby little coasters with their

decks nearly awash, long after

we had called at Southend and
had picked up another 700 office
and factory workers out for their

day's spree.

We skirted the north coast of

the English county of Kent, round rounded
ed rounded the North Foreland and breast

ed the Channel swell.

me way we sang farewell to

the White Cliffs of Dover would

nave done credit to explorers of

tne larthest-tiung corners of the

commonwealth.

Three hours on French soil and

we were back, as one girl put it,
"on the good old English sea a a-gain."
gain." a-gain." "A.IWd trip, very good in
deed," Captain Reynolds told m

on the bridge as his Royal Daffo Daffodil
dil Daffodil nosed her -way up Thames a a-gain
gain a-gain in the sunset.

A day of good sailing. ennA .f.

ing, good drinking and a home homecoming
coming homecoming made sweeter bv th

perience of setting foot in a for

eign country.

i ne British were once accusort

of being insular. "What Hn thv

know Of England who only Eng England
land England know?" wrote Kipling. More
and more people in every walk

m me are taking the poet's hint

Anay enjoyed his dav. too. A

seasoned old travel veteran Tn.

Iombo, Cairo, Korea he could

still stand on the boat deck in th

rays of the sinking sun and bless

me tagie Line in genera and the

Royal Daffodil in particular. This

a.tw shillings worth of life on the

ocean wave, he averred, has been

as gooa as izso worth of what

you read about in books.

Quote Unquote

LONDON Prime Minister
MacmiUan, proposing in a note to

soviet Premier Khrushchev a spe special
cial special U.N. Security Council meet meeting
ing meeting to be attended by the heads
of government in New York:
"If this meeting is agreed, I
shall be there on Aug. 12; I hope
you will be there, too."

LONDON Abdul Monem Rifai,
Jordan ambassador to Britain, on
the consequences of any prema premature
ture premature withdrawal of American
troops from Lebanon:
"When the second round in this
Middle East struggle comes, there
will not be any Arab countries left
ofr the West to land troops in to

resist aggression. It will be the
other side that gets the troops

there first"

MOSCOW Adlai Stevenson

commenting that his Soviet tour

uncovered a "depressing lack of

knowledge" about and a keen
sense of competition with the

United States:

". .1 wonder if it is understood

that the basis for peaceful exist
ence is mutual trust."

WASHINGTON Roger Robb,
Washington counsel for Boston

textile tycoon Bernard Goldfine,
on whether he also represented

Goldfine's friend, Presidential

Aide Sherman Adams:

"Absolutely not! I never met
Mr. Adams but once and that was
before this started. The White

House is not calling the shots. No

body calls the shots for me."

Racing in one the Incoming tide

were scores of ships making for

the Fort of London.
Past us ploughed the Wellington

Star from New Zealand. I noted
the Hornby Grange, too, and ships
with less pronounceable names, all
bound for the greatest enclosed
dock area in the world.

London's five great "docklands"

have 36 miles of quayside.

Next river from Tilbury we

have the "Royal" Docks (Royal

Albert, Royal Victoria, King

George V) with a water area of

235 acres, handling meat, grain

fruit and tobacco.

Then come the East and West

india and Millwall docks, dealing

with grain, sugar, hard and soft

woods, fruit and paper.

The Surrey Commercial (south

of the rivir) handles and stores

vast quantities of timber: and on

British Money

Reserves Rise
LONDON (UPI) The Treasury
announced yesterday that Britain's
gold and dollar reserves rose by
eight million dollars in July to
bring them to their highest point
since September, 1951.
The new increase placed the re reserves
serves reserves to $4,084,000,000, the Treas Treasury
ury Treasury figures showed. In Septem September,
ber, September, 1951, the total stood at $3,-269,000,000.

CREW HAS BRISK DAY
NEW YORK (UPI) The
emergency crew at Idlewild In International
ternational International Airport was called out
to assist three different plane in
25 minutes Thursday. All the
troubles turned out to be minor
and no one was injured.

GRANDFATHER CLOCKS

m

or Phon

Assortment of 10 beau beautifully
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in Oak, Chesnut and in
Solid Mahogany.
GERMAN &
FRENCH mode
Single and double chi chimes,
mes, chimes, with sweep-second
hand, in square or round
faces, brass or chrome
These Clocks may be
seen at, or call:
THE
SWISS JEWELRY
STORE
' in
Colon

PRICES:

$185.00 to 225.00

delivered

opposite the Oriatobal Commlatary,

e CoFon, 1148 for information

CHINA

IN

PANAMA
is best bought
at
Tropican

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exquisite

Bavaria

if

CHINA
Wide choice of
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table of the most
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OPEN STOCK
Also see our wide
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Breakfast sets

Luncheon sets
Tea Service
Demi-Tasse serviosw

WIDE PRICE RANGE

Free "Chico" de Oro Stamps

Tropica

THE FURNITURE

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113
-



. H

m

rum
THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
BUND AT, AUGUST 3, 193
Box 134,
jPanama
an erwiSe
THf VOICE OF
, .Sky
eri
fltmt if awtli, Ulamaps, BirlL, Paflitl Mil 3wl iLimtJ It MmlU promptly U La mmLr tLmmt
Jt miff It fMtuuI I'j Itttpkmu tvtr Panama 2-0740 e, 2-0 74 Ltu, 8.-00 nJ 10 am wny.
en

Social

BRQADWAY

III Js-
In nil i ii II ,iliiim S iMatjuaAmtm, m ii ., g

Among the many guests present at the recent C.A.A. retirement party for Pete Peterson were
(1 to r) Clif Howell; John C. Noland, Chief IATC3) C.A.A.; Charles W. Rahner who is also
J -tiring after 31 years of servioej Mrs. Peterson, wife of the guest of honor; Mr. Peterson;
obert R. Locke-who is retiring after 30 years of service; Thornton A. Stepp, Chief of Main Maintenance,
tenance, Maintenance, C.A.A, and James L. Dalton, Assistant Chief (IATCS) C.A.A. Balboa.

rilyn Jill were Lt. Col. Joseph V.
Michl, Maj. and Jrs. Frederick
M. Wells, Dr. ana Mrs. Lewi
Killian from the Florida State U U-niversity,
niversity, U-niversity, Mrs. Katherine Nes.s and
her two children Suzanne and Michael.

f,A.A. RETIREMENT PARTY FOR 'PETE' PETERSON
A retirement party in. honor of Clark "Pete" Peterson,
watch supervisor at the International Air Traffic Commu Communications
nications Communications Station, Civil Affairs Building, Balboa, was held
recently at the Fort Amador Officers' Ootn Mess.

About 90 guests attended the
party in Pete's honor. He was
presented a gold belt buckle as a
token of esteem from his many
frtends in C.A.A. Seated at the
guest of, 'honor table with the Hon Honored
ored Honored guest and his wife v.ere
Watch Supervisor and Mrs. Er Er-nBt
nBt Er-nBt Silva; Watch-Supervisor and
MfJ. Dingy; Haggerty Assiilant
Chief (IjptS) antf Mrs. James
Dalton; Deputy Chief of Malnlen Malnlen-ace
ace Malnlen-ace antfJArs. Clif IttewelL; ;,Ofticf
UATCSWohn C, Nolan; watch
Supervisor (. L. McCatighey, who

pianneoynie jjany ana was ma?
ft of ce1oViies; Chief of Main

Ambassador and Mrs. Arias
Return to Washington
The Ambassador of Panama to
the United States and Mrs. Ricar Ricar-do
do Ricar-do M. Arias who have been at
their home in Panama for two
weeks returned to Washington. On
Wednesday they were guests of
honor at a despedida at the home
of Mr. Roberto Clement.

in Aclys Entertain
'riMt and Mrs. M
Cotwetor of the

for

McEiheny

Mrs. Crook Here
For Vacation
Recently arrived here in the
Canal Zone for a three week vis visit
it visit is Mrs. Edna iBaggett Uook
and her nine-year old daughter
Cathy. Mrs. Crook is assistant
chief nurse at the Veterans Hos

pital in Fayetteville, North Caroli Carolina.
na. Carolina. The Canal Zone visitors are
staying at Fort Kobbe with Maj.
and Mrs. Owen R. Grogan, Jr.
Maj. Grogan is the operations of officer
ficer officer of the 1st Battle Group, 20th
lrttantry there. V

iPaft of then?, stay here was

R. Austin

Li:' Goveri

The Coupelor of the Unitef
States EmMtssy and Mrs. R. Aus

iiiGi ui nuuii ,, ;. . . ii 1 1 ii 1 it 1 .1- 1

tehance and Mn. Thornton A.tln Aclv tntertameo ara cocKlait ; nigmigntea Dy a trip to me omer

Stepp; Watch Supervisor add Mrs l'all-v ai ineir resilience on ua 1 Mue 01 uie lsuunus miac uit vit vit-James
James vit-James Lambert and Watch Super-: Crcsla, nL llo,nor ,f lhe Lt Qover-1 itors spent a week al Shimmey
Visor an4 Mrs. Kenneth Bennett. 1 Lth,r, l?,!13' Zone and Mrs.: Beach Fort Sherman as the
John D. McEiheny. 1 guest of Maj. Michael t. Chester.
Mr. Peterson arrived on the, commanding officer of the Jur.gle
Isthmus-in 1942 when the C.A.A. Welcomes New Daughter j Warfare Training Center,
took over the communications eta CWO and Mrs. William 0. Har- Mrs. Crook's stay here will be
taon previously operaled by the ris welcomed the birth of their 1 terminated by a special cocktail
Navy; and now he and his wife fourth child, second daughter with! party given in her honor during
Will depai on Aug. fi for theirli small party in their Fort Clav-ithe weekend preceeding her de
new home in St. Joseph, Missou-1 ton quarters Friday night. The! parturc. She and her daughter
"1 'guests present to toast little Ma-1 are expected to depart the Isth
' mus on Aug. 6.

DORESE WAITES
SCHOOL OF DANCING
TWELFTH YEAR ON THE ISTHMUS
Reopening September 4th
Beginner, intermediate and Advanced Classes for
children of all ages in
; ;BALLET, TOE, TAP, ACROBATIC, MODERN JAZZ
J iMornint classes for kindergarten and ore-school children,
i, ",sr?Mon August 28-29-30 10:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m.
m Knights of Columbus Hall (upstairs) Balboa

NOISE CLAIM DISPUTED
LONDON (UPD Soviet civil
aviation chief Air Marshal Pavel
Zhigarev deniea yesierdaythattlie
Soviet TU104 jetliner is noiscr
than the U.S. DC6 and demanded
Britain approve a Moscow-London
air agreement allowing Soviet
planes to land in London. Moscow
radio reported. Zhigarev said that
when measured at Moscow's air airport,
port, airport, the propeller-driven DC6
produced 205 decibels as against
only 103 for the TU104, the' broad broadcast
cast broadcast reported.

(Dorothy Kilgallen is en vaca vacation.
tion. vacation. Pinch-hitting far her today
Is the brilliant stage end screen
director, llle Kazan.)
ELIA KAZAN WRITES
When I'm preparing a play or
film, I interview hundreds of ac actors.
tors. actors. It's my opportunity to find
from these young actors one ques
tion keeps coming: "How do I get
started?''
On my trips to California I hear
another question from producers
of motion pictures. Cut off irom
the grass roots of New York Ci
ty's theatre life they are gain
and again amazed at the sudden
emergence of a new acting talent.
They ask: "Where do you find
them?"
In "The Dark At The Top Of
the Stairs" there are three fine
new talents. How did they set

started and where did I "find"
them?
First there is Judy Robinson.
She was born into the Theatre.

Her father is the playwright,
Charles Robinson. But Judy came
to me on her own. And she came
almost too late. I had already
made up my mind to give the part
she is now playing to someone
else Why, then, did I audition her
so carefully when she walked in into
to into my 6fflce? First she loosed
like Pat Hingle's daughter. The
girl I had in the part did not. Sec Secondly
ondly Secondly Judy had studied at the
Neighborhood Playhouse and this
school for the theatre has produc produced
ed produced more good actors and actrcsp.
es than. any other. I always look
at people from the 'Neighborhood'
with extra attention. When Judy
read I changed my plans about
casting Reenie.
Flirt in the play is Evans Ev Evans,
ans, Evans, and Flirt, too, was cast be before
fore before I met Evans. We had an ac
tress actually signed to a run-of-the-play
contract. Indeed we had
been so anxious to get this ac

tress that we had agreed to

arrangement mat nettled me; we

hn asrerd to release her ten
I weeks after we opened so she
I could appear in another play. I had
1 gone along with this, but still I re re-i
i re-i sent"1 it. So I didn't stop looking
for Flirts.

I eating upon Evans accidental accidentally.
ly. accidentally. Ano'iier way of saying the
lame thing is: I looked everv
where I went. I was visiting Bill
Iige at Stockbridge and alter a
day's hard work we decided to ac accept
cept accept the Invitation of a friend," who
was directing the Wllljamstown
Summer Theatre, to see his cur
rent production.
After the show there was a re reception.
ception. reception. And I was struck there,
as I had been during the perform performance,
ance, performance, by this vivid red headed
girl. She had had a couple of
drinks and was gesticulating in
rapid conversation. I said to mv-

self: "She's the Thirties tt

throwback. And as it turned out

her mother had taught her the
, Charleston at age .eight.
1 I explained to Evans our con contractual
tractual contractual situation. I Hid her her
only chance was to audition so bril
liantly that lngre and Saint oub
ber and 1 would be "willing to pay
off the other, girl.
It turned out she liked long
chances. She came to New York.
I got her together with Lueinda
I Ballard, our costume designer.
Lueinda also likes long shots. And
she liked Evans.
When Evans auditioned she was

all done up in one of her moth

er s old hats and somolhin" timt

I'd say more to the young actor

tan "Tney're 1 i.mg for you, 10

ersist." I'd ado: "When thsy

ma you, d ready r

There are now good dramatic

chools and acting classes iu New
Vork City. Some are rackets but
jthers teach in a sound tradiMon

nd by decent standards of work

frdducers today, much more ti.an

.vhen 1 1 broke into the theatre,

ook ior cransmansnip. nie re-

luircment.s are higher. "He knows

mw to work," it the phrase. When

tney ana you, De ready.
How about our other half Hoi
lywood?

There is a story about a big

movie producer who came to New

York recently especially to find

aome "finds." He was interview

ing a talented young actor, a soft
spoken boy with a delicate Irish
sense of humor and a deceptively

retiring manner.

The producer, on the other

hand, knew that he held the whiD

He asked in his most overwhelm

ing manner: "Now tell me: your

age, your heieht. where are you

. ..,1. i w r .. j

iMMn, wuai nave yuu uune, w.-im
are your ftredits??"
The actor thought a moment and
then answered: "All I'm required
to give you, air, is my name, rank
and serial number."
Today; a new type of person is
going into the profession. I don't
mean the denim group. They've
gone. Often now, the more talent talented
ed talented the actor, the less flamboyant
he is.
Its understood today that ton
often those who read best the Lrst
time turn out to be disappointing
in performance where it .counts.
Talent means sensitivity and sen

sitivity often seeks cover A

J jt Br m I
wBTO 11 M

CAPT, WARNER 8. ROIUMON. Marine Director, congratulates locks overhaul employes at a
'luncheon held in their honor at Mirat lores Locks. The men Invited to the lunch represented
all the employes who completed the overhaul without a single lost of time due to accidents,
From let to right are Truman H. Hoenke, Superintendent of the Pacific locks bant, Rodi Rodi-mon;
mon; Rodi-mon; Roy C. StOckham, Chief of the Locks Division and W. H. Smith, Chief at the Safety
Branch '

Sexy Sheath Snaking Back
Cautiously Into Fashion

By AY PAULEY
PARIS (UPI) Look what's

sneaking back into fashion -th";

sexy sheath.
This llltl- dress a lnsf u.iit

A, ...... 1 u ui . I UWIIIIE 111c unci ICigll UI Lilt

talent, and the first step may be

a word of kindness.

But when all is said and done
I believe that an actor of talent
will finally find his opportunity.
There is an intense two way
search going on and sooner or lal-

an!er the searchers find each other.

But what happens then? What
happens after the actor gets his
first favorable attention from the
profession and from the press?
The real problem is success. How
does an actor go from being a
"discovery" a new personality
who fits a certain role quite by
accident to becoming an artist?.
The history of our theatre is the
history of the skyrocket. How u.a
ny talents, after their first bril
llant flight, have been able to llay
In orbit? Why 10 few? Whv so
rarely That'?s the big problem.

sack, emerged cautiously and Is

not yet offering comiHition to
the high-walited empire sllhovtte
which had dominated almost all
Paris designers' collections for
fall and winter.
But tha shenth is there, huing.

every curve, in both daytime ann

weeks ago, placed belts high. But
otherwise (here was no hint of
the empire.
Matta, a native of Chile, was
one of three of the younger set
of designers. The others I w e r e
Guy Laroche, 33, and Michel Go Go-ma,
ma, Go-ma, 25.
All three hampered a girl's mid midriff.
riff. midriff. Goma left waistlines where
nature put them in his daytime
clothes but lifted them for eve evening.
ning. evening. Laroche showed both the nor

mai and the you-know what I'll

luimciji iM'iuv-- viiu n.3 uiivi'ii uwiicu ii i ii aay empire a a-boosters
boosters a-boosters is Serge Matta, who gain but the latter dominated
made his debut this week. Other Matta provided a little some some-designers
designers some-designers have returned to figure thing for evtrybody in his youth youth-flattery
flattery youth-flattery with the waist cinciier. Jul and zestful clotties. He brought
Whe;her more of the same is J back the bell shaped skirt that

un me way win oe uerer.mneu iJieasu'2 snnoubttp whlrh

With the powe'ul House of Cnris

tian Dior shows by Yves Snfnt
Laurent, the late Dior's successor.
This is Si'irtt Lauren't second
Parft collection.
The one for the Dior New Yot'.i
wholesale firm, shown three

from

Indonesians Ban
Strikes On Vital
Oil Industries
JAKARTA (UPl)-Indonesia's
army chief of staff yesterdayde yesterdayde-clared
clared yesterdayde-clared oil companies operating In
this country to be "vital "enter "enterprises"
prises" "enterprises" in a move designed to
prevent strikes and lockouts.
Affected by the decree issued
by Lt. Gen. Abdul Haris Nasution
were two American firms Stan Standard
dard Standard Vacuum Oil Co., and Cali California
fornia California Texas Paci ic 011 Co., and
two Dutch oil enterprises.

MEETINGS

lach notice tor inclusion in this
column should be subrnirred in
rvat-wntten turn) end mailed so
the box number listed daily in 'So 'Social
cial 'Social and Otherwise." or delivered
by hnd to the office. Notices et
maetinos cannot be accepted b
tn.i-phone.
Rebehak
The Rebekah's regular bi month monthly
ly monthly card party will be held Mon Monday
day Monday at 12:30 in the Wirtz Memo

rial, Balboa. Hostess will be

Fine Arts Choral
Club Of Paraiso
Perform At Corgas
The bed patinets of Gargaa hos hospital
pital hospital were entertained recently
with a program of popular music
and spirituals by the members of
the Fine Arts Choral Cluh of Pa Paraiso
raiso Paraiso under the direction of Mau Maurice
rice Maurice Heywood, ... l
Menbers of the group attending
were:. Audrey Levy, Reinaldo E,
verjZ' .je,?nll Holmes, Virginia
Yard Adella ffloyce, Dolores 6ak 6ak-lev,
lev, 6ak-lev, Faye Lashley, Edward F-rd.
Eleanora McFarlane and Ranald
Cummings.

TRAIN DERAILED-
Delegates Exchange
Heas During Recent
Meeting In San Jose
East week 300 delegates from
35 countries met in San Jose, Cog Cog-ta
ta Cog-ta Rica, for the 83 International
Congress 0' Americanists.
The purpose of the' congrertf,
which Is held alternately every
two years in the Western Hemi Hemisphere
sphere Hemisphere and Euroe, was to ex exchange
change exchange ideas and research that
has been done and is now In pro pro-gross
gross pro-gross on all aspects of the social
sciences in the Americas.
The official delegate from Pa Panama
nama Panama was Dr. Reina Cristina To.
rres de Iannello, director of the
Department of Anthrooplogy at
the University of Panama Dr.
Iannello presented a paper on the
Choco Indians of Panama based
on their present situation and their
problems.

FIRST SHIP ARRIVES

LONDON (UPI) Moscow; their friends are Invited

Radio reported today "the first
ship flying the flag of the United
Arab Republic" has arrived in Spanish Conversation Club

Lueinda had made esDeciallv. On- Leningrad. The ship was idftnti

ly after we had signed her did 1 J fieri as the 7,000 ton Al Mokattam
find out thai she had hau a! and was said to have carried a
thorough course of training at the cargo of cotton to the Soviet
Yale Drama School. 1 Union. jj.

. NOW! YOU CAN SELECT
em COLOR -SCHEMES AS
: JL. EASILY AS TELL'NG TIME

Use this new "Around the Clock with
Color" book to creeie modern decorat decorating
ing decorating effects in your own home Contains
score of complete color schemes shown
in actual paint colon all based on
the color of your floor coverings plus
a wide variety of harmonizing accessory
ond fabric Idett. Use book to choose
wall colors only, or to fake a whirl ol
completely redecorating your home.

BORROW PRII HOOK rOR
HOME USE TODAYI

t Come In, And tee SPRED SATIN, the paint fhaf captured the colors of

' iw.w in pure rarex, luscious arKCU 5AIIN colors stay new
looking for yars after repeated washings. And it Hriei odor-free in
only 20 minute. Borrow book, select your perfect SPRED SATIN
colors, and tee lover things happen to your home today I
DISTRIBUTORS IN PANAMA:
GUDDEN PANAMA, S.A.PORRAS Y CIA.
National Ave., Tel. S-TJH Los Angeiee. Tel. 3-6411

GEO. F. NOVEY, Inc.
Central :Ave.. Tel. 3-014)
" "i

MATERIALES DE CONSTRUCTION. S.A.
Colon. Tel. 626
A

TONIGHT
LAST PRESENTATION
OF THE FABULOUS
WOODY HERMAN
AND HIS ORCHESTRA
AT THE
REX THEATER
PRICE: $1.00
A tradition in American Popular Music
and Jazz
A Musician, a Master
1 HOURS OF GLORIOUS MUSIC -A
COMPLETE SHOW WITH SINGERS
The Kami final show on the Iathinuj
will be held at the
REX THEATER, Colon
TONIGHT

Ticketa on sale at MADURITO'S, Panama and
Colon Morrison's Novelties Bella Vista
Theater Rio Theater Caribe Theater
(Colon)

curves

a slim waist intn o-,,.ni

yards of fullness at the hem.
Spanish Classes
To Begin Tuesday
41 Balboa JWB
on iwf deP?llde"t,s will bejrln
USO iwBya Rt V30 p'm- at the
Center Ar"led Frces Servl
defllCafeheRd by Claudette
ae Viliafranca, w stress rnr
versation and will utilize the dl
rert method to obtain the as t
enresults possible ln thethaemf0a-t
Reeistratl on fr,v tu- i

which thn I ciass, for;
end on Mr!L '12 charKe, will! Aso present from Panama were
1072 UoO-JWB, Balboa j "ad an exhibit of her work ln the
Miss Vlllafran . I ?'a ,Rka" ational Museum;

Mrs. Ethel Clarke., Members and b "C.ta Rica and edu- student af tSi VrtZA

I::.'1' "le tates and In RnJide end M,. wT."

who presented a paper entitled
African Influences on the Musk
of Panama."
Mrs, Smith's husband, Morgan,
is the Survival Training, Officer
for the U.S. Air Force ln the Ca Ca-nil
nil Ca-nil Zone. He represented the Ca Caribbean
ribbean Caribbean Air Command at the
congress.
The Canal Zone Archaeloglcal
Society was well represented by
B. J. Brnwti Mrs T U D..11 v

r ri l' At. 1 Mill. JY,
p. Curtis, Mrs. E. M. Harte, Al Albert
bert Albert G Turner, Robert G Turn Turner
er Turner and Dan Sander.
The highlight of the meeting
was a folklore festival. For the
first time Indians from Pahama,
Guatemala, Costa Ric and Hon Hon-duraS
duraS Hon-duraS Were brought together on
a stage to per.'orm their native
dances.
Four cuna Indians from the
San Bias islands performed three
ceremonial dances and a typical
lullaby. They wereIsabel Vas Vas-quez,
quez, Vas-quez, Edilma Goriialez, ignacio
Morales and Luis, Gonzales.
ATLANTA UPI) Two diesel
locomotive units end six cars of
the crack. New York New Orleans
passenger train, The Crescent
derailed just south of Atlanta!
yesterday, injuring a mall clerk.

The Canal Zone Spanish Conver

sation Club will hold its regular
bi-weekly meeting at 7:30 p.m.
Wednesday at the Quarry Heights
Officers' Club. This is not class classroom
room classroom instruction, but it is an op opportunity
portunity opportunity for members, and their

guests to improve their ability to Dosturadueb.

rone Her n a

at Berkeley University befnre
her M.A. was terminated at Mid'
ther study was accomplished at
tUniversity of Madrid during

Miss

Viliafranca continued

converse in. Spanish. All levels t fUwV.".. W0.rK' but the

- "'HL

of fluency are, welcome. There

are no rules, regulations, dures
nor formality. Dress is sports
shirts or comfortable attire. "Spanish-speaking
guests o,' members
are particularly welcome, and
members will be happy to assist
them in practicing English.

B'nai Brith Lodge Meeting
There will be an open meeting
of the B'nai B'rith Lodge on Mon Monday,
day, Monday, Aug. 4 al 8:00 p.m. in the
Community Hall of Congregation
Kol Shearlth Israel, to which ev everyone
eryone everyone interested in the Jewish
Youth Group Is invited. It is hop hoped
ed hoped that all members of the Board
of Directors of the Congregations
and the parents of the children in
the Group will attend. The speak speakers
ers speakers tor the evening will be Rabbi
Isaac Neuman and Professor Sa Salem
lem Salem Kuzniecky.

at Pathr,u TT..

'"'"J m wasnineton where she
received her master's degree In
Nursing; Education
?.r ls "resen"y employed as a
pitaf nurSe at Gorgas Hos-
BRITISH TO PIrCORPORAL
LONDON (UPI) -The British
ftovernment said yesterday it ex expects,
pects, expects, to begin practice firing of
American built Corporal guided
rockets next summer. War Secre Secretary
tary Secretary Christopher Soames said the
test firing would be conducted in
the Hebrides Islands off the west
coast of Scotland.

All Stir Circle
The regular monthly meeting of
the All Star Circle will be held
at the Scottish Rite temple in
Balboa on Wednesday, Aug. 6. A
coverad-dish luncheon will be serv
ed promptly at 12:30. All Eastern
Stars are Invited to attend.

VLW Pelt 3112
Lt. Frank P. AlbroOk Post 3822,
Veterans of Foreign Wars, of An
con will hold its regular meeting
on Monday evening Aug. 4, at
7:30 p.m.

Caribbean Stamp Club

On Aug. 5 the Caribbean Stamp
Club will have as guest speaker
E. F. .Unruh of the Canal Zone

postal service.

unruh will show a film. "The

Miking of Postage Stamp,"
which is an official film of the U.

S. Postal Service. The showing

will be held at 7:30 p.m. ln the
ballroom of the Tivoli Guest

House. All members are urged to

attend and bring adult guests.
Alter the film showing a short
auction will be held

ITALY RECOGNIZES REPUBLIC
ROME (UPI) -Italy recognized
the Iraqi RepubLt. yesterday ard
instructed Ambassador to Bagh Baghdad
dad Baghdad Michele Lanza to contact the
new regime.

4S l..jAw8

creamy

lotion
REMOVES
HAIR vj
SAFELY

Nalr dissolves hair
skin-close. No risk
of nlckltiK or irrltatlne.
normal Skin,
na bristly re-growth'...
no uriv raor stubbls.
Clinically tested.

Also: Nair cream depilatory facial formula

2-2 oz. fuhe

1,1



page rm
SUNDAY; AUGUST 3, 1958
Atomic Missile Fired On Johnston,
Tf)e Strangest Things Happek
When You Least Expect Them
Seen 750 Miles Away In Hawaii

THE SUNDAY AMERICAN

1

' LIZARD LOVER Fifteen-year-old Donald Grant Jr., of
Dallas, Tex., would rather watch a reptile writhe and roll"
than rock-'h'-roll himself. He finds fascinating such creepy,
crawly things as the handful of lizards and horned toads he
holds. They seseni to like him, loo when he rubs their tummies.
IHe once had as pets a pair of poisonous tarantulas which he let
'run up and down his arm. He plans a career as a geologist.

Coi.gress Faces State's Rights
Controversy Near Session's End

WASHINGTON, (UPD Congress
is meed in its closing days with
an historic decision .d a conuu
versy as old as the nation itself-:
ForWal vs. states rights
The HousS recently passed whnt
its supporters termed a bill "to
protest fltes'- rints.," ,;A Sflve is
underway to get the measure ap
nrnved in. the Senate also.'
What about the. bill '
Its supporters say it's the great-
at piece of-..gsiUon ufi a0.i-j
gress can enact 10 pruiq c r
erties of the people and the pow- j
rs of the states.
Iti opponents view it with great
alarm, savine it can upsenstate
federal relationships which have
been established by more'Uttn a
century of law and court decision.
Two constitutional provisions are
Involved.
One is the article which makes
"the laws of the United States,
tlie supreme law of the land."
The other is the 10th Amend Amendment
ment Amendment which reserves to the people
and to the states powers not dele delegated
gated delegated by the constitution to. the
federal government.
Under those
there are three
legislation.
two provisions,
broad areas of
One is the exclusive fedenl
field, such as foreign relations,
war, naturalization, making cur currency.
rency. currency. Another is the exclusive state
field. A few examples: Local com commerce,
merce, commerce, polke powers to handle
civil disturbance, divorce laws,
local elections.
A third is a mutual field where
neither is excluded and where
both may operate so long as there
is no conflict. An example might
be certain areas of labor law or
certain inspection laws for plants
and animals. Even regulation of
certain utilities.
Q" Preemption" Involved
In this third field, where both
cart and may work, a policy of so so-called
called so-called "preemption" has evolved.
Preemption meant that for all
practical purposes Uncle Sam
makes an articular field of legis legislation
lation legislation exclusive for the federal
government. c"
Preemption can be declared by
Congress Itself in passing a law.
CABINET POST?-Sourees on
the Nationalist Chinese strong stronghold
hold stronghold of Formosa report a "strong
.possibility" that Lt. Gen. Chiang!
Ching-Kuo, 53, elder son of!
'Generalissimo Chiang Kai-shek,!
jwlll join the new cabinet being,
formed by Premier-elect Chenl
Cheng as minister without port portfolio.
folio. portfolio. Chiang la presently Depu Depu-Ity
Ity Depu-Ity Secretary General of the
National Defense Council, the
highest military advisory or organization
ganization organization to hia father

,.7.'

It can say this particular business
is of such national concern that

only .ederal laws can deal with
it.
Preemption also can and has
been declared by the courts where
it has been found that Congress
has passed such comprehensive
legislation in a certain field, the
J t ..4 1 T'
jaiaie iws no longer can operate
That's what hapepned in a crim
That's what hapepned in a crim
inal case in Pennsylvania, known
as the Nelson case. A Communist
m was cnargecf ana convicted
of violating Pennsylvania laws
against subversion. The SuWmo
Court held that the State Jaw was
no longer effective because the
federal government throueh Con-
I" vvilllMIJlj-'HIIC I1CIU.
The United States
Suprem
Court upheld the
cision.
state court de-
Many in Congress were disturb disturbed
ed disturbed by that court ruling, and other
decisions where preemption also
nan Deen neciarea.
The House-approved bill in r
feet, says that hereafter the courts
aon t have to be mind-readers to
find out what Congress intended
on the matter of preemption un unless
less unless Congress fays specifically
that it intended to take over ex exclusive
clusive exclusive jurisdiction in a field,. the
state laws must be allowed to
operate.
The bill also says that in the
absence of a positive preemption
declaration by Congress, state
laws should operate unless found
to be in direct and positive ron-
uh: i wun ieaerai laws on the same
...in. j- ..
subject. That's setting a new and
stiffer standard for the courts.
Opponents say the bill can pack
such a wallop no one can estimate
its effect at the moment. For one
thing, does it mean that railroads
operating in several states would
have to obey state regulations in
each state they served Would gas
companies become subject to state
as well as federal laws?
Opponents argued that the bill
is like an iceberg, two-third un
seen, and just as dangerous.
If all Congress wants to do ia
overthrow the Nelson decision,
opponents of the bill argue, it can
pass a law doing just that and no
more.

THE COMEDY OF THE

11

ON WEDNESDAY AT THE BELLA

"'-11
4

Bob Mop, Fernandel, the great French comedian, the
voluptuous Anita Bktmra and lovely Martha Hyer star in the
new comedy "P ARIS HOLIDAY" a limited Artists release, slat

ed to open on weonesaay at your hbxi,a vista xneatre.
Filmed in Technicolor and Ttchnlramm on location In Pa

ris, the picture tells the hUarioua Storv of an American coihe-

fm M0VfS-7fLfVS0. 1 J hSBB
Mn' by Erskine (Johnson M I
IK. I Nft Su( Corrtspondtnt dW )BKfJWi
,S' o

HOLLYWOOD (NEA) -Holly
woouues .re x diking About: Jack
Webb's marriage with ex-Miss A
hiei.c. .. jUSntij. ..e. See
tied big bundles on Julie London
anu iuiuuiK autviic, imp.
No. 1 and Nff. 2, and once swore
he'd never again listen to wedcuug
bells.. ..Jean Pierre Aununt's wife,
Marisa Pavan, playing his daugh
ter in the movie, "John Paul
Jones." Bom are blushing but, the
money is right. .The "We predict
ed it long ago" chatter about the
divorce court-bound Deborah Kerf.
and Tony Bartey. But friends
swear all was completely love and
Kisses auring uieir n years ot
marriage. The marital, bark went
around only a few mouth? ago.
A Beverly Hills shop advertising
a new gift ior that person who has
everything a 14 K gold shoe horn
monted on a whisk broom Price
$180.
fide!- truant's vaeh.il uan
sorrv I can't make it r'm oMno I
ninah Sho I... n
JOANNE WOODWARD win winning
ning winning the OScar, but hubby P.
Newman getting the top billing
over her in the new 20th Century-Fox
movie. "Rally 'Round the
Fla Boys." Ward Bond's confin confined
ed confined tough luck as the star of TV's
"Wagon Train-." Just after the
first season's filming strted last
summer, he broke his lee and
limped through several chapters.
inow tne Train" is waiting for
him againhe's recovering from
an appendectomy.
Gary Crosby movine into the
old Crosby homesteau since papa
Pi nJ l .....il. n.iL j
Mil t7me &rZ1 7" Ti
didn't sell the family ioma' 1

feS6" toA':afeL sine

c.. . v, u ''iiiiii
that's the way Director Howard
Hawks
gard.
wants him to lookhag-
MICK6Y ROONEY talking about
T'u ? IU 10
xvmuw nuy nay omesHome,
fjrst in the famed series in 12:
tlBrst' '' u Jl i i
mu.g-P goin 'or one"hour shs
onTVin the fall. With the nota-

whooping it up all night in Las Ve- only held by people here but al
gas then taking a 5:15 a.m. plane over the worM One is the urge
io'te- ,hvbVthe w nf f0F ab80lute freedom and '"erth '"erth-mo
mo '"erth-mo Biava bv 9 a.m Well 1 or c j.. Tii

REUNION Don Whlllans of Bowmanvllle, Ont., holds back
tears of joy as he is reunited with his mother, Kathleen Mus Mus-son
son Mus-son of Nurbury, England, on her arrived at Montreal. Don was
put out for adoption at birth after his parents separated. He
traced his mother through an old letter of adoption.

PARIS HOLIDAY

ble exception of the new Desilu
i-i-j.iouse, uiere will be mighty
few on home screens.
mM anu more movie theaters
in Europe playing half -hour Hoi Hoi-ly
ly Hoi-ly wooa .nms maae ior TV. Are
theaters taking over TV or is TV
ukmg over theaters? . .The un unconscious.
conscious. unconscious. 'plo.!' in four movie
titles just registered with the Pro
duccrs Associatio. -"Irrlsfstble,"
"The Irresistible Impulse, ""The
irresistible Urge" and "The Lady
Gofed.'

TH COMEBACK of comedy on
iv come September and the new
ae"3" mnnen Dig iaugn snows,
including the return of veterans
Jackie Gleason and Milton Berle,
are scneouiea for living rooms.
Westerns 23 of them again will
dominate the airwaves. Gleason.
by the way, will be J7V!s new
Thin Map. He'll weigh in 86
pounds lighter for his comeback.
Ava Gardner's continued re refrain
frain refrain of "I'm not getting -married
to W)ter Cian.' Hut when you
see Ava in Rome you usually see
.Walter.... The Technicolor ap
proach, I guess, to promotion. Con
' v ScV -rnpi- J3r0K
.. "? Wlth the P11 hair and
" PurPe voice." I
Albert McCleery bowing off "Ma "Matinee
tinee "Matinee Theater" as the highest
priced behind-the-camera man in
TV. He earned about $500.00 dur during
ing during Matinee's long run. He has
plans now to nroduce an hour
long mystery series for a late, late
late show time.
7'"m
ONE MAN'S opinion on why TV
?ce .ke sterns. Says Roy
fK!JJK the
high-
two
vn 'n nns ruwl rlnnn H.
tZZ ,r y:.
find these two deeDlv rooted hn
man urges. By that I mean little
things like the hero not worrying
aooui laentmcation papers, forms,
i social security cards, red tape,
- money his hext meal; a place
to sleep,, parking ,fickets, etc."
Come to th'nk about it, many TV
westerns don't even worry about
new plots, either.
CENTURY

dian (Hope) who goes to the famuot French capital In search
of a certain movie script and finds himself entangled with a
gang of international counterfeiters.
A colossal film, laugh provoking and full of myrth and
fun. PARIS' HOLIDAY IS one of the groat hits of the season.
Don't fall to see it!

HONOLULU (UPIK-The United

States exploded a missile bearing
a nuclear charge hign above jonn jonn-slon
slon jonn-slon Island in the central Pacific
early yesterday. The multi-coi.jfeo
flash frightened residents of Hono Honolulu
lulu Honolulu 750 miles away.
A brief Atomic Energy Commis
sion announcement gave few de details,
tails, details, but it was indicated the
Matt was the test o a weapon
auch as the Nike Hercules or Taloa
mif 'les designed to knock down
fleets of airplanes.
The blast went off at 12:45 a.m.
(6:45 a.m. e.d.t.) while many is islanders
landers islanders still were awake.
Police dispatcher Thomas Farr
said many calls' were received
from panicky Islanders who
thought an A bomb had been
dropped accidentally on the is islands.
lands. islands. "Oh. man, "'Farr said, "we gM
more than 100 calls within seconds
after it happened. Many" of them
couldn't be ieve it haopened as
far away as Johnston Island and
we had quite a time explaining to
some of them that there hadn't
been at bomb dropped accidentally
somewhere in the islands."
A joint announcement by the
AEC and the Defense Department
in Washington said only that the
blast was from a "nuclear war warhead
head warhead in a missile" and that it was
part of the Hardtack test series
that has been going on at Eniwe Eniwe-tok
tok Eniwe-tok and Johnston.
There was a possibility the
weapon was one designed to test
the feasibility of missiles to coun counter
ter counter an enemy's intercontinental
missile.

Gl Who Deserted Says He
Had Tried To Find His Unit

VERDUN, France (UPI) -Wayne
Powers, 37-year-old U.S.
snlriipr who hid or 14 vears wun;
n Frpnrh woman and fathered her
five children, pleaded guilty to
wartime desertion yesterday He
was sentenced to 10 years at hard
labor.
The sentence was subject to im
mediate review by superior ofli-
cers and was expected to he re-
duced drastically.
Powers said he wanted to
marry his common-law wife and
take a trip back to Chillicothe,
Mo., to see his father, Jake.
The balding, long-raced private
showed no sign of emotion when
the seven-officer U.S. court mai
tial pronounced sentence after a
three;hour trial at. this U.S. mili
tary base in eastern France.
He had entered a "negotiated

plea" of guilty on the understand-! village of Mont d'Origny, 70 miles
ing his sentence would be re north of Paris, where they lived
duced to a few 'weeks or lew French police searched the
months. Powers also was sen house three times. The last time
tenced to dishonorable discharge March 21, they found him in a
and forfeiture ol all pay and allow hiding place under the staircase
ances.
His sweetheart, Yvette Blouse, j
a plump, black-haired woman who PLAN CRIME INSTITUTE
looks older than hrr 34 years, sat
quietly in the courtroom with her I LONDON (UPI) Cambridgf
five cirfldren. I University has agreed to set up
She understands no English and Britain' fit Institute of Crimin Crimin-pald
pald Crimin-pald little attention to the trial, -P with government financial
spending most of the time trying 1 fld-. jme Secretary R. A. Buller
to keep her two youngest quiet. I ol(i ".uSe Commons Thurs-
The children had not seen their Dejl?v.ed the school would
father for three weeks. During the fh" ln,dlPensab'e contnbu contnbu-vears
vears contnbu-vears Powers was hiding: out thev 1? siudy of the Problem
never mentioned I his naSJ rISS..'- lhe treatm
the house.

Yvette duly and legally regis registered
tered registered the children with French
authorities under her own name,
ilisting the father as "unknown."
Two of the children, Dorothy, 12,
and Jimmy, 10, wear glasses. The
others are Douglas, 7, Harry, 4,
and Freddy 2.
The trial was a formality. Pow Powers
ers Powers merely pleaded and did not
testify.
Lt. J. D. McKiethan, of Austin,
Tex., the prosecutor, told the
court Powers' desertion just be before
fore before the Battle of the Burge in
1944 was "unjustified." He pointed
out that Powers had left his unit
just before the start of the battle.
He said the soldier deserted
when his forces were in a "life
if
VTSTA

Military officials have said that
only a, weapon with a terrific nu
clear punch could cope with long long-range,
range, long-range, hydro en missiles fired
from other continents.
Most of the Waikikt areo calls
to police and newspapers came
from startled tourists, some of
whom where awakened in their
seaward-facing hotel rooms by the
flash.
One. excited woman said the
lash was "like the. sun exploding
at midnight,"
Fred BriggS, Honolulu resident,
said the flash was bluish white,
and that the cloud following was
lighted with a "fantastic reddish
hue." It war several minutes be before
fore before the light faded completely.
Sgt. Jimmy Wong said the po police
lice police switchboard handled more
than 1.000 calls.
"Nearly everybody," he said,
"described it as awhite- Hash,
then a red sky., then a- mushroom
that turned orange and red. Many
called it just plain beautiful."
It was estimated here the blast
occurred at about 30,000 feet and
that the cloud rose to at least 80,
ooo.
The Coast and Geodetic Survey
said no shock was recorded on
their instruments, indicating the
explosion was of relatively low in intensity
tensity intensity and not of hydrogen origin.
It was the 15th officially con con-irmed
irmed con-irmed blast of the series that
started in April at Eniwetok. Rus Russia's
sia's Russia's Tass news agency said this
week the U. S. has fired 32 shots
this year. Japanese scientists said
this estimate was too high.

and death struggle with the
Nazis." He called for "punish
ment tempered to meet the sever-
of the crime.'
According to the statement
Powers gave police after his ar-
rest las March, he said he had
Deen held up, his truck stolen and
! he was mistaken lor a German
sPy a the U.S Army was moving
north into Belgium,
He sa'd that a ter his identity
i was,. estaDiisneo, he tried in vain
to find his unit and then went
back to Yvette whom he had met
earlier while trucking supplies
near the Belgian border.
He said in the statement that
during the next 14 years he lived
in her house taking care of the
children and rarely going out. De Despite
spite Despite the discretion nf th. hii.
1 dren. rumors travplH amnn th.
for
in
Thermo

Copying machines

SAM CO.

Vault, Safes k Revo-files
STEELCALSE
Office furniture

ATLANTA (UPI) Here are
Mrs. Ida D. Browning and Mrs.
Elhel Ferguson, driving along an
Atlanta street and discussing the
iaicsi in women's shoes.
Mrs. Browning has seen Mrs
Ferguson on foot, and has given
her a lift. Thia is especially nice.
Since Mrs. Ferguson is breaking
in a new set of footwear.
The Mrs. Browning, wishing to
take a close look at the new shoes
takes her eyes from the street.
The car smashes into a Utility
pole. The ladies suffer only super superficial
ficial superficial injuries.
Distraction also proved the down downfall
fall downfall of Corkv Willis, 18. He was
Cruising on Loulon Lake, n ear
iviiuxvule, Trni vvnoii he inboard
engine on his boat began acting
up.
Corky bent over the engine to
make repairs and tbe next iliinc
he knew, was having to swim out
Of the lake. He had left the en engine
gine engine running at full throttle and

the boat had banged into the bank.
But it was at Shelby, N.C., that
distraction reached its peak.
Mary Price and Clyde Willis
stood before the minister and a
Solemn hush fell over the church
as the ceremony began. The Rev
J. A. HaPman reached the ;ar;
requesting anyone objecting to the
marriage to speak now or forever
hold his peace.
"Snake!" scramed the maid of
honor. Which was not an objec objection
tion objection to the nuptials, but a real
snake alarm.
Willis grabbed his bride-to be
protectively, the maid Of honor.
headed for the choir loft, and
others present jumped on chairs
and pews. One of the calmer mem members
bers members of the wedding party restored
order by stepping on the intruder.
i-ortunately, it was only a re rehearsal.
hearsal. rehearsal. The wedding itself came
off later, and without unirivhed
visitors.
In Rutherfordton, N. C, mail
carrier J. F. Orders was given a
new route becausevicious dogs
had been pestering him. His first
day on the new run, he encoun encountered
tered encountered a three o'ot rattlesnake.
Carl H. Watson was running a
Revival Meetings
Cocoli Baptist Church
Mm. TROY A. 8UMRALL
Rrv. Sumrall, popular ivangcllat and
present Pastor of the First Baptist
Church Refugio, Texas, will be
bringing ends Message Nightly de defining
fining defining Wednesday. August 6th
Come and join us in gospel sing singing
ing singing and hearing God's Word.
Services begin (t 7.10 p.m.
Everyone Welcome.

greater officiency
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ayfXAidi

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survey in the wooda near Mobile
Ala., when he accidentally rippti
open the side of a wasp nest. 1iM
wasps attacked and Watson rata
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was using to chop his way through
the brush.
Whe it was all over, Watson, had
sliced the end off one finger ind
cut two others to the bone "1
am much, much wiser," he com
mented.
A Miami man, Charles Mdo4$
had troubles of another kind, lie
won a fancy 10 foot circular bed
on a television quiz show but hid
to sell it because he couldn't gel
it through the door of his hdmu
And in Asheville, N. C, the trial :
of James William Parker was de delayed
layed delayed because court and police
records gave a rather confused
"'"ture of the charges amn
him. The court calendar said he
had been driving too si'i.viy, the
accused himself thought be itsa
been charaed wi'h drlung t'
closely and a copy of the ar arrest
rest arrest ticket showed failure to yiela
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-

AGE SIX
-,
SUNDAY, AUGUST S, 1991
epublic Of Chile Classic T

oday At

Racetrack

I

Best Fillies In $2,500
One Mile Feature Race

Five of the best four-year-old imported fillies
now in training are scheduled to match strides this
afternoon in the $2,500 added one mile Republic of
Chile Classic at the President Remon racetrack.

Race Track Graded Entries

P.P. Hon

Jockey

Comment

1st Race 7th Series Imp. 7 Fgt. Purse $400.00
1st RACE OF THE DOUBLE

Pool Closes 1:00

The event is an annual feature

if local horse racing in com me

moration of Chile's independence

lay. This year the race is restrict

sd to three and four-year-old fill fillies
ies fillies but no three-year olds were

entered.
The entries include the cream of
the crop of local fillies and will
pjibably determine the champion
ally of Isthmian horse racing.
Classy Argentine-bred Ragazza
B expected to go off the mutuels
lavorite on the basis of her six
sins m seven starts this year.
She is sure, however, to get plen plenty
ty plenty Pl competition in the mutuei?.
As You Like Her, probably the
est router of the distaff sex, is
sated the No. 1 contender with un
jeaten newcomers Rosita Maria
ind Evening Star sure to be heavi heavi-y
y heavi-y played too. Quickie, now-regain-ng
her best form, is rated an
intsider.
Braulio Baeza, considered by
tfcost fans the best local rider, will
EOide Quickie and this should be
a boon to her chances. It could al also
so also pause Quickie to wind up sec sec-)
) sec-) orid choice in the betting.

Julio Rodriguez, a cagey and
experienced jockey, will attempt
to outsmar' the opposition on the
speedy Rosita Maria. Alfredo Vas Vas-quet
quet Vas-quet will guide Evening Star while
Fernando Alvarez will have the
leg up on the favored Ragazza.
' Ruben Vasquez will do the boot booting
ing booting on stretch-burning As You
Li$e Her.
veral other prospective thrill thrillers,
ers, thrillers, are included on an attractive
prpgram.
THE DIVIDENDS:
First Race
1 Deungalope $14.60, $5.40
2 Llcenciado $3.60

2- Jaballna $3.20, $3.00
3 Noticion $4.20
Quiniela: $11.00

Fifth Race
1 Geyser, $5.00, $2.40
2 Sapristl $2.20

Sixth Race
1 Carcaman $5.00, $2.80
2 Double Dee $3.00

1 Romancero B. Baeza 110
2 Jai Alai S. Carvajal 106
3 Atomic Spring No boy 110
4 Coronation Day J. Talav 11C
5 Celestial F. F. Sanchez 110
6 Panicus F. Alvarei 108

7 (Fudge Girl C. Quiros 102x

8 Fnnc. Vanidad J. Cado. 105

Much the best
Early speed only
Should be runnerup
Distance to liking
Better this week

Distance handicaps
Refuses at start
Depends on start

1-2
15-1

3-1

4-1

10-1
5-1
25-1
25-1

2nd Race 7th Series Imp. 7 Fgs. Purse $400.00 Pool Closes 1:30
2nd RACE OF THE DOUBLE

1 Jack Bit J. Talavera 110
2 Colmado B. Vasquez lllx-
3 Miss Patience A. Lourless lOOx-

Seventh Race
1 Matriculado $5.80, $3.20
2 Rosier $3.80
Second Double:
Carcaman-Ben My Chree
$6.00
Carcaman Matriculado
$15.60

Eighth Race
lBright Spud $2.60,
2 Aluclnado $3 80
Quiniela: $4.60

$2.20

Ninth Race
1 Canterina $4.80, $3.30
2 Distinijo $7.20
One-Two- $300

Tenth Race
1 Parasol $3.80. $2.40
2 Melndez 3.20
Eleventh Race
1 Bathing $270. $6.40
2 Dona Flora $3.20.

SHORTS

Second Race
1 Emily Mary $9.40, $5.20
2 Rose of The Word $4.80
First Double: $169.80
-
Third Race
1 Daliel $30.60, 6.40
2 Carmelita $10.60

Fourth Race
1 Domltila (excluded from
betting)

Happened to .
Whatever
'; LARRY BETTENCOURT
' In the mid-1920's, Larry Bet Bet-tencourt
tencourt Bet-tencourt turned up at St. Mary's
lit California at the age of 16
and developed into one of foot football's
ball's football's greatest centers. He sti'.l
holds a record of sorts for scor scor-ing
ing scor-ing 13 touchdowns as a varsity
center. In 1927, he starred in a
Wjjody game with Stanford,
helping the Gaels to a 16-0 vic victory
tory victory with a 60-minute perform performance
ance performance though knocked out on the
llrst play of the game, in 1928,
he was a baseball bonus baby
signed by the old St. Louis
Bjrowns for the then unheard ot
sum of $6,000. He played three
seasons as an infielder-outfielcl-er
.
Whatever happened to Larry
Bettencourt? Now 48. he is a
company foreman at the Avon Avon-dale
dale Avon-dale Marine Ways shipyards at
New Orleans. He coaches the
company softball team and is a
high school football official.

PARKING SPACE
NEW YORlf (NEA) Recrea Recreational
tional Recreational boat owners are paying av average
erage average open slip rentals for the
current season ranging from $64
to $320, according to the Nationa Nationa-al
al Nationa-al Association of Engine and Boat
Manufacturers.

$100,000 BID
PHILADELPHIA (NEA) Pat
Oliveri, manager of Harold John Johnson,
son, Johnson, offers Archie Moore -100,000
to defend the light heavyweight
championship aga.ust his tiger.

SPEEDED UP
DARLINJTON, S.C. -4 (NEA)
The mile and three-eighths of the
Darlington International Raceway
has been resurfaced for the South Southern
ern Southern 500-mile stock car grind on
Sept. 1.

GOLD CUP RACE
SEATTLE (NEA) -The Amer Amer-can
can Amer-can Power Boat Association's Gold
Cup race takes place on Lake
Washington, Aug. 10.

MANAGER ROSS
NEW YORK (NEA) Barney
Ross, former lightweight arid wel welterweight
terweight welterweight champion, is now man managing
aging managing fighters in New York.

SUNCOAST SENIOR
St. Petersburg, Fla.-(NEA) The
Suncoast Seniors' Golf Cham Championship
pionship Championship will be held at the Sun Sunset
set Sunset Country Club of St. Petersburg,
3m. 13-17.

WEIGHT REDUCER
New York (NEA) Experts on
the subject figure that an 18-hole
round of golf burns up 370 more
calories than gardening the same
length of time.

HEADING SOUTH
Raleigh, NC. (NEA) The 19-58-59
schedule for Michigan
State's basketball squad includes

an appearance in the Dixie Classic
in Raleigh.

4 Oro Purito

5 Rajah
6 Cachafaz
7 Mar Bravo
8 Aberargie
9 (The Squire
10 Introduction

M. Hurley 114

B. Baeza 106
F. Sanchez lOOx.
E. DariolOS -A.
Vasquez 110
A. Alfaro 103
A. Credidio 106

-Hard to beat here 2-1
-Returns from layoff 10-1
-Must improve first 25-1
-Form indicates 3-1
-Baeza insists 5-1
-Bad legs hamper 10-1
-Usually disappoints 10-1
-Dangerous conterder 5-2
-Rates good chance 5-2
-In thick of fight 5-2

3rd Race "C and D'

Natives 7 F Purse $425.00
ONE TWO

Pool Closes 2:00

1 Napa A. Louless lOlx Always dangerous 10-1
2 Henco A. Vasquez 118 Returns from layoff 2-1
3 Chito F. SanchczlOOx Distance to liking 5-1
4 Don Brigido G. Sanchez 116 Enjoying rare form 5-2
5 Blanquita A. Credidio 103 Distance handier ps 5-1
6 Mimi F. Jtstiniani lOOx Brief early speed 5-1
7 Titita B. Baeza 105 Gets real test here 5-2

Braves Up Margin To 3 Games
As Willey Hurls 4-Hit, 10-0
Shutout Victory Over Giants

4th Race "G" Natives 6

Fgs. Purse $375.00
QUINIELA

Pool Closes 2:30

1 El Pequeiio A. Credidio 106 Good early speed 15-1
2 Folletito F, Sanchez 107x Will fight it out EVEN
3 Julie J. Jimenez 108 Has strongest finish EVEN
4 Full Moon F. Justiniani 105x Seeks repeat wL'j 25-1
5 Guacamaya A. Alfaro lOlx Could make i here 4-1
6 Filon F. Hidalgo 105 Doesn't seem likely 10-1
5th Race "Special" Imp. 6 Fgs. Purse $450.00 Pool Closes 3:00

1 Baremo
2 Otorongo
3 Goliat
4 ( Corregidor
5 (Luciano
6 (Alpina
7 Bucalemito)
8 Critico)

A. Gonzales 105

F. Sanchez 11 2x

G. Sanchez 108
C. Ruizll5
B. Baeza 115
F. Alvarez 112
J. Rodriguez 115
No boy 115

Early speed only
Unimpressive workouts

Has shown nothing
Has high rating
Reportedly classy
Speed in workouts
Unheralded newctmer
Disappointment tc date

50-1
10-1
50-1
3-5
3-5
3-5
EVEN
EVEN

6th Race 7'h Series Imp. 7 Fgs. Purse $400.00 Pool Closes.
1st RACE OF THE DOUBLE
1 Golden Corn R. Vasqiez 112 Could score again
2 Destello F. Alvarez 110 Form indicates
3 Rutilante D. Madrid 115x Early speed only
4 Cypress (Bull H. Ruiz 110 Lacks early speed
5 Sicabu V. Castillo 112 Will fight it out
6 Cooksmaid J. Talavera 112 Reportedly improved

4-1
3-2
25-1
10-1
2- 1
3- 1

7th Race 5th Series Imp. i Fgs.
2nd RACE OF

1 Charicleia B. Baeza 112
2 Ionias Pet H. Ruiz 105
3 Sputnik B. Aguirre 110
4 Empire Cross J. Talave. 106
5 Abolengo F. Alvarez 115
6 Plateado J. Justiniani 103x.
7 Oliver A. Alfaro 102x-
8 Red Label F. Sanchez 102x-

Purse $500.00 Peel Close. .
THI DOUBLI T
Has strongest finish 5-2
Could go all the way 4-1
Form indicates EVEN
Longshot possibility 10-1

-Dangerous again 2-1
-Distance handicaps 15-1
Could be upsetter 5-1
-Better this week 3-1

8th Race "B" Natives

Fgs. Purse $450.00
QUINIELA

Pool Closes.

1 Tinela fB. Baeza 108 Early speed only
2 Yosikito F. Sanchez I03x Form indicates
3 Tanara F. Alvarez 110 Will fight it out
4 Dr. Bill J. Rodriguez 110 Always dangerous
5 Frijolito J. Talavera 110 Has strongest finish
6 Kalalu A. Alfaro 105x

15-1
3-2
5-2
3-1
10-1

9th Race 2nd and 3rd So.

Imp. 8 Purse $750.00
ONE TWO

Pool Closes.

1 7-Gouvernant
2 Silver H.
3 Bacancito
4 Lobo
5 El Agheila
6 Joselito
7 Kadir
8 Narcotico
9 Mossadeq

H. Ruiz 103
J. Talavera 105
A. Alfaro I07x
A. Credidio 110
E. Dario 105
F. Alvarez 108
V. Castillo 115
A. Vasquez 110
B. Baeza 106

Early speed only
Rates good chance
-Dangerous always
-Enjoying best form
-Would pay off again
Not in top form
-Ready for this
-Will fight it out
-Hard to beat here

25-1
5-1
5-2
4-1
15-1
10-1
2-1
4-1
2-1

10th Race "Rep. of Chile CIs." S Purse $2500. Pool Closes.

1 Ragazza F. Alvarez 120 Start to finish winner
2 Evening Star A. Vasquez 120 Gets first test here

EVEN
3-1

NEW YORK, Aug. 2 (UPD
Yogi Berra, complaining of
headaches lately! provided the
Chicago White Sox with an even
bigger one today when he drove

in all the runs in a 6-1 victory
that stretched the New York
Yankees' lead to 17 games in

the lopsided American League

Race.

Berra, who missed a few

games last week because he was

not feeling well, accounted for

the Yankees six runs with a

single, a three-run homer and

a two-run double.
Art Ditmar held the White

Sox to eight hits in gaining his
seventh victory. Early Wynn ab

sorbed his 11th loss against nine

triumphs.

The spurting Cleveland In

dians reeled off their seventh

straight victory and took over
second place with a 4-1 deci decision
sion decision over the Boston Red Sox.

Jim (Mudcat) Grant doled

out only four hits, one of them
being Jackie Jensen's 30t,h
homer, in gaining his ninth vic victory.
tory. victory. It was the third straight
four-hit effort turned in by a

uieveiana pitcher.
Cleveland gave Grant all the
margin he needed with two
runs In the second inning on
Russ Nixon's single and Minnie
Mifioso's Mth homer. Tom
BreWer was the loser.
Frank Boiling's three-run
homer in the r venth inning car carried
ried carried the Detroit Tigers to an 3 3-7
7 3-7 victory over the Baltimore
Orioles.
Starter Jim Bunning-, still
trviner for his first victory since
Ditching his no-hltter against
Boston on July 20, was staked
to a five-run lead by the Tigers
but couldn't hold it. Baltimore
tied the score in the third when
Willie Miranda homered and
Gus Triandos hit a grand-slam
homer.
Bolline's homer came off re reliever
liever reliever Billy Loes after the Orio Orioles
les Orioles had gone ahead. 6-5. Al Ci Ci-cotte
cotte Ci-cotte was the winning nitcher.
Washington was at Kansas
Citv in a night game.
The Milwaukee Braves, be beginning
ginning beginning to break onen that
once-tight National League
race, widened their lead to
three games todav when thev

crushed the San Francisco
Giants. 10-0, on a 13-bit. attack

and the four-Mt pitching of
rookie Carlton Willley.
Milwaukee's barrage included
home runs b Mel Roach, Hank
Aaron and Wes Covinpton, in
addition to two doubles by
Aaron and one by Willey.
Willey allowed onlv three
Giants base-runners to reach
second base as he gained his

fifth victory. Stu Miller was the
loser.
Vern Law handed the Cardin Cardinals
als Cardinals their, second, straight shut shutout
out shutout and sixth successive defeat
in pitching the Pirates to a 1-0
triumph. Law yielded only three
hits and the Pirates scored the
only run of the game in the
firts inning off Sam Jones when
Bob Skinner singled home Bill
Virdon.
It was the third-place Pira Pirates'
tes' Pirates' ninth victory in the last 11
games. The victory brought
Law's record to 8-8 and the loss
made Jones' record 9-9.
A two-run homer by Joe Plg Plg-natano
natano Plg-natano and some classy relief
pitching by Clem Labine com combined
bined combined to give the Dodgers a 3-3

win over tne Reaiegs.

Pignatano belted his two-run
homer off loser Joe Nuxhall in

the third and the Dodgers in

creased their margin to 3-0

when Carl Furillo sineled home

a: ther run in the fourth. Stan

Williams, who started for the
Dodgers and was lifted in the
eighth frame, was the winning
Ditcher. Frank Robinson hit his
18th homer in the seventh. A

walk and a single finished Wil Williams
liams Williams in the eighth and Labine

came on and nreserved the vie

tory even thousrh George Crowe

singled home Cincinnati's final
run in that frame.
A three-run. homer by pinch
hitter Walt Moryri powered the
Chicago Cubs to a 6-5 victory
over the Philadelphia Phillies.
Mpryn's wallop gave Bill
Henrv, Chicago's third pitcher,
his fourth victory. Bob Miller
was the loser.
The Phils scored all their runs
in the second inning which was
featured by Chico Fernandez'
two-run homer. In the top of
the second, the Cubs had scored
three runs with the aid of Bob Bobby
by Bobby homson's homer.

SP6PTS

Editor: CONRAOO SARGEANT

-jiT 7251 ,H fi

, E

m

Racetrack Tips
By CONRADO

1 Romancero
) Aberargie
3 Hnco
4 Julie
5 Bucalemito
6 Sicabu
7 Ionia's Pot
8 Tanara
9 Bacancito
10 Ragana
11 Homait
12 Bradomln

)

Atomic Spring

Oro Purito

Don Brigido

Folletito

Luciano (o)

DostelH
Sputnik
Dr. Bill
Kadir

As You Like Her

Informal
Camber well

3 As You Like H. R. Vasq. 112 Has strongest finish
4 Rosita Ma. Julio Rodri. 120 Impressive in debut
5 Quickie B. Baeza 112 Could take it all

11th Race 4th Series Imp. 4 Fgs. Purse $600.00 Pool Closes.
1 Informal B. Baeza 115 Distance handicaps
2 Surumeno J. Jimenez 105 Must improve plenty
3 Mi Chiripa A. Alfaro 105x Has late rush
4 Golden R. A. Credidio 105 Not against these
5 Play Boy F. Justiniani lOOx Not good enough
6 Homan F. Alvarez 108 Will fight it out
7 Al Justo Julio Rodriguez 110 Can prove class here

2- 1
3- 1
5-2

3- 2
25-1
4- 1
30-1
50-1
3-2
2-1

12th Race 8th Sorios. Imp. I Fgs. Purs $400.00 Pool Closes.

1 Camberwell J. Rodriguez 115 Mutuels favorite
2 Clybern H. Ruiz 106 Would pay off
3 Lucky Test E. Dario 105 Rates good chance
4 Lanero J. Jimenezll5 Form indicates
5 Bradomin A. Alfaro 105x Distance may help

EVEN
50-1
3-1
52
3-1

NATIONAL lEAfiiic

T"m. W L Pet. GB

MIIWallKM M JH,
Sen Francisco 54 46 .540 3
Pittsburgh 50 49 405 6V4
Chicago 50 52 .490 8
Philadelphia 47 49 .490
Cincinnati 48 51 .485 8
St. Louis 46 53 .465 10Vi
Los Angeles 46 53 .465 10'i
Today's Games
Los Angeles at Cincinnati (2)
San Francisco at Milwaukee (2)
Chicago at Philadelphia (2)
St. touis at Pittsburgh (2)
St. Louis at Pittsburgh (2)
.Yesterday's Results
Pittsburgh 1
St. Louis 0
Milkwaukee 10
-San Francisco 0
Los Angeles 3
Cincinnati 2
Chicago 6
Philadelphia 5

Spartan Ice
Draws French

EAST LANSING, Mich. (NEA)
Michigan State's reputation as a
summer ice capital has reached a
cross the ocean and with it has
come the enrollment of France's
top figure skaters in. the current
session.
Working daily in MSU's spa spacious
cious spacious arena are Alain Giletti
and Alain Calmat, the two fore foremost
most foremost men figure skaters in their
country, and Corinn. Altmann

rapidly coming to the forefront

oi women s seating ranks.
They are on the campus to study
with famed instructor Pierre Bru Brunei,
nei, Brunei, whose best known private pu pupil
pil pupil is Carol Heiss, the world cham champion,
pion, champion, enrolled at State for the
fourth year.
Giletti, is, was the senior men's
champion of France and Europe
in 1957 and placed third in the
world champioships of 1958. Cal Calmat,
mat, Calmat, 17 won the French cham cham-pioship
pioship cham-pioship this year, placed thirk in
the European meet and was fifth
in the world event. Miss Altmann,
16, was junior women's cham champion
pion champion of France in 1957 and com competed
peted competed in the 1958 world event.
There is no comparable pro program
gram program in France during the sum summer
mer summer months, so their Pori. ik

sent them to Michigan State.

ah mree ngure to be back in

AMERICAN LEAG
at I

Tmihi

New York
Cleveland
Boston
Chicago
Baltimore
Detroit
x Kansas C.
x Washington

W L

67 34

51 52 .495

51
52
50
52
51

58

49
49
4T
48
.46

43

17

498 Ml

18
1

.474

4 24

fXHrPP P 42 3
x Night game not included.

Today's Game,
New York at Chicago I
Boston at Cleveland (2)
Washington; at Kansas City i
Baltimore at Detroit
Baltimore 005 010 ooi-7 11 1
aH $ Jff W). .Zuverink (8,
and Triandos; Bunning, Cicotlc
(3), Aguure 9 Susce (9) and
Wilson. WP-Cicptte (1-3) LP
Loes (; ),. HRS-Miranda 1)
Triandos 20, Boiling (9),
New York W0 "u03 020 8 0
Chicago 010 000000-1 8 0
Ditmar (7-2) and Howard; Wynn.
Shaw (8) and Lollar. LP -. Vtau
(9-11). HRBerra (17).
Cleveland 4 j.
Boston 1

Washington at
(Night game.

Kansas Cily

On Own With
Green Lhf;

PHILADELPHIA (NEA) ?Sh
Federal Circuit Court of Appeals
in Philadelphia ruled out a
000 damage suit filed by a goto
who was struck by a ball hit by
a member of a threesome whom
throug!!Ured PlayCr Sd
The suit was bright by Wit
Ham V. Boynton, Jr., who lost hi
right eye after being hit by 1
ball driven by Gordon G. Ryan
The accident occuratd at the Val Valley
ley Valley Forge Golf
Boynton stood behind a sm
tree and waved the threesomi
through while searching f or a jtesl
The court ruled thai nl...

who has waved another1 througt
shows a lamentable lack of can
for his own safety if he puts him.
self in a position where he can cannot
not cannot take nrecaiiHnm s.in.t r

ing hit." UCV

the U.S. next year, when the
world championships are sched sched-uled
uled sched-uled for Colorado Springs

Pesty Summer Targets

NEW YORK TNEA) Summer
Offer manv nnnnrt.iini io. f

v -rrvLuuiwca jui
snootine nrarticp nn liv t-

animate targets.
There is ercellent. fPAW pnnr.1

ing in most communities and
woodchuck shooting is replete
with thrills.

"Crows are neet.t urhiMi nk.k:

1 ..... iiuiauiL
the farmer's woodlots and dam-

ager nis corn crops and he is
glad to see the crow shooter, re reminds
minds reminds Henrv P r a VIC n eiifkn

jty on shooting. "And this wary
black bandit is capable of testing

the stalking, calling ability and
marksmanship of the seasoned
gunner.
" 'Chuck hunting is a fascinat fascinat-ing
ing fascinat-ing sport that brings benefit to
tne farmer 11 Knnin

of habit and habitat, skill in

fAu 8 ana marksmanship,
Chucks are good eating, too,
"An inexpensive hand trap, a
supply of 'clay' targets and an
upland game or wildfowling- gus
keep the shotgunner's eye in on
every sort of wing shot."

Today

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

QIJINIFXAS
4th and 8lh Races

Dedicated to the sister Republic of S outh America today at the Racetrack

"REPUBLIC OF CHILE CLASSIC"

10th RACE 8 Fgs.
Purse $2,500.00
1. RAGAZZA F. Alvarez 120
2. EVENING STAR A. Vasquea J20
3. AS YOU LIKE HER Y R. Vasquez 122
4. ROSITA MARIA A. Perez 120
5. QUICKIE ..... B. Baeza 122

Today I

COLON:
For the convenience
of our patrons ire are
now operating both at
the SAVOY.

Children Arm Wot
Allowed At The
Race Track
i

PRESIDENT

REMON

JfffyaaarWfjaaWv
lCa ABamLVaafala. F&tR'm -Xaaaaaaaaam 'aaaaC HaaaaaaaW

RACE

TRACK



.-1

SUNDAY, AUGUST J, 195i

THE SUNDAY AMERICAN

PAGE SEVEN

Every Game

i

,.wMf'l.

H ST. v.. 881 jffi
! K?3P Bf fB !? ;i3 K

& flk- fiP j SB
tJ rTrWiM I LiifPi IB-MB
HKHPSf MEhK9k 1EH
lr j B vl HI

s World S

By HARRY GRAYSON

SUDD&N STOP Johnny Keen hung on for dear life when
Hera calked at a hurdle during preliminary qualifying for the
King George V cup in London. The event is part of the Royal
International Horse Show:

PHILADELPHIA (NEA) The
current Giants are the most ex exciting
citing exciting ball club since the 1954 edi edition
tion edition and because of their youth
and daring even more interesting.
The half dozen recruits have vet veterans
erans veterans like Danny O'Connel and
Ray Jablonski playing fathoms a
bove their heads.
Every game is a World Series
to Bill Rigney and the kids Jim

Davenport, Leon Wagner, Orlan

do Cepeda, Willie Kirkland, Felipe

Alou and Bob Schmidt, l hey can t
wait to get to tbe park and defeat,
practically throws them into a
funeral procession. Rigney spends
his waking hours managing and
Old Bag o' Bones sleeps little.
This hustling outfit doesn't lack

a cheerleader on and off tbe field
. Rigney professed not to be dis

turbed when the Giants stopped
scoring runs in clusters at the

start of the present long eastern

trip. The skipper attributed this
to the sudden change from San

Francisco's cqpI breezes into in
tense heat.

"I tell the kids that this wea weather
ther weather will get them in better shpae
for the final run." he said while

figuring out a schedule for his
rather skimpy pitching scaff.
"We have too n.any good hit hitters
ters hitters for me to worry about this
club not hitting, -ud it's going to
take a lot of beating to knock
the enthusiasm out of these kids.
Just watch them swing bats.

They were accustomed to owning
only one bat, you see, and it feels
so good to have 10 that they have
to swing three or four all the
time."

ertes To Bill Rigney And Young G ianl s

- .

rns May Be OK, But Challenger

Ha

Hasn't Been Formally Introduced

By HARRY GRAYSON
Despite the most imaginative
ballyhoo camgaign since the da's
it Tex Rickard. interest in the
Foyd Patterson Roy Harris fight
in Los Angeles, Aug. 18, remains
largely confined to downtown Cut
'N' Shoot. Tex. (pop. 192).

It would be interesting to know

just how many seats Irving B.
Kahn has sold for I I closed tele
vision circuit, Teleprompter.
The trouble with the Patterson

Harris show starts' with the fact
that there was no demand for it.
Harris may turn out to be quite
all right as a challenger, but the
Lion' of tht Alamo, as someone
nicknamed hi has not oten
formally introduced. The back
woods school teacher require, a

couple of more coming out parties.
This is m meeting oetween Pat

terson, the forgotten man, and one

the public outside of Texas, has

never met.
Inasmuch as the success of this

nroduction deoenr's entirely on

theater TV, Bell Rosensohn, the

embryonic promoter, made a mis mistake
take mistake in dot talking Cus D'Amatn

Patterson's crusading manager,
into staging the match at Cm 'N'
Shoot, which has been the most

ot tne story

McDaniel, Whiz of 57,
Cant Pitch In Class B

! fl k
! PH
mm

t Hs? :fa H
W
HF
VaMtDM

Rigney rmovd hie f'usses,
wiped them and winked to re remind
mind remind you that the Giants pos possessed
sessed possessed tremendous potential in reserve.

Mn m
;

HHtja'
nf IBM

iBl i-H

Bliiiir ?H
! bkBP

wmm

ilis

Roy Harris

Dempsey outboxing Tommy Gib Gibbons
bons Gibbons while breaking the bank at
Shlby, Mont.
The best, stuff written on Pat
terson and Harris thus far came
nut of the boxing writers' iu .ket

to the woods aqd shacks of Cut
! 'N Shoot. xn the outskirts of Con-

roe, tne roots onor s 01 wmcn is a
where patrons drink irom the

; musiy salon, The torn U.is,
' hot lie.

Theater-wise. Rosensohn would i
h .ve found Cut 'N' Shoot and Har-1
ris rustic relatives much easier to

sell man tne unquan iea cnaueg cnaueg-er.
er. cnaueg-er. Cut 'N' Shoot offered an un unlimited
limited unlimited source of good yarns
Talk about protecting Khiush Khiush-chev
chev Khiush-chev in New York. Who would
have pra'.ecleri t'atterson, D'Ama D'Ama-to
to D'Ama-to and the outlander writers lrom
tlie "b fist, knee, knife, club
and h, I fighters" of The Big
Thieke where "if a city slicker
stands around tg enough, he'll
get cut up an .ie runs, he'll get
shot?"

Yup Bill Rosensohn positively
missed the bus. Regardless of the
lorformance and outcome, Floyd
Patterson and Roy Harris in Cut
N' Shoot would nave been the
most exciting thing ever shown
on T.
As things are, this is just an

mI
1 R5Ei3H
1 Ha

r W -'iMi!iall
I B aiH fit tSI
m mST rifn iiBBnrTflMlT m

w Jrjm 1
F T S

UAID RRFATH Bewhiskcred Balkar Singh is all out
throwing the discus in the Empire and Commonwealth
Games ,n Cardiff, Wales A tied knot of cloth on his
head keeps the India strong mans hair neatly in place.

Bell Vetck, new a telecast com

mentator. happened to be in the

stands and called McDaniel's mo

tion a great departure from what

Von used in winning seven, losing
five for St. Louis last summer.

The foregoing evidence points
to arm trouble, plain and simple,
despite Von's protestations to tne
contrary. But fiere is something

which con uses the jurymen. Win-ston-Salem
Manager Vern Ben Benson
son Benson says that when Von just picks
up a ball and throws it casually,
as from the outfield during bat

ting practice, he has a hitch-free
motion.
"V6n has lost his coordination
and must work to find his old
motion," says, Benson, a ddi ng that
he wftl use McDanigl only in short
relief roles until the Oklahoman
Tinds himself.
McDaniel, who get $50,00 to
sign a Cardinal contract on May
23, 1957 and shortly after chalked
up one and two-hitters among his

National League victories, has ev

eryone rooting for him. This is a
tribute to his humility and ambi

tion for, in the 32 days it took him

y MAL MALLETTB

.Vo-Axt cat r.M N. C. (NEA)

Handsome, soft-spoken von .-to (ravei from Houston to Wins Wins-n.nieL
n.nieL Wins-n.nieL the bonus baby who leap- tonBalem, ioal fans suspected
1W.mch "t.. 4 ct..Hnm With! i :ut 1 .u. iv, ,.

?n from sanuiui"
Se St Louis Cardinals last season
.MW.iJ;. lntrrneators With

races ms Wu. he

they might have another rich youg

baseball brat

i :' : : : SW

v'.-sv I ll l ; :.

WIlUeMays

stimulating Dart

That iirtMiM havn lakpn tllp 1 tinn: like Bob Fitzsimmotls knock

heavyweight champioship back j nig out Peter Maher on an island other fight being fought in Los
to the old days which saw situs-: in the Rio Grande River and Jack; Angeles and for no reason at all.
-
Carbo's System Became Simple;

Managers Turned Over Fighters

It turned out McDaniel was in
St. Louis undergoing medical
treatment.
"There couldn't be a nicer kid."

his history of arm trouble.

ti, nrf to prance

..ys only heightens the mystery
of why he is in ftie Class iB Laro Laro-lina
lina Laro-lina League, struggling to find a
iemblance of the form he d.s d.s-,
, d.s-, .n iR vear-old.

P'SL'0 a theory is arm Von

ine raw j,,Kf K,,t

rouble and tnere u

that sore snouiuci --
!. in The angular youngster

from Hollis, Okla.. will admit to
irom 11 jjohinpss in his

J?VM his motion, as displayed cent to make a legitimate

,nd two-thirds innings piaint, ne answers

he lasted against Greensboro in
considerable pain,
McDaniel faced 11 batters, sur surrendered
rendered surrendered three hits, four walks
four runs (two unearned) and
TIa o. in his first stint since

mid-June, the previous

(iDITOR'S NOT1: This Is the
last ? three parts in which
NEA's Harry Grayson and Jim Jimmy
my Jimmy Breslin examine Frankie
Carbe, the undercever Mr. Big
of boxins).
By HARRY GRAYSON
and JIMMY BRESLIN
NEW YORK (NEA) Harry
(Champ) Segal, the Broadway
character, tapped his manicured

fineernails, on the table and pre

sented tne side Ot tne rranme car-

bo storv vou hear lrom almost ev

erybody who knows the gray-hair

ed manipulator

"How good could he be dom
the Champ, himself under indict indictment
ment indictment for being an undercover
manage snorted, "You read he
is the big boss and he's making
millions and then you see him
come to town and' lie's out Lor Lor-rowin.
rowin. Lor-rowin. Two thousand here, three
thousand there. I don't think the
guy has had any kind of money for
a long time.
"And when he's not borrowin,'
he's grabbing eight broken down
fight managers and takin' them
out to dinner. This is a big shot?
Let me tell you, Frankie is a nice

guy."
That Carbo is one of the better
marks for a touch is well known.
That Carllo, particularly in re
cent years, has been known to be
in need of a new set of money,
just like everybody else, is ac

.tiln anH thai mpan he's takinc 1 cepted as a fact.

the extra baseandstealing.be- But this is testimony to how far

rausp when he's on base he's, boxing, has dropped, rather

moving. The point is the Willie's

iL urn

Hi Wk m
l i F H H
A il
a-fci-K"-
I V'fl I
B9H i

was officially managed by Al

Weill, who was banned in Califor
nia for associating with Carbo.
Of late, it had even become pop popular
ular popular for certain managers who
never even spoke to Carbo, to
swager into a matchmaker's of
f ice and announce that 'My
friend," meaning Frankie. of
course, "wants you should give
me that shot on the lt)th."

Frankie Carbo

others. His operation is a mi .i

Carbo has been able to move
through boxin" without bene it of
a license at a time, with com comparative
parative comparative ease. People are either
afraid 'of him or fascinated by
him. Bttt nobody made the road
any smoother for him than politi politically
cally politically appointed boxing commis
sioners who wouldn't know him
if they fell over him.

Which is exactly what happened

to Eddie Eagan at Jack Dempsey 's

Restaurant one day. Eagan, Chair

man of the New York board, at

tended a luncheon.

During a lull in the eating,

Eagan who was on a rampafi

against underworld influences m

boxing, as they always call it it-was
was it-was introduced to another gu.-st.
"This is Frank Carbo," Mr
Commissioner.

Eagan shook hands and said he

only 1 MINUTE old

fire stone

DRI -CHARGEDl

BATTERIES

"It starts with Willie Mays," he
smiled. "Willie is hitting well

mash of putting quarters into a;w;,s neased to meet Mr. Carbo.

pay phone for a long distance call,, Eddie Eagan is a nice fellow
and quiet meetings with, manag-j an( a iParned one. Bui he didn't
ers who want their fighters niov-; ,ow wh0 Frankie Carbo was. I
ed.

More oflen than not. Larno

for Safe, Dependable
Performance Insist on

Fan Belt
Radiator
Hose
Brake
Lining

Brake
Fluid
Spark
Plugs
Accessories

WHEN

YOU

BUY

IT!

Guaranteed

USE
OUR
BUDGET
PLAN

has moved a fighter because.

than

a denial tnai uarDO naa anyuimg

says Maijcer Benson of the deep-1 slumps are behind him, and v-
i ri;in i.. M,.ran;i ; i,,h ih.m h.' not HWpIv to eo! Frankie still is the biggest man

whose older brother Lindyjinto the doldrums again. He s a,

no doubt hut, is still with the Cards, seems lo1 mortal cinch to le?d both leagues

lean over backward to minimise in batting and tne Drean we gei

is that the record shows his bigj
months to be August and Septem September,
ber, September, i

in Doxing. uperaung irom me
nearest telephone booth, staying
at a different hotel every night, he
is on more than speaking terms
with every established promoter

exercise

Asked If he might not be reti

com-

"You can't tell

someone your arm is about to
dron off when it's not.
"I'm starting all over. I'm not
going to think about what I did
do. but what I'm doing now."

"He didn't have a thing,"
a Greensboro plaver after

having Deen , ,t , HiHn.t m;.

Texas League, ms uni ;

after being parea ujr uic
nals Not once did on uncork
anything resembling a major
league fast ball. His motion was
. succession, of hitches.

said
Me-

ball

"I don't have to tell you that j
Willie's value is incalculable. Like
they say about Mickey Mantle of
the Yankees, he hits the long
ball, bunts with two strikes on
him, steals, makes the great play
in the outfield, throw runners out

at second and third ana draws

Carbo makes matches for pro

moters and swings in fighters who pram(je
are, on the records, handled by J

the

manager nrougtu me eormaci io
him. Particularly today, the guy
isn't a manager al all. He is a bus businessman
inessman businessman looking for some kic s
and Tie" come around waumff.
"Gee, Frank, I got this fighter and J
he has borrowed a lot of money

from me tnd 1 got to get it hack.''
These types dot boxing Irom
coast to coast and they couldn't
move without Carbo. Nor could

i many promoters wno reneo on

to gel I hem maiciies.

ITODAY ENCANTO 35 201

Miekev Roonev In
BABY FACE NELSON"
- Also: -Joel
MrCrea In

TROOPER HOOK"

fir stone
TRANSISTHMIAN HIGHWAY TEL. 3-1501

Scoring Ace Selvy
Quits Pro Basketball
GREENVILLE, S.C. (UP1) -to
i. civ former Furman Uni-

versity basketball star who led the j

nation in scoring, aniiou.. ..-
terday that he was resigning from
the St. Louis Hawks professional
basketball team.
' Selvy, 25, of Corbin, Ky., said
he was stepping out of the pro professional
fessional professional ranks to accept a posi position
tion position as "good-will ambassador
for the Converse Rubber Co., with
headquarters in Chicago.

TM Six-pot inree-incii gumu
jraduated from Furman In 1954
after piling up a game average
of 41.7 points a game, a record
which still stands unchallenged,
and he held 24 major college scor
ng records when he left Furman.

SClVy sam ins reasons iur quit

..1 iln th narli What oU is

frMfic i"w f '

I a ballplayer expected to ao:

If a potentially brilliant career
should be ended at the age of 19. Mays dees even more for the
McDaniel has no great worries. He GiantTs At 2(, the Say Hey Kid
spent most of his bonus, buying; t o eWer

ac.res 01 touon-pronucins wm i . tn th. vminc d.

flanking

near farms owned by his father

and brother about six miles north
o" Hollis. The rest of the cash
went in the bank.

Harum Scores Upset
Win In Meadow Club
Tennis Tournament

ers flanking mm wagner, aiou

and Kirkland. In center field, he
shouts like a traffic t-op, moving
them closer to the foul lines nd
in and out, depending on the bat batter.
ter. batter. Mays is happy at bat for the
first time in four years, with the
powerful Wagner, Cepeda and
Kirkland swining behind him. No
longer can the opposing pitcher
afford to walk him, so he gets
more good pitches to hit.

Khrushchev Invited
To Alend Harris,
Patterson Bout
LOS ANGELES (UPI) Soviet

Premier Nikita S. Khrushchev re received
ceived received an invitation today io at attend
tend attend the world heavyweight title
bout between champion Floyd Pat Patterson
terson Patterson and Roy Harris if he hap happens
pens happens to be in the U.S. at the time.
Promoter Bill Rosensohn sent a
cable to the Russian leader x ex extending
tending extending the invitation to the Aug.
18 bout.
The text of the Rosensohn com communique:
munique: communique: "In the interest of world tinder
standing and in appreciation of

Catbo, being human, liked much
of the publicity received through
the years. Such gambling coups
as the Jake LaMotta-Bilfy Fox
deal and fights involving Johnny
Greco, the late Canadian waller
weight openly handled by him,
were attributed to Carbo.
Boxing has been Carbo's inter interest
est interest probably from the start, lie
came out of the tough lower Bionx
in New York and as a kid fought
at. smokers and boo leg shows.
When he finished brushes with

the law he was back in the busi business
ness business and one of his first match j
making jobs was to make jure
Johnny iBroderick, the famed;
Broadway detective, had fighters
available for church smokers. I

rAPimimi TIVOLI I VICTORIA I RIO

C API T OLIO

35c. 20c.
Prohibited for Miners
under 18 Years Oold!
Spanish Prwjram!
LA TORRI" DE
MARFIL
with Marga Lopez
LOS SALVAJES
with Carlos Baena

35c.

20.'

Llane Sauvageonne
with Marlon Michel
- Also: -GUNSLINGER
with John Ireland

VICTORIA

25c. 15c.
THE AMAZING
COLOSSAL MAN
MAD AT THE
WORLD
THE JUNGLE

35c. 20.
JET PILOT
with John Wayne
- Also:
WESTWARD HO
THE WAGONS
with Fess Parker

Until now, when Rigney looked
down the dugout for a pinch-hitter,
he had onjy Dusty Rhodes.
Now he sees Hank Sauer. Bob

Speakc, Whitey Lockman.

SOUTHAMPTON, N.Y. (UPI) (UPI)-Young
Young (UPI)-Young Dave Harum df Coral Ga Gables,
bles, Gables, Fla., scored a major upset
over Argentine Davis Cup star En Enrique
rique Enrique Morea, 2-6, 6-3, 6-4, Friday
to eain the semi-final round of sln-

eles in the Meadow Club Invitation I White, one of the catchers

Tennis Tournament. my Thomas or Chmidt, Alou, Da-
Sam Giammalva of Houston, venport and Eddie Bressoud.
JuTTirl Bill Rigney exctej MJ. : young
Yale University star Don Dell of VSkSiA tt W
Bethesda, Md 6-4, 6-., in a match off .rather slow,y ,nd clo, with 1

Starting with a piece of an ob obscure
scure obscure heavyweight, Eddie Iloi'an
in the early 19110's, and then com-j
ing up with Babe Risko, who be became
came became middleweight champion, his
in.rAaeprl rnniHlv Ai.'.rur'-

your interests in sports, if you are r, wh wpro )rk,, an'd looking

in the United States on Aug. 18 for 'pV,.,.; rn to him
1 extend an invitation to witness And they weren't always broke j
the world heavyweight boxing : Tnere weie oi.-icai.oi that he
championship between Floyd Pal- had a niece of Hockv Marciano

terson and Roy Harris."

The championship bout is to be

Bill: held in Los Angeles' Wrigley

Val- Field.

and the heavyweight champion

that -required only 35 minutes.

Morea, wno will capiam tne Ar-

' 3tlnPfo ball were two fold: "Thegentlne team igainst the United

"opportunity to go with Converse
is a once in a life time proposi proposition,"
tion," proposition," he said, and he had been
(having trouble with a knee since
the end of last season.

Bl".L HEADED FOR CLINIC
: MILWAUKEE. Wis. (UFT)
Pitcher Bob Buhl of the Milwau Milwaukee
kee Milwaukee Braves has been ordered to
the May Clinic lrr Rochester,
Minn., for an examination of his
ailing right arm j. Buhl has been
out of action since June 14.

States In the American Zone Davis
Cup finals later this month, is a
seasoned internationalist and had
been heavily favored. But Harum,
former Unirersity of Miami player
ranked only 20th in this country,
was solidly in command after los losing
ing losing the first set.
In Saturdays round of four, It
will be Giammalva against Harum
and top seeded Ham Richardson of
New Orleans against Jack Frost
of Monterey, Calif. Richardson and
Frost won tbir nuariwr finals
Thursday.

ruth

Instead, the Giants started ra

pidly and are swaggeringly confi confident
dent confident that they'll finish, the same

way.

CLAIMS WORLD RECORD
VIENNA, Austria, (UK) Y0 Y0-knda
knda Y0-knda Bala of Romania set a

world's record lor the women's

high Jump with a leap of 1.81
meters 5 feet, 11 A inches. Bu

charest Radio said Thursday.

The accepted mark of 1.76 me
ters ft feet, ., inches Is held 1.
Mildred McDaniel of the .Unitec
States.
,

COLT8 SIGN GUARD
WESTMINSTER, Ma. (UPI) I
The Baltimore Colts have signed i
Ken Jackson. University of Tex

as guard, to ms seventh National

Football league contract, L. G.
Dupre and Art Spinney are the

only unsigned Colts for 1958.

RIDES DOUBLE WINNERS
SARATOGA SPRINGS, N. Y.
fUPI) Jockey Angel Valenzue Valenzue-la
la Valenzue-la opened Saratoga's 94th racing

season Thursday with victories

in both halves of the dally dou double,
ble, double, which paid $05.50.
ENGLAND GETS MATCH
LONDON. (UPn The Ladles'

Oolf Union decided Thursday the

United States-Britain Curtis Cup
golf match for I960 will he olayed
at Llndrlck, near Sheffield.

I BP Inventor of J
1 InxTKA EXTRA I
I coot 1 COOL
I mwintwe with I
I Ah MENTHOL I
For tender.

For tender.

. l

. i . .
L.-. J

TODAY

60c.

30c.

DRIVE-IN

TOMORROW

WEEKEND SPECIAL

7:00 9.00

ATTRACTION!

ONCE UPON A SPRINGTIME...

in Pa ris... in April...

in the afternoon.,

IM--

lj' r

ALLIED ARTI3T3 Present
GARY COOPER
AUDREY HEPBURN
MAURICE CHEVALIER
Produced and Directed by BILLY WILDER
win. JOHN McGIVE Scr.. pl- by BILLY WILDER d L A L. DIAMOND
md on NDvtJ by CLAUD! ANET Mullctl Adaptation b FRANZ WAXUAN



1
;. ; C;
THE SUNDAY AMERICAN,
SUNDAY, AUGUST S, 1851
PAGE EIGHT
1 i 11 1111 11 11 ' '"
CLAS S I F I E D S
3
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
mm
r -sm-j T i -r i - -

Automobiles

5955 ford Victoria hardtop, pink
and white, radio, power (roaring;
2-1891, 2-1895 weekdays, 3 3-5954
5954 3-5954 nights and Sundays.
FOR SALE: Hillman sedan,
1953 runs good, needs paint.
$300.00. 86-5135, aHer 4
o'clock, 86-7149 berore 4
'clock.
FOR SALI: 1956 Plymouth
Savoy, V-8, conventional shift.
12,000 miles, radio, rwetone,
eatcovars, duty paid. For quick
sale $1350.00 cash. Tel. 83 83-5126.
5126. 83-5126. FOR SALE: Buick 51 Special,
good condition, new tires. Up Upright
right Upright piano, good condition.
Wringer type, washer 25 cy.
904-C Rousseau W. Bank. Navy
3175.
FOR SALE: 1954 Ford V-8 Crest Crestline
line Crestline Fordomatic, 4 door, 2 tone
green. White wall tires, power
brakes, seat and windows, radio
and heater. $1,000 0420-A Ve Ve-ncdo.
ncdo. Ve-ncdo. Ancon. Tel. 2-3203.
FOR SALE: 1948 Pontiac.
C778-H Williamson Place, Bri Bribes.
bes. Bribes. American leaving country. 1954
Ford Customline V-8, Aordor
sedan, inspected, excellent con condition.
dition. condition. 23,000 miles. Duty un unpaid.
paid. unpaid. $1,000. Business phone
2-2123 after working hours 3 3-6784.
6784. 3-6784. FOR SALE: 1958, Ford Station
wagon, 4-door 6 pass. R-H
$2550. Qtrs. 138-A Gulick.
08-218.
FOR SALE: 1948 Oldsmobile 4
door sedan; economical 6-cylind-r,
in excellent condition with
good tires, radio and automatic
transmission, overhauled. Must
Sell $275.00 cash, house 0437,
Apt, K Frangipani St. Ancon. Tel.
2-4304.
FOR SALE: One 1950 A ton
Ferd pick-up, $200.00. Gamboa
Golf Club. Tel. Gamboa 190.
FOR SALE: 1951 Buick Special
standard transmission. Low mile mileage,
age, mileage, one owner, 762A Barne-'Wey.

New Canal Zone Records
Set In Final Swim Meet

Two new C.Z. records were set
at the Balboa Pool Friday morn
. ing during the last of the series
of five swim meets sponsored by
the Summer Recreation Board
.with the co-operation of the Divi
sion of Schools.
Joe Blackburn swam the 800
meter freestyle open men, in l:e
13.4 which brok: Bob Corner's
record of 10:16.0. Judy Engf'ke.
in the 150 yd Kackstroke open
women set a new record of 'J:30.fl
thereby breaking h;jr own r;r,urQ
Of 2:39.0 which she set in 195C.
Many people have combined to
make these mee's a success ind
the Summer Rpcreat; in Ro.Tri
"Wish to express Uict appreciation
to Mrs. Pat Bailey, Division of
Schools, .lohn Moses. Rolando Li Linares,
nares, Linares, Harry rody, Bran Box,
Ernie Rodrigucs Judy Enge'kp,
Mrs. C. lacobson, Mrs B Mor
row, Mrs. K. Yoc-itm, Mr. T.
Spenctr. and iImi t- I Vie line
group of young win: mrrs who
have come so fniihfully and with
so much cnthiisia.-r! ravh Friday
to compete.
In the is? iroiii from !) years
to 16 years, where ihc mnvimum
amount of pom's oo,,i lable (,r
the entire 5 wks ws ony
one competitor. Mag(;'e Mahonpy,
in the 11 and VI vr.tr old age
group achieved hi total.
ine nnji.si wno w, recr-v
trophies tor 1st place, and meil-
m,. f'-l-. L III
als for 2nd and 3rd places ,-l a
date to be announced later are as
6 year old sirls. Florence
Thomoson 23 noints; 2nd Karen
Gordon 14 points.
7 and 8 year old boys. 1-1
Jndy Summerford 25 points; 2nd
William Robinson 6 poinls. 3rd.
Richard Mallahan, Charles Spen
cer. Jerry Chisholm, 4 points
each. j
7 and 8 ypar old girls. 1st Ann
Powellson 15 poinls; 2nd Twila1
Darden 14 poinls; 3rd Pamela
Grosz 5 points
9 and 10 year old boys' 1st
Andy Jacobson 85 points, 2nd
Duncan Summerford 58 po.nts;
3rd Kevin Yocum 30 poinls
9 and 10 year old girls 1st PrI
y Allbrillon 63 points; 2nd Vi
vianna Kosan 60 poinls; 3rd Zoe
Ann Bierman 17 points.
11 and 12 year old boys 1st.
Jerry Mann 81 points; 2nd Rosrk
Summerford 50 points; 3rd Stew
art Brown 44 poinls.
11 and 12 year old girls, 1st
Maggie Mahoncy 100 points, 2nd
Gail Allbritton, Christina Voct. 28
points each; 3rd Jane Holgcrson!
10 points
13 and 14 vear old bovs.
- 1st
2nd
Hrry Van Loon 80 points;
I OR SALE
AIRPLANE Navlnn Serial
4-1609, E-185-3 engine 205 HP
160 hours ilncr. overhaul
maintained by CAA mechan mechanic!.
ic!. mechanic!. Attractive price. Colon
Aviation, Phone 48 or 14.

Apartments

FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment.
ment. apartment. 90 Straat No. 16, San
Francisco, Tel. 3-2457.
FOR RENT: Furnished 2 bed bedroom
room bedroom chalet, maid's room, ga garage,
rage, garage, screened. Calle 50 No. 25.
Bella Vista $115.00. Tel. 2 2-0481.
0481. 2-0481. FOR RENT: With furnished or
unfurnished one and two bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment. In front to the
Commercial Center. Via Fernan Fernando
do Fernando de Cordoba No. 15 Tel. 2 2-2883
2883 2-2883 or 3-4734.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment
ment apartment in El Cangrejo, two bed bedrooms,
rooms, bedrooms, livingroom, diningroom,
kitchen, maid room with services
and garage, Street Alberto Na Navarro
varro Navarro No. 48 Tel 2-2883.
FOR RENT: Modern building
completely furnished, one large
bedroom, living-dining r o o rri
apartment, balconies, etc. Locat Located
ed Located on Tivoli Ave. Information
Tivoli Ave. 21A24, Apt. 7. Rent
$95.00 monthly.
FOR RENT: Furnished 2 bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment, master bedroom
airconditioned, car, dining room,
bath, kitchen, maid's quarters.
Chile Avenue No. 22. Call 3 3-0611.
0611. 3-0611. FOR RENT: Furnished or un unfurnished
furnished unfurnished apartment from $40,
Vis Porras No. 101, phone 3 3-2568.
2568. 3-2568. FOR RENT: Two modern "Du "Duplex"
plex" "Duplex" apartment, two bedrooms,
hot water, maid's room. One fur furnished.
nished. furnished. Carapo Alegre. Phones
2-2341 3-3379.
FOR RENT: One room furnish furnished
ed furnished apartment, kitchinette, in Bel Bella
la Bella Vista, air-conditioned. Single
$45.00. Phone 3-6090.
WANTED
WANTE0 TO RENT: Couple,
no children need house or apart apartment
ment apartment with character, modern or
old fashioned, large living or living-dining
room, minimum two
bedrooms, in town or country.
Box 4365. telephone 1-6372.
Panama), Monday On.
Gordon Boswell 41 points;
3rd
Jim wnson 33 points.
13 and 14 year old girls, 1st
Jean Walker 62 points; 2nd Fran Frances
ces Frances Yost 55 points.
15 and 16 year olds boys, 1st
Ray Caldwell 54 points; 2nd Ken Kenneth
neth Kenneth MacKenzie 51 points.
15 and 16 year old girls, lsl
Pat Rogers 78 points; 2nd Bcv
erlcy Bowman 56 points; erd Ra
chel Van Dyke 17 points.
The results of Friday's meet
are as follows:
6 year old girls, 1st Florence
Thompson 5 points; 2nd Karen
Gordon 3 points.
7 and 8 year old boys, 1st .lody
Summerford 5 points; 2nd Jerry
Chisholm 3 points; 3rd Charles
Spencer 1 point.
7 and 8 year old girls 1st Ann
Powellson 5 points; 2nd Twila
Darden 3 points; 3rd Pamela
Grosz 1 point.
9 and 10 year old boys, 1st An An-dry
dry An-dry .lacobson 16 points; 2nd Dun
can Summerford 12 points; 3rd
Kevin Yocum 8 points.
9 and 10 year old girls, 1st
Vivianna Kosan 18 points; 2nd
Patsy Allbritton 12 points; erd
Melanie Whalen 3 points.
11 and 12 year old boys. 1st
Jerry Mann 18 points; 2nd Roark
Summerford 10 points; 3rd Stew Stewart
art Stewart Brown 8 points.
11 and 12 year old girls, 1st
MafsJIP Mahnnov '?a -.ilr- J1
-n-v K11"".1, .-MU
Christina Vogt 9 points; 3rd Gail
Allbritton 5 points-
13 and 14 year old boys,
1st
2nd
3rd
1st
Harry Van Loon 20 points,
Gordon Boswell 12 points;
Jiim Wilson 2 points.
13 and 14 year old girls,
Jean Walker 18 points. 2nd Fran Frances
ces Frances Yost 14 points.
15 and 16 year old boys, 1st
Kenneth MacKenzie, Ray Caldwell,
16 points each.
15 and 16 year olds girls 1st
Beverley Bowman 18 points; 2nd
Pat Rogers 5 points.
UNAWARE OF HOAX
LONDON (UPI)-More lhan
2.3(H) persons sal through the bal
let "Witch Boy" Thursday night
unaware of a feverish police
search around them lor a time
bomb. An unknown caller told po police
lice police a bomb was planted in the
building and would explode in the
middle of the performance. The
call proved lo be a hoax.
SOLDIER ACCIDENTALLY SHOT
BERLIN (UPI) Spc. Donald L.
Dickey. 3(1. of Tampa. Fla., ws
shot accidentally in the chest and
is in serious condition in Ihe U.S.
Army Hospital the Army an
nounced yesterday. The accidenl
occurred when Dickey handed in
his riflr to his company's arms
room. The rifle discharged when
it was being cleared hy arms
clerk. Kat H. Renson of Tori
Myers, Ela.

LEAVE VOUB AD WITH ONE Or OUR AGENTS OR OUR OFFICES AT 13 37 "H" STREET, PANAMA MBRKR1 A PRECIADO J Street No. 13 AGENCIAS
INTERNAL. Dh PUBLICATION tS Nit. 3 Lottery Plaza a CA8A ZALDO Central Ave. 45 a LOUHDF.S PHARMACY 182 La Carrasquilla t) FARMACIA LOM LOM-BAKOO
BAKOO LOM-BAKOO No. 26 "B" Street a MORRISON-4th of Julj Ave. A J St. LEWIS SERVICE Ave. Tivoli No. 4 a FARMACIA EST ADOS UNIDOS 149 Central Ave
FARMACIA LUX-164 Central Avenue a HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE J Fco. de la Ossa Ave. No. 41 a FOTO DOMY Jiisto Arosemene Ave, end 33 St. a FAR FARMACIA
MACIA FARMACIA VAN DER J1S 50 Street No. S3 a FARMACIA EL BATURRO Parque Levre 7 Street a FARMACIA "SAS" Via Porras 111 a NOVED ADES ATHIS

Beside the Bella "lata Theatre.
Resorts
PHILLIPS Oceanside Cottages
Santa Clara R de P. Phone Pa Panama
nama Panama 3-1877 Cristobal 3-1673.
FOSTER'S Cottaqes and Large
Beach House. One mile past the
Casino. Phone Balboa 1 866.
Houses'
FOR RENT: Modern chalet, 2
bedrooms, maid's room, over overlooking
looking overlooking Panama Golf Club, La
Carrasquilla No. 533. $80.00.
Miguel Hive Phone 3-4844
3-1 130.
FOR RENT: To responsible
couple, attractive completely fur furnished
nished furnished chalet in Campo Alegre,
for months September October.
Call 3-4911 office hours. 3 3-0S68
0S68 3-0S68 after 6 p.m.
FOR RENT: Spacious comfort comfortable
able comfortable chalet in Campo Alegre, 4
bedrooms, two baths, beautiful
livingriom and diningroom,
porch, kitchen, maid's room with
service independent, fenced, ga garage,
rage, garage, and laundry. For informa information
tion information call to 3-1 184.
FOR RENT: Furnished chalet,
two bedroom, Santuario Nacional
No. 4, Campo Alegre, Tel. 3 3-2795.
2795. 3-2795. FOR RENT: In residential sec sector,
tor, sector, new modern chalet, three
bedrooms, two baths. Phone 3 3-3255.
3255. 3-3255. HI-FI RECORDS
CLASSICAL POPULARS JAZZ
33 13 R.P.M.
AGENCIAS DIAZ
37th St. No. 6 A
New shipments every week.
Open Thursdays and Saturdays
Nile until 9:00 p.m.
PLACE YOUR ORDER FOR ANY
RECORD YOU WISH.
Veterans Again Can
Now Buy Life Insurance
At Old WW II Rates
Let us tell you how you can
still apply for an old line legal
reserve life insurance policy
similar to your old NSLI plan.
If you are under age 45 and
in good health, you may qual qualify
ify qualify ineimllv without, nhvsical
examination I ior tne same Dasic
lnw NRT.T rates charged bv the
r.niipriimpnt. rhirlnu W W II
Slightly higher rates for older
ages.
No obligation, tear out this
ad and mail it today with your
name, address, date of birth
and age to American Life In Insurance
surance Insurance Co., P. O. Box 0, Diablo
Heights, Canal Zone.
8 DAY
LIMA TOUR
Inc. air fare, transfer, lours,
and drliixc hotel
$180
leave every Tues. and Fri,
FIDANQDE TRAVEL
Tel. Panama 2-IGG1
the first and only
transistor
SPEED LIGHT
no more burned out tubes
guaranteed for life
work on flashlight batteries
angle of 7o
only $27.50
International Jewelry
155 Central Ave.
LIFE INSURANCE
call
JIM RIDGE
General Agent
Gibraltar Life Ins. Co..
for rates and information
Tel. Panama 2-0552
The New
S P
NIKON
With built-in Universal
Viewfinder System
nWMMMJsW
Panama Col6n

Home Articles

FOR SALE; 3 prs. match-stick
bamboo draw drapes, with 6 cor cornices,
nices, cornices, $50, mahogany buffet and
China closet combine!, $35, ma mahogany
hogany mahogany server $15, Axminster
rug 9x12, $20, Phone Balboa 2 2-2584.
2584. 2-2584. FOR SALE: Chinese rug blue,
9x6, $395.00 masland rug rose,
$85.00 9x15, Regina electric
floor waxer $25.00, electric ica
freezer, 4qt., $18.00. House
172-B Gamboa. Telephone Gam Gamboa
boa Gamboa 745.
FOR SALE: Rug gray tweed 12x
1 5 with foam rubber under rug
$150.00 slide trombone, selmer
$50.00, Spanish course, cortina
complete with phonograph records
and books $20.00. Phone 3 3-5709.
5709. 3-5709. FOR SALE: Household Holly Holly-wood
wood Holly-wood double bed frame and
springs. Reclining chair and
stool, Kodascope 8mm proyector,
and several other items. Call Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 2-3782.
FOR SALE: American made ma mahogany
hogany mahogany drop leaf dining tabla
seats eight extended with four
mahogany chairs $90. Large
white leather covered desk or
dresser with glass top, made in
Paraguay $50. Phone Panama
2- 2123 or after business hours
3- 6784.
SEC Tells Goldfine
II Will Take Action
For Lack Qf Report
WASHINGTON (UPI)-The Se Securities
curities Securities and Exchange Commission
has notified Bernard Goldfine it
plans to take "appropriate" new
action against his East Boston Co.
for failing to file a required fi financial
nancial financial report this year, it was
learned yesterday.
An SEC official reported that
the Boston firm had not filed an
annual report on its finances for
the year ended last March 31.
The report was due July 29, the
official said.
Goldfine, a millionaire textile and
real estate- tycoon and close friend
of Presidential Assistant Sherman
Adams, is facing contempt action
stemming from a House investiga investigation
tion investigation of whether he had obtained
special favors from federal agen
cies.
Part of the inquiry involved
Adams' role in past SEC action
against Goldfine for East Boston's
failure to file annual reports over
an eight-year period.
The agency had obtained a fed federal
eral federal court order on July 13, 1955,
directing the company to comply
with SEC filing regulations. The
court later fined the firm $20,000
but subsequently reduced this o
$3,000 to cover SEC costs in the
proceedings.
It was not immediately learned
what the SEC planned to do in
the current situation. Thomas
Meeker, SEC general counsel, sent
a letter to the East Boston Co.
Thursday stating that there would
be "appropriate action."
An SEC spokesman said that In
the current case, Goldfine's com company
pany company had not asked the govern government
ment government for an extension of time to
file tije report.
The filing deadline expired only
three days ago but the SEC for formally
mally formally swung into action Thursday,
apparently with much more speed
than in Ihe original eight cases
against the Goldfine company dat dating
ing dating back to the late 40's.
The House Commerce Commit Committee
tee Committee Thursday backed up its influ
ence investigating subcommittee
by lending a contempt citation
against Goldfine to the House floor
for final approval.
REDS RESIGN IN PROTEST
ROME (UPI)-Three hundred
card holders have resigned from
Llhe Communist Party in Mesagne
P; ,i I l ti-i: i
in me neci ui ine Italian oooi, ine
Catholic news agency Ari report reported
ed reported yesterday. The dispatch said
the members quit in protest a
gainst the recent expulsion from
the party of former deputy Saute
Semaro. It said they voted to set
up an "autonomous Communistlo Communistlo-cal."
cal." Communistlo-cal." SUBVERSIVE ENTERTAINERS
BERLIN (UPI) Entertainers,
from acrobats to ventriloquists,
must get Culture Ministry li licenses
censes licenses under an East German
law that wert into effect yester yesterday.
day. yesterday. Article II of the law stales
that entertainers xust combine
art, and politics so that their acts
correspond lo the cultural and po
litieal demands of our workers'
and farmers state."
NO WEEKEND TRIP
WASHINGTON (UPI) Presi President
dent President Eisenhower plans to spend
the week end at the White House.
Press Secretary. Jmes C. Hag Hag-erty
erty Hag-erty said there was no particular
reason for the President not goin
to his Gettysburg, Pa. farm as
he does most week ertds.

II.

Miscellaneous
COME! HURRY! COME!
Just received large shipment art
porcelain wares, big bowls, vases,
flower post, platers etc; beauti beauti-full
full beauti-full carved Urge brass trays,
bowls. Gongs, many new styles
furniture, baskets and novelties.
GRAND DISPLAY AT LUM'S
40 F. de la Ossa Ave. 11.
FOR SALE: Porcelain refrige refrigerator,
rator, refrigerator, television, tables, chairs,
book-case, piano, rifle, bino binoculars,
culars, binoculars, movie camera. 762A Bar Bar-nebey.
nebey. Bar-nebey. JUST ARRIVED
Assortment of Musical
Instruments and Accessories.
CRAWFORD AGENCIES CORP.,
Tivoli Ave. No. 18-29
Tel. 2-1905
FOR SALE: Relaxacier with
pads and beauty belts $140.00.
83-7288.
FOR SALE: Singer sewing ma machine
chine machine wfth motor and attach attachment.
ment. attachment. House No. 59 Apt. 3. Do Domingo
mingo Domingo Diaz Street,

f

ji8ife !sbbss&sbbsssbbbhPI?9h
.

COMMENDATION MEDAL FOR ALBRROK OFFICER CWO
Theodore V. Hobble, 'maintenance control officer ior the
5700th Materiel Squadron at Albrook AFB, was presented a
commendation medal by Col. Arthur P. Hurr, Albrook com commander.
mander. commander. Lt. Col. Thomas E. Hallifax, commander, materiel
squadron observes the presentation. Hobbie received the medal
for his efforts in eliminating icing conditions in the static air
system of the Ar Force F-86-L aircraft, thus resulting in mor,e
reliable altimeter and air speed readings of these aircraft.
(Official USAF Photo)

AROUND
BV
New Cedulas
nets) are to be
(identification car car-given
given car-given real pronto,
that is, with the
picture taking and
all that stuff,
special get-up)
of ".rists" has
the local press
as the cameras a
arrived and-a hst
been published in
so ii your name
is there get you
r mug phoiograph-
ed for the new
I.C.
After several years of waiting
and court battling Prof. Berta A A-rango
rango A-rango was reinstalled to her posi position
tion position as principal of the Santiago
de Veraguas Normal Schoo. A
good battle it was.
The boys who comprise the Cas Cas-tillos
tillos Cas-tillos Club are really on the ball
for their anniversary celebration.
They are leaving no stones un unturned
turned unturned to insure the complete en enjoyment
joyment enjoyment of their guests next, Sat Saturday
urday Saturday night, Aug. 9, at the Casino
Vina del Mar.
Tribune sports editor George
Todd is among this week's birth birthday
day birthday celebrants. A real solid guy;
George has said that he intends
to take it real easy.
Fabulous Woody Herman came
into town last Friday and really
wooed the local jazz gentry with
his cool styling yes, and members
of Third Herd are really gone ..
Whal's more they are a solid
bunch of guys to meet. None of
that ritzy stu f, just regular fel fellas
las fellas ... believe me...
Friend Guillermo Payne loft
these shore Ust Saturday for the

Real Estate

FOR SALE: Residence in 53
street El Cangrejo $28,000. Fur Furnished
nished Furnished completely. R. Maduro T.
Has mortage.
FOR SALE: Three bedroom
house 105 First Street Las Cum Cum-bres.
bres. Cum-bres. Key available adjacent
house. Best offer. Phone 25 25-3121.
3121. 25-3121. Dogs
At stud: AKC registered, cham champion
pion champion sired Toy Boston Terrier just
out of quarantine. No kin to any
local Boston. Fee or pup. 2471 -A,
Cocoli. Navy 3165.
LAMPPOST IN MIDDLE
LONDON (UPI) Anthony
Wood, 27, and Ernest Taylor, 31,
made a break from the Darlington
police station. In front of the sta station,
tion, station, they dashed on cither side of
a lamppost and right into a scene
from old fashioned slapstick com comedythey
edythey comedythey were handcuffed to together.
gether. together. They unwound themselves
from the lamppost in time to elude
pursuers, however.
TOWN
TOM
U.S. to take up permanent resid residence.
ence. residence. He will further his educa education
tion education here.
Many of his friends were at
the airport to wish the lad bon
voyage and success in his stu
dies.
Also departing for the big city
was Miss Pollvan Watkis of Co
lon, she will also be there for
keeps.
Talking about anniversaries Mr.
and Mrs. Cyril Doyle of Parque
Lefevre observed their 21st wed wedding
ding wedding anniversary last Wednesday.
Its kind of late, but many hap happy
py happy returns!
July -born members of the Cos Cosmopolitan
mopolitan Cosmopolitan Handicra t Club were
feted during the week with a live lively
ly lively get-logether at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. Victor Baquie of Camp
Bierd.
The .natives of Leo that were
honored were Mesdames Florence
Griffith and Ida Hamlin also Mrs.
Endora Forde.
There is still a lot of talk a a-bout
bout a-bout the tingle wag bill the
big thing, however, is the' actual
application. How effective that
will bo will certainly answer a
lot of questions.
Thought for today: Not to be
provoked is best, if moved neve'1
correct till the fume ii spent; for
every stroke our fury strikes is
sure to hit ourselves at last.

Miscellaneous
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
DRAWER "A", DIABLO
BOX 1211, CRISTOBAL, C.Z,
PHONE BALBOA 3709
WANTED: 3 or 4
chalet. Call 3-1407.
bedrooms
We wish to invite our customers
to see our new store "Almacen
El Trebol" on Central Avenue
across way from Panama Rail Railroad
road Railroad Station. See new merchandise
from Europe. Rebecs Leggiere,
Raquel de Allara.
WANT TO PLACE: Desire day
work. Excellent references. Phone
Balboa 1794.
Want to buy plow or harrow for
tractor. Write Guillermo Leon
Box 5290 Panama or phone 3 3-7063.
7063. 3-7063. Lesson
Learning languages is not easy,
but Mrs. Romero's Conversational
Method makes Spanish simple
and interesting. Twenty years'
experience with over 5,000 pupils.
Beginners and advanced pupils.
Lessons mornings, afternoon and
evenings. TRY IT! 4th of July
Ave. Tl-352 No. 10. In front
of Quarry Heights.
dv tuc padi nan Nn rar
U I II Ik W --
tu;. ..-.- nf yaitv rfirle ovon

BBsWlBSSSsVBBSBrMH: "fsSSl L
t iffiiasM fles uBbkbssssbbsVbssI

una Loigu jn-.tj .......
i girls, contestants in the "Miss Europe" contest, are, left to right
in the front row, Liliane Ringler, Miss Switzerland; Hajett
Rekik, Miss Albania; Linda Lutiz, Miss Poland, and Eda Prack,
Miss Austria. In the back rm are Claudie Jhons, "Miss France
d'Outre Mer," left, and Evelyne Ricke, who was selected Miss
I Europe. Topping the pyramid is Colette Obadia, Miss Spain.

I SERViCE CENTER THEATRES TODAY!
DIABLO HTS. 2:30, 7:Oo GATJUN 2:30 & 7:Oo
wivic i Jack Palance
Elvis Presley Anthony PerMns
"JAILHOTISF ROf u "THE LONELY MAN"
I JAILHUSE rock jn vistaVision
I GAMBOA 7:0tl ImARGARITA
Henry Fonda o.on fi.1(5
Anthony Perkins 4.40-6.15-8.10.
"THE TIN STAR" "THAT NIGHT"
I A I f A AIR C0NDITINED
I

III ICOCO SOLO 2:30, 7:00 IPARAISO

I Marlon Brando
Dean Martin
"THE YOUNG LIONS"

SANTA CRUZ 7:00
Richard Wldmark
Richard Todd
"SAINT JOAN"

Bilingual secretary with oood
knowledge ef bath English and
Spanish. Inquire in person at
Upjohn Overseas Corporation,
Colon Free Zone. Only experienc experienced
ed experienced persons need apply.

WANTED: Radio and T.V.
technician. Write P.O. Box 3122
giving experience and address.
Young lady for safes and service
of small electrical appliances In
estableshed stare; must be bilin
gual, active, alert and enthusiastic
for this type of work. Please lend
photograph and letter with details
of education, experience and re references
ferences references to "Appliance Saleslady"
P. O. Box 94 Panama, R. 9,
SERVICES
3 -minute car wash $1, steam
cleanino of motor $5. waxino a
ears $6. Auto- Ban o. Trans-1st)
mian Highway near Sears.
TELEVISION SERVICS
WE REPAIR IN
YOUR HOME. $3.50
You get service the same day
WE GUARANTEE OUR WORK
LOS ANGELES trained techni technicians.
cians. technicians. Crawford Agendas. Phone
2-1905 Tivoli Avenue 18-20.
LOST: White parrakeet. Name
Winkie. Call Cutundu 83-7139
or house No. 2100-A. Reward,
M. B. Justine Box Curundu 396
C Z.
could comdain at havine to carrv
-
this small mnrlpl in Paris. Thp
7:00
Barry Sullivan
Barbara Stanwyck
"THE MAVERICK
QUEEN"
Also Showing Monday)
CAMP BIERD 6:15, 8:10
"UNTIL THEY SAIf
In Cinemascope i

V!

alu.,



PAGE
THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
DNDAY, AUGUST S, 158
Wkat Do 2)

'I
'4

rrovide6 (Lxctfina

V

VJ

ecipeS

Mrs.. Phyllis Jervey, author of "Rice & Spice," shows
how ."he cooks rice in her own home to serve with some of
the other exotic and international recipes she has collected
in her new book.

Mil

omens

mm

Mar

n n

CI

Rice recipes flavored not on only
ly only With native spices but cultur culturally
ally culturally seasoned as well with first firsthand
hand firsthand glimpses of their countries
Introduced to the V.S. through
of origin are currently being
the pages of a new book. Rice
and Spice, written by Phyllis Jer
vey and published by Charles E.
Tuttte Co. of Rutland, Vermont
and Tokyo, Ja'p'Sn.
The aut'sr, a Washington resi resident,
dent, resident, is the widow of the late Col.
William W. Jervey, one of whose
ancestors planted the first rice
in the U.S.-and to whom she ded dedicates
icates dedicates her new book.
The daughter of a diplomat.

Mrs. Jervev has lived in many

parts of the United States as well
Hawaii the Philirmines. Spain,

the Dominican Republic, Switzer Switzerland
land Switzerland Oermanv and has travel

ed through many more countries.
Her new book is a compilation of
recipes from India, Ceylon, Mala Malaya
ya Malaya Java, the ; Philippines, China,
Korea, Japan, Mexico, the Canal
Zone, the West Indies, Haiti, Ja Jamaica,
maica, Jamaica, the Barbados, Trinidad.
Curacap and the United States.
Personal anecdotes introducing
ea'-jWWiHF give, .readers added
flavor of the countries represent represented
ed represented by the recipes. Japanese ar artist
tist artist M, Kuwata's two-color line
decorations provjde eye appeal

to thr varied: wsnes.

'Wafer jervey, -wk-b tot -t.
hd food editor for the American
othan's service magazine, U. S.
ady, as well as an active mem-

8E 01 ine lniemaiiouaj am-idy ..
,'dmen Geographers, said that
l i. rl A Cninn o t. Q Hi.

Sne Wrote iviue auu yjivc "
rect chalUenge to a remark marie
to her once about "the dreary
montony of rice."
"With that succinct phrase in
mind," she says, "I began t h e
welcome task of proving that
,iice, if treated with respect and
Verve, ean create remarkably ex ex-Citing
Citing ex-Citing and unusual one-dish party
and family meals. This book is
the- result, a sort of culinary
bruise, in which I have traced a

voyage from East to West, from

India, the. first home of rice,
thrnncih the United Stales, and fi

nally on south of the border to

the Caribbean.

As one indication of tne inter interest
est interest Americans already ane snow snowing
ing snowing fn the "culinary cruise," Vio Violet
let Violet Faulkner, foods editor of "The
Washington Star," recently featur featured
ed featured Rice and Spice, Mh two pie pie-turoo
turoo pie-turoo vf the author, on the front

naee. of the foods section. Besides

tempting readers with several rec

ipes taken from the new booK,
Mrs. Faulkner shows the author
in photographs Serving one of her

favorite dishes irom a macK iron
pot suspended over a fireplace,
and cutting up the vegetables
that go into the recipe.

German Reds Order

Authors To Write

Stories For Youths

BERLIN (UPI) East German
Communist leader Walter Utbricnt
hs ordered Soviet Zone authors
to write socialist love stories to

keep youth from reading Western

trash, it was disclosed' tooay.
In a speech to Communal youth
leaders, Ulbricht complained East
Qerinan boys and girls. are, read reading
ing reading too many Westerawovels. Con Conceding
ceding Conceding that "girls want love stor stories,"
ies," stories," he urged Communist authors

to deal with the matter and not
leave it to the "trash manu'ac-turers."

By ANN HARVEY
It is very hard to write a-

bout the wealth of creative

art that comes from the cap-

able hands of Mrs. Diana
Chiari Gruber or to put down
her complete undersatnding
and knowledge fo the origi original
nal original art and culture of her
country, Panama. Her deep

feeling of the native arts aax-

ne back to pre-Colombian

days and their influence on

Panamanian art today leaves

one breathless.

The interior of Diana's house

is anoiner worm, inwic, w

fore a visitor, is the cultural

historv of Panama for this

small and powerful woman

has made it her life to revive

the ancient skills of her an ancestors
cestors ancestors and in turn to teach
them to the people of her
country.

It ail began when she was
a small child in Chitre, the

town she was born in and

where her family had lived

for many years. Her father
was a goldsmith and from

his legacy she learned how

the hands could produce

beauty. Although he died
when she was three he left

bracelets, earings and little

shell shaped gold buttons he

had made for her to treasure.

jfainhj jCoom6,

OJ? biana (Titian (jruber

w

3s Bia Js M Outdoor

the museum's sympathetic direct
ress. "pebble pups," should h
encouraged first to collect thi
specimens near home.
nnmilar are the rock and

curiosity to fe-1 mineral exhibits at the museum

tnat a smaii dook ami m:uiu
collection were put together by
the Raymond Foundation to guidi
"pebble pups." This is an excel excellent
lent excellent guide, I have found.
If you are stumped for nature
projects, there are books to help
you.
One of those recommended by
many naturalists is by John
Saunders, o New York's Ameri American
can American Natural History Museum.
Miss Wood rates this one as
excellent and the many color
photographs are absorbing and
informative.

There ,will be fewer plaint of.

"What'U I do now, mama?"
from the youngsters if ypu plan
miiinot aimed tn ardliaint them

more closely wim nature, uuioiitk

a child s native curiosity to oc-

serve, identify and understand
something of the natural world
around him is rewarding imme immediately
diately immediately and may provide the
foundation for a lifelong enthusi enthusiasm.
asm. enthusiasm. For homemakers like myself
who are wondering how to start,
helpful advice comes from Miss
Miriam Wood, chief of the Pay-
mnnH Foundation at the ChicaSO

Natural History Museum and di

rector of the museum s cnuaren s

program.

One of the oroiects for this

summer is a museum "journey"

to exhibits dealing parucui.-.ny

with nature around us. Thi3 is

nrnvint? one of the most DODular

jaunts since the program started

three years ago.
Miss Wood points out that an

"outins" can be as close as oncs'iU,, f, ii4.:B hr married

back yard. It can, too, extend to writa: "What is the matter

A mother who has just eomt

the vacation by the shore or

the woods.

in

Flavoring Soup
SAN FRANCISCO (UPI) From
the California Foods Research In Institute
stitute Institute cnes this suggestion for
a gourmet touch to soups. Even
the simplest of home made or
canned soups takes, on extra fla-

VOr Wlin wine, uy auumg a tuu-
pie of tablespoons of burgundy or: that would adorn the wear

sauterne to, clear soups, snerry
to the creamed types.

moved to Panama City and it

was here Diana received her
education, and learned what

beauty her hands could pro

duce. At first she observed
the women around her busi busily
ly busily making polleras and mon mon-tunas
tunas mon-tunas with their intricate
stitches and the tembleques

THE ANCIENT ARTS OF PANAMA have come to life through the capable hands of Dian.
Here shV demonstrates to visitors how she makes mats and clothing using the many different
fibers native to this country.

ers

"Soon I could no longer

just watch. I too had to learn

how to sew and combiire fish

scales and beads for the

flowers in the tembleques.

Bv the time I was 11 I had

imy own little basket full of

these bright flowers to sen

during Carnivals."

After his death the fartilyT And s0 the artist Diana, "who

has nad exmuus mi
her own country as well as in

the United States and wno nd
just returned from San Jose,

where she dispiayea nei wi.
the Costa Rican National Museum,
began her career.
After completing her education
in the Normal School in Panama
Diana went to teach the first
grade in the school at La Arena,
a small village near Chitre where
she had spent her vacations. But
instead of devoting her time only
to the three R's she invted the
mothers of her students to come

hair at Carnival time.

different jU jbartf Shapes 3n Wrist WattLs

The shape of watches to come is shown in these new watch
designs, Handsome, sleek and modern or jeweled and grace
ful. Watch with silver bubble-shaped dial (upper left) has
the hands curved to swing about. Irs set on an angular wrist wristband
band wristband of suede. Face of this sleek gold watch (upper right) is
tilted so that it can be read easily without twisting the wrist

..I-:-, l 1 I- A 4 l.. nuatkla All tit 1ff1f ff Kl.

gant gold bracelet watch (lower left) has flower set with
precious stones which blooms Into watch at a touch of the
finger. Bracelet itself Is gold mesh. There's a new look for
the self-winding calendar watch (lower right). It has elon elon-gated
gated elon-gated case with apertures in the dial to tell month and date.

&EW YORK (NEA)-The shape
of wrist watches to come is no nothing
thing nothing like anything you've seen
(dr won) before.
If you thought that a pastei

rim or a white leather strap ws
libit on the daring side, yotire
in for a big surprise. The new
Swiss watches are made of stone

(that's right, stone! ), dark woods,
dark metals, beaten and smooth
gold and many combinations of
these materials.
There's a complete switch on
shapes, too. There are silver
bubble shaped dials, teardrop
and elongated cases, tilted lares,
sauce and half moon shapes.

Other cases carry out the in.
si stonily new and modern theme
with circles and triangles com combined
bined combined in one design.
Even the wristbands have
come in for their share of the
new look. They hook on the in inside
side inside and are curved or angular
to suit the design of the watch.

to her class rooms and teach how

to make pottery.

The Indian metnoa oi maning wie
red earthen water jars and pots
used for cooking had been pre preserved
served preserved in the village, but would

soon have been forgotten Dy me
newer generations if Diana had
nnt taken this interest. Now she

has a complete kpowledge of pot

tery and today strives tor periec-

tion by experimenting wuu uuid uuid-ent
ent uuid-ent combinations of clay. Recent Recently
ly Recently she discovered a pure white
clay While riding on the bus to
Gamboa.
"I had gone to Gamboa sev several
eral several times on the bus and each
time I noticed this one spot on
the way. It was not until a
friend drove me. out that I
was able to stop and investi investigate.
gate. investigate. There is a wealth of clay
there not only for pottery but
for my paints. I mix my own
ucina earth, rocks, bark

r - ..... j..-

and plants. I evn n ---r
shade of green from the earth.
a,a hmv shp mixes her

siaiicu "
paints Diana will answer with a
twinkle in her eye, "they are like
wine, the older they are the bet better.
ter. better. My mixtures ol clay and wa water
ter water must age."
But we are not following our
thought. It is very hard to do so
as was stated in the beginning,
niono has done so much that it

is impossible to follow a pattern

in telling ner siory.

From her initial cunousity, a

pottery school was built in La A A-rona
rona A-rona and now two of her first

students, Angel Calde and loriDio,

Ruiz direct the school, uue to

Diana's own efforts a thriving

pottery industry was developed

which in turn helped tne village
economically.
Diana then turned her interests
to weaving and making house household
hold household items from the many mate materials
rials materials nature provided around her
She revived the interest ,pf the
people in fashioning blankets1, mats
and ceremonial costumes from the
"cucua," the inner bark of a
tree, as the Indians had done

many years ago. And she taught
thpm how to make utensils from

gourds and how to paint decora decorative
tive decorative bateas with paints produced

from the soil, and roots.

As her talents grew so did
work in Mexico by the late Pre President
sident President of Panama, Dr. Juan O.
Arosemena and at the Texas

State Women's College. Later

hm went to the Penland School

of Handicraft in North Carolina
in connection with the Point
Four program and just last
week the received an offer tp
study in Spain.
Diana's nersonalitv is reflected

in her work. She is informal, u-

nique, striking and comieteiy un un-selfconscious.
selfconscious. un-selfconscious. At the drop of a
piece of coth she will cover it

with designs used by the Code
Indians or with her own "crazy
designs."

1 just start drawing a line

and finally end up where I be began
gan began and then if it looks like a

bird I will add the eye or the

tail T had hpen rnninp the de

signs of the pre-Colombian Indians

until my oldest son, Johnny in

spired me to create my own de

signs through his drawings at the

age of five."
Diana is not only a great ar
tist. she is also Mrs. Victor Gru

ber wife and and mother. II e r

husband U now with the U.S. Ar

my in Korea and is due home ve
rv soon. Her (wo sons. Johnnv

now 11 and nine-year old Franklin

ed throuch her how to use their

native skills to help themselves

economically. To many visitors it

means a treasured piece of art
that has been created with love

and understand

Without Diana the art of paint

ed bateas would not have been

revived Thrnuph hpr artistry

these crude trays that have been

household items for generations

have become collectors items and

decorate the walls of many
homes, and pujbjic t ,buildings in
tv nnn luiimli'iu'

with these young wives? My
son's wife lets him get up and
cook his own breakfast. When he
comes home from work, dead tir tired,
ed, tired, she expects him to help with
the children..
"She does housework at iiieht
she could do in the daytime if she
didn't spend so much time on the
1 fMephone and having coffee with
! neighbors.
"I would think my son would
j have gumption enough to put his
I foot down but whatever she ays,

goes. And as tar as i couia s'e,
all of her friends act about )ike

We want to be careful about
encouraging a child to start a
collection. Wildflowers, for ex example,
ample, example, are protected by laws in
some areas and are not to be

picked.
We can encourage children to
look closely at wildflowers on a!
country walk: to learn the names!
and the habitats of various bios-
Atna

Butterflies, on the other hand,;

are a favorite collectors iTem.

And, says Miss Wood, they are soi
dw. li.mH that there is little

iiiiuii-uiwu v --.an ot ne

likelihood of anyone objecting to h rf

a child capturing butterflies. Your son picked out his own
To help your offspring andi wife And she probably suite him
yourself get back to nature little I just JS she is.
enuinment is needed. Helpful,, u---' it nrurrod tn vnu that

i -i- j i a .,u v ifc wmiiv ' j "
however, are pocket magnityine if he had any compiaints he

glasses, the better to stuay ieai, would make them? The fact tnat
insect or feather formation. I h doesnt comDlain must mean

One entertaining exercise taissj he is haPPy-

Today's young wives don't live

Wood suffeests is to study one

snnare font of back vard. beach

or woodland with a magnifying

glass to see the numbers ana
varieties of insect life present.
Good field guides to identity
of various flora, fauna, rocks and

minerals are essential. Miss

Wood suggests for a beginning
naturalists a clearly written, packet-size
euide. Thre are several

good ones available. If you'ie in
doubt, ask your public librarian
or write to a museum for a book

''St. ... vnn won't eh a nee anvthlnp

A notebook in which to recori - ... . lf un
what you, see dayy-day is Jjyg &pggg
other aid to making you and the ffif ?

exactly as did the wives of your
generation. Whether their way is
better or worse really isn't any
concern of yours. You kept house
as you pleased and your fcon'i
wife has a right to keep her
house as she pleases.
You had your idea of what a
wife should be and she his hers.
Just let it go at that.

If you show your

disapproval

All

A visit to Diana's home is a re

freshing experience. She will

bounce from subject to subject
with eagerness and will show a
visitor her collection of Daints.

her looms, mats, belts, scarves,

clothing, pottery, batais and paint paintings
ings paintings on bark cloth. This sponta spontaneous
neous spontaneous and gifted woman can ob obtain
tain obtain beauty from every thing a-

round tier.
Diana and her hands have do
nated a sreat deal to her country

and to the enjoyment of visitors

from many other countries.

Cool Touch for Salads

CHAMPAIGN, 111 (UPI)-VVant

to add a cool touch to your sum summer
mer summer fruit salads?
A good way, says University of
Illinois home eeoniist Dorotliy
Ebner, is with frosted grapes.
Dip a small clustr of grapes into
lemon juice, then into granulated
sugar. Set them on waxed paper
until dry.

ehildron mn nhservallt.

Records ean he brief, "hut they

should include the date, what

you saw, where you saw it, and,
if it's a wildflower or three, the
type of place where it grows.
If you have both the notebook
and ihe field guide you'll be more
likely to record the sights.
Before you go too far afield,
however, be sure you and the
children know what harmful
plants like poison ivy or poison
sumac look like.

Although state and nationa laws
protect many living things for con
servatio'n purposes, Miss Wood
points out that it's often permis permissible
sible permissible to pick up leaves; nuts
feathers and other objects that
have fallen to the ground.
Feathers are good studies for
the magnifying glass, can be i i-dentified
dentified i-dentified as to the bird from
which they came and mounted
on paper for keeping.
Beside learning something about
the tree from which a leaf fell
use leaves to make leaf prints.
Craft books at the library will
tell you how.
Young rock-hounds, called by

nuin nn vnnnn nrife is Cntntr tl

like having a' 'disapproving j gio'th

er-m-iaw aruunu.
Next time you go to visit, looi
for things to admire in your sn'i
wife instead of things to criticize
If you aren't willine to do Lha
you ought to stay away.
SOVIETS FIND CAS FIELD
LONDON (UPI) Soviet engi
neers have discovered the biggps1
natural gas field in Central Asii
in the Turkmenistan Republic
Moscow radio reported yesterdy

4

4

miAaaJJ I

ALSO
ATS. MICI,
GOPHfRS

1 "T- W
tsT

LSTEARNS'

.U.,ttifM2.H..I

The gold mesh watch-bracelet
with concealed dial is back in
favor, done with great elegance.
Here, the dial is concealed ui.der
. , l i l. .........

a jeweieo nower which sunnus :. .
i.-ii. 4k. .....u !;.- share their mother s interest

Closed, it appears to, be a very To many people in Panama tho
decorative, jeweled hrseelet wtth name Diana means pride in their

tassel mm. country I cuuure. mey nave iBttm

f?m'' A thrilling
y GIFT
WStmI for you I
ePl a I C t

A most generous gift (value $5.00!) of Germaine Monteil's
fabulous Super-Royal Cream is yours with any purchase of
Germaine Monteil preparations of equal value.
This marvelous cream eontains Royal Jelly nature's mys mysterious
terious mysterious substance so rich in vitamins, proteins, minerals. It
instantly encourages a moist, sweet bloom. . gives a look
of youthful beauty to skins grown dry with tension and
fatigue.
Do come in and let us. show you the wonderful Germaine
Monteil preparations. You'll find them the finest you have
ever used.
MOTTA'S
PANAMA
Min$ Laura Rui ffog, special representative of Germaine
Monteil will be with us from tomorrow, Monday until
August 16.
THIS SPECIAL OFFER EXPIRES AUGUST 23

. :

3

I



A
77ree Games
-Read story on page 6'
Fort Kobbe Chap
Brings

To

bra ves

orrercn Lea a

el

IB

! I

I
M
s
"I

PANAMA CANAL BRIDE
A Story Of Construction Days
By ELIZABETH KITTREDGE PARKER

"Sam I heard him say, "has
Jhe Colonel leit?. .Oh. you re go.
tag to pick him up in Gatun .
yes we missed the train. .
Sure. Sam. we can be there in
fifteen minutes .Thanks.
. I didn't wait to hear more
dashed into the shower. We caught
the "Yellow Peril" with one mm
Ute to spare. I shall never forget
that wild ride across7yle Isthmus Isthmus-ln
ln Isthmus-ln the little motor car, careening
alarmingW from side to side as n
sped swiftly over the railroad
tracks, through lush jungle,
through sleeping little towns, in
the cool of that tropic morning.
We reached Gatun as the "Cns "Cns-tobal"
tobal" "Cns-tobal" was entering the first lock.
We ran to the side and watched
as the boat was raised slowly un un-tilthe
tilthe un-tilthe water was level with that
In; the next lock.
Then friendly hands pulled a
plank across and, amid laughter
and good natured banter, we
scrambled aboard. With minor de
lays, we passed through the re remaining
maining remaining locks. Then the towing
lines were cast off and we pro.
ceeded under our own power into
Gatun Lake.
The whole topography of the
Isthmus seemed changed. We sail,
ed smoothly over the old Pana Panama
ma Panama Railroad, the building of which
was said to have cost a life for
each one of its hard cocobolo ties.
We passed Bohio, where, seven
years ago. I had my first glimpse
of a palm. thatched hut. We saw
Islands that a short while ago
were hills. We sailed over the
treacherous Black Swamp, which
has cost the engineers so many
headaches, and over Barbacoas,
where the old railroad crossed
the Chagres River. Unknowingly,
we passed over Frijoles, Taberni.
11a, San Pablo. Now. the hills in
the distance took on familiar out outlines.
lines. outlines. "Gorgona Charlie squeezed my
hand.
"Look, Charlie!" I exclaimed
with an answering squeeze,
"aren't those bananas on that lit.
mmm
TODAY! .75 .40
1:30, 3:10, 5:00, 7:00, 9:10 p.m.
Every gun was hired to kill .
DON
MURRAY
DIANE
VARSI
CHILL WILLS
DENNIS HOPPER
i k ROBERT BUCKNER m. ., HENRY HATHAWAY I
. u ROBERT BUCKNER w WENDELL MAYES
ClNBMASCOPt colok y Ot lUXI I

I

"MAN
HUNT" "I J

I

EyV J TODAY I 75 40
JPWEEKEND,, r 31 507
RELEASES! 7:03 and 9:00
r-THE BOOK THEY SAID

WIN A FREE TRIP TO EUROPE AND $500.00
FOR EXPENSES!
ASK FOR YOUR TICKET AT THE BOX-OFFICE.

tie island the ones by our house?

Remember when we planted
them? 1 had never seen bananas
growing before. Remember?"
We cam.? to Gamboa, where the
dyke had been blown up; then on
to Las Cascadas and Empire so
changed, and into Culebra Cut! I
looked for Father Collins' church
but couldn't find it. I looked up at
Contractor's Hill and across to
Gold Hill.
Strange," I murmured. "They
don't seem so high.
Charlie laughed. "You gorget
we have thirty-seven feet of wa
ter beneath us. Of course they
don't seem so high. We should
have forty five feet of water here
and we will have as soon as old
Cucaracha gets licked.'
We reached the place when? the
dredges were working. Colonel Goe Goe-thals,
thals, Goe-thals, in a little launcn. was
watching our prgress. Sam had
told us that the colonel was going
to follow the transit. At Pedro Mi Miguel,
guel, Miguel, we saw him again and at
Miraflores, when the last lock
! xate was opened and we steamed
triumphant into the sea. level chan.
nei, we an shouted and waved to
him. He was standing on the lock
wall, with a smile of satisfaction
on his face.
As we approached Balboa, we
stood silent on the prow of the
ship. Ahead lay the calm Pacific
with the Southern Cross low in
sky. Behind was the completed
Canal.
A dream of centuries had come
true!
END
Silent Explorer 1
In Space Six Months
Will Stay 5 Years
HUNTSVILLE, Ala. (UPO -Explorer
I. its radio transmitters
long since silenced, celebrated its
sixth-month anniversary in space
last night by passing the 65,-
500.00n,onoth mile in its orbitin;
around the earth.
rmy scientists at Redstone Ar Arsenal
senal Arsenal Hal predict the .bullet-
shaped satellite, the free wVld's
first"tb"gd into. orb"will Pirate
the earth for five to seven more
years, continuing to yield valuable
scientific data.
Explorer I was launched at Cape
Canaveral. Fla.. thp niht of Jxn.
31 by the Army's reliable Jupiter
u rocKet.
Explorer 1 was later joined in
space by Vanguard I, launched
March 17, and by Explorer IV,
sent up last Saturday. Russia's
Sputnik HI was launched May 15
and all four satellites are still cir
cling the globe.
Exolorer I carries two r.iHin
transmitters in its 114-minute trips
around the world.
Signals from the low power
radio were audible onlv In special
ly equipped tracking stations and
it continued to send back hilnerto
unknown data from outer space
until May 16.
The high power transmittei
operated until Feb. 12 hut rp.
sumed its signals Feb. 24 only to
go oti again teb. 2i. It slarled
up a second time on March 3 but
operated only briefly.
FRANE TO TEST MISSILE
PARIS (UPI) -France plans to
launch its first experimental sea-to-air
guided missiles soon from a
converted transport in the Medi Mediterranean,
terranean, Mediterranean, it was learned yester yesterday.
day. yesterday. Informed sources said the 3.-300-ton
transpori He d'Oleron had
been converted mlo a guided mis missile
sile missile cruiser.

Old West To

Western customs came to life in the Canal Zone last Sun Sunday
day Sunday as families of the Fort Kobbe Chapel made a special ef effort
fort effort to lure young servicemen to their potluck supper.
The covered dish supper is a tons-time tradition in the
West and Middle West of the U:S. and the Protestant con congregation
gregation congregation hoped that the soldiers would be attracted by a rer
creation of the home town atmosphere.
They were rewarded with the largest attendance thus far
at the monthly suppers which are sponsored at the chanel
activities center. More than 231 people attended. Each of the
50 families brought a cooked meat speciality of the house and
either a salad or desserts enough not only for the family but
for one or two servicemen besides.
Every family was encouraged to adopt a soldier for the
evening, take him through the chow line and surround him
with brothers and sisters.
The aDple pie in particular not to mention the other
kinds on hand was especially reserved to insure that each
young soldier got a piece.

Making his last public appear appearance
ance appearance with the group was the out outgoing
going outgoing senior choir director, Sp4
Ralph C. Schoonmaker, who left
on the following Thursday aboard
the USNS Gibbins. Schoonmaker
was assigned to Headouarters Co..
1st Battle Group, 20th Infantry.
Schoonmaker has continued the
Kobbe choir's tradition of having
soicner directors. He is being re replaced
placed replaced by Pfc. Fred Offutt of the
U.S. Army Aviation Detachment,
Caribbean
As soon as the smaller children
had scraped their paper plates
clean, they were quickly escorted
upstairs for a program of cartoon
turns.
Meanwhile, small babies were
ccommnriatpri in prihe anrl nlav
.
npns in thp nnrsprv nHininino iha
fellowship room another remind
er oi me oiu vvesiern cusiom ai
hoedowns when far traveling
families put their children to bed
in a back room of the house, while
the growniiDs formed their soi;ar.
es in the front room.
Some of the men and women
at the Kobbe gathering could re remember
member remember tales by pioneer ances ancestors
tors ancestors of traveling three day by
wagon to attend a frontier get
together.
"Don"' nnhndv sav a wnrHl" hnl.
lered Sheriff (M Sgt.) Joe Milam,
brandishing his six shnnfpr: a bp
led in the cowboys and girls of
me cnapei youtn lellowship to
sing "Ole Texas."
"Can your hear me good'?'
shouted Joe when unwary mem
bers of the audience shouted ojck

TRYING TO DECIDE what to take from the great variety of
covered dishes" at the Fort Kobbe ChapeJ potluck supper last
Sunday are (left to right) Mrs. Guillermo E. Airall, Capt. Airall
and 1st, Lt. John E. Wise, both of 1st Battle Group, 20th In Infantry.
fantry. Infantry. Each of the more than 50 families present brought a
meat dish and either salad or dessert for themselves and at
least one soldier. This was in keeping with the old Western
custom of covered dish suppers.

HAMMING IT UP as they sing "ole Texas" ape, (left to right): Bob Danforth, John Street
and David Neal. The boys are members of the Youth Fellowship which entertained at the
Fort Kobbe Chapel notluck supper. Others singing are, deft to right): Bob Street, Mary
Pruitt and Patricia Pless.

yes, he pointed his cap pistols and
triumphantly rirated, "1 tole you
all don't nohody say a word
you're dead!"
Assisted by Mrs. Milam, the
sergeant leads the youth group
each Sunday evening. On duty
time, he is sergeant major of
Headquarters, 764th AAA Battal Battalion
ion Battalion at Fort Clayton.
Lounging against the wall on an
impromptu stage, the cowbeys
thrust their thumbs deep in their
cartridge belts and the girls
wriggled their bare toes as they
warbled "Home on the Range,''
for an encore.
A lona horned erittpr accompa

nied the Western chorus on a gui
tar.
The "Purple People Eater"
from outer space joined in rock
and roll sung by a group of young
beauties Ann Cobb, Donna Gra Grady
dy Grady and Mary Hicks. With her
mask off, the space girl turned
out to be comely Patricia Pless
as the quartet continued with ar
rangements of "You Belong to
Me, and "Swing Low, Sweet
Chariot."
For the benefit of squares, Pa
tricia explained that she plays bop
through the horn on her head.
A soloist of some note at Kob Kobbe,
be, Kobbe, Ralph Schoonmaker sang .sev .several
eral .several old favorites, among them
"Tumbling Tumbleweed," "Streets
of Laredo" and "Jimmie Crack
Corn," as he was accompanied on
the guitar by Chaplain (1st. Lt.)
William D. Froeschner. of the
(Battle group.
Running the entertainment were

West Bank

Capt. and Mrs. W. H. Grady, ac accompanied
companied accompanied by Lt. Col. T.M.B.
Hicks on the piano. Meanwhile
the kitchen committee of Mrs.
Hicks, CWO and Mrs. Wajter H.
Saski, Sic. and Mrs. Doyle Nichols
and Mrs. Joe Chapman cleared a a-way
way a-way the serving tables.
Hicks and Saski are assigned to
Headquarters, USARCARIB; Gra Grady
dy Grady is commanding officer of U.S.,
Army Aviation Flight Information
Detachment Number 3; Nicholsis
a member of the U.S. Army Che Chemical
mical Chemical Corps Tropic Test Activity
and Chapman belongs to Head Headquarters
quarters Headquarters Company, 1st Battle
Group.
Skeptics may not believe that
an egg can contain 21 different
items, but the Grady's proved it
as they ran a guessing conisst
in the audience. Each tableful
of grownups formed a team to
examine an egg and try to make
out a correct list of what it con contain
tain contain 21 different items, but the
Gradys proved it as they ran a
guessing contest in the audience.
Each tableful olf grownups 'form 'formed
ed 'formed a team to examine an egg
and try to make out a correct
list of what it contained.
The Gradys had blown out the
original contents of the eggs thru
a small hole, inserted a full load
of tiny objects, and sealed the
shells.
Some of the items turned out to
be a hairpin, bobby pin, needle.
apple seed, safety pin, straight
pin, cotton, pencil lead, Siring
rock, grass blade sequin, stamp,
elastic, snap eye from a hook
and eye record player needle
nail, rice grain, cake decoration
and a match.
The potluck supper is only one
of the efforts which the Kobbe con
gregation makes to bring in sold
iers, the chaplain explained.
Many servicemen are Sunday
School teachers, choirmen, ushers
and members of the chapel board.
A special soldier Bible class is
carried on at the chapel activiUes
center prior to church services
and a senior youth fellowship en encourages
courages encourages young military men to
attend.
As a new soldier appears for
services he is warmly welcomed,
promptly escorted to a congrega congregation
tion congregation coffee hour immediately af
ter worship and encouraged to
bring a friend with him the next
Sunday.
An officer or senior non com
missioned officer from each com
pany or unit, on Fort Kobbe is
if
member 'of the chapel board ani
actively encourages men iS his
unit to turn out for chapel activi
ties, i
This supplements Ch a p I a 1 n
Froeschner's daily visits with
soldiers while they are at train training.
ing. training. A former enlisted man in
both World War II and the Ko Korean
rean Korean emergency, the chaplain
finds his experiences helpful in
establishing a firm bond with
servicemen at Kobbe.
The audience got its turn in the
entertainment as Milam and Mrs.
Grady led community singitiK of
the old favorite harmonies and
several hymns.
Nichols narrated a religious
film strip on variations in churei
customs, while Sp4 Vernon. A.
Bethea operated the projector.
The youth fellowship youngsters
sang "the Lord's Frayer with an
assist from senior choir members
and a benediction by Chapiaia
Froeschner concluded the pro
gram.
Already at work on the next
church supper for Aug. 24 are the
new committee: 1st, Lt. and Mrs.
Marvin L. Foster, Sfc. and Mrs.
Archie F. Stubbs, Capt. and Mrs.
Marion J. Schoenfelt, Capt. and
Mrs. Charles E. Jones, and Sfc.
and Mrs. Anthony S. olpe.
All Ihe working groups arc as
sisted by a standing committee
for the suppers heded by Lt. Col.
and Mrs. Krnest E. Knight, with
Lt. Col. and Mrs. Benjamin G
Taylor, the Frocschners and Capt.
and Mrs. John H. Heir.
Foster is assigned to D Comna h
ny, 1st Baltic Croup; Schoenfelt
io inc I'sAKCAKlB Transporla
tion Section: Jones to the Finance
and Accounting Office; Stubbs to

"DON'T NONE OF YOU SAY NOTHIN'," hollers MSgt. Joe Milam flourishirur his truatv six 1
e?-T fiSfe8 Youth fellowship numbers at the'fet Kotbf SSfofi I
supper. Milam leads the Youth Pe loushir. an ie ic . vp ..p.uluVl 1

talinn Tn wler ttlm 7

ggga-asKKS asz urns, mXTPStrSif3

DEBBY BARFIELD (extreme right) gives the photographer a wide-eyed stare as shi
bririKs hfer plate full of food to the table during the potluck supper. Already well-started
in supper are, (left to right) : Mrs. Raymond McGuire, Jo Allyn Chapman and Vicki Chan-man

U.S. Army Garrison, Fort Kobbe
and Volpe to Headquarters Com
pany of the battle group.
Knight commands the U.S. Ar
my Security Agency, Caribbean.
Heir is assigned to that unit, and
THE PURPLE PEOPLE EATER
Of Fort Kobbe Teenagers. The
right: Ann Cobb, Donna Grady
plays bop
mw u.jiu VK1 ""t awf

1 M

"Z T 7,. ',or'4u"J

Taylor is executive officer of the
battle group.
The program at Kobbe is typi typical
cal typical of the activities which chap
lains on an u,t. Army posts in
USARCARIB sponsor in order to
from outer space Joins In the
space, girl --In reality Patricia
from
and Mary Hicks (extreme right).
through the horn on her
WAS'w.yu erw liUUl V ii' 1 UCAU,

majur ui me Wkm AAA a:

it-

I

I
:

build up strong congregations a
young military men and service
families.
"We want you and need youi
service" is their messaee to' thi
soldiers who are stationed fa
from their own home scenes.

rock and roll song by a ri-oud
Pless is flanked by, left to

For the benefit of Wares.

I

smmmmmmmmmmm



Puzzles and Pastimes

Is

MAGIC WHIRLIGIG TOY FOLLOW-UP ON A DIZZY BEE

:;vffiv.vS(iSS.; .....

"

CONSTRUCT this scientifically-devised toy at horns. It will provide
a great deal of amusement by remaining in motion for a period
of several days.
Use a large piece of cork foi a center piece. Attach four arms
of light wood to each of which you have affixed a bottle cork.
Place the targe ends of these all in one direction. Bach bottle cork
should be hollowed out sufficiently to contain a camphor ball. Seal Sealing
ing Sealing wax will hold the camphor balls in place.
Set the toy in a dishpan or basin of water and insert light paper
flags as indicated above. The whirligig will keep up its circular mo motion
tion motion until the balls of camphor are consumed by the water.
Let's See If You Know Numbers

rU SOLVE this wits tester pro proceed
ceed proceed as in a crossword puz puzzle,
zle, puzzle, using numbers instead oj
tetters for the answers. Insert a
single digit in each square. The
trick ts to get answers that will
tunction across and down.
ACROSS
I. Hal vies.
5. How many letters in the
name of the country containing
Mont Blanc?
6. Your weight, the instant be'
tween the time you are going up
in the air and the time you are
"coming down.
7 A sesqulcentennial.
9. Half of this number is one
more than a 'Quarter.
,,i 10. Trick: Add, 5 lines to these
6 lines 11111, and get less
than 11.
II. Graveyard shift: to
13. Two fathers and two sons
shot 3 pheasants. How many did
each shoot if none shot the same
bird twice?
14. Lucky number.
15. Save a penny: one for

' r r r m
Y io 7777 n z

eleven or

DOWN

Optical Illusion?

hi (II
BB
V I

Y YOU'VE 'studied this design
' for a moment you may be ask asking
ing asking wherein lies the optical illu illusion,
sion, illusion, as it is labeled. The answer
is this: the Illusion lies in the
fact that though it is composed
of one continuous line, the draw drawing
ing drawing appears to show a number of
separate rectangles. Try drawing
it-begin anywhere you choose.

1. Movies: "The Pennies";
"My Convicts"; "Man with
Thousand Faces."
2. Doughnut figure.
3. Riddle: What weighs 1,000
pounds, is yellow, flies, and sings ?
Answer: two-pound canaries.
4. An easy credit plan: 100
down and each month.
8. Average height of the Amer American
ican American ar"ult Is feet inches.
9. To buy a twenty-dollar gold
piece today you would pay at
least 32, 23, 42, oi 24 dollars?
it. Monetary value of a green
salad made from tossing together
2 Grants, 10 Washingtons and 2
Jeffersons.
12. Vear of the great Chicago
Fire: 1
15. According to the 1 Postal
Guide, how many of Hie following
abbreviations are correct: N. D.,
Wise, Kans., Oreg., Neb.?
16. According to the old adage,
Jealousy is a sword with how
many edges?
S l 'l-i US-El Ht-ll U-6
69-8 o- uon-s o f ws-i uoa zn
SI I-El 8EI-11 6-01 "6 USI-i
0-9 9-9 0909 I SSOJ3V :jmuv
Answer In I Minute
A SUIT and a topcoat -ost
$150. The suit cost $26 less
than the coat. How much was
the suit ?
B.IHOp
oi-aihis laua nil-- ai(J. :v

What's Wrong With This Picture!

?

AT least thirteen errora appear
in this picture. As a test of
.yout powers of observation and
concentration, see if you can And
least ten ot them. Give your yourself
self yourself a lime limit of Ave mlnutas,
-tnd then let someone else try.
Afterwards, you may wish to
Oolor the drawing using your
oloied pencils or crayons.
U.KUp -ll 'I ""(I El "!
MUJ tf .nuv.ij I i'ls '0 El SIM
Kl si JIIIHIJ 0 .lMs loj, II p)(OO.I.i
i .Mill i. ii ''l" "" "O '""I OU( 81
I ll'IS K s,tip 11.. lllllKtSpiJ A9
uo x K.UIP "piiM .Ma jo 'PIB 1
ini mil si nuiiMVM .l'IO uSJpun
i ..mils aq in jiio q apis tUO.I
iu MUiiiq .M!M '8 t JauiP
(IHll )t, i.1ll,- t 8 8)UB(l
J oq qxiiMjiii u.uK.ip ki U i"o.ij r
MU'P uUJii.i IO -pig 1 IUiV

Identity Tags
CKRTAIN things are indelibly
related with specific persons:
An hour glass with Father Time,
for instance. See If you can iden identify
tify identify the following:
L Slingshot O.
i. Indent N.
1. UJass Slippers
4. Winged shoes M.
). Lantern O.
H. Magnifying glass S. H.
i. Haircut s.
A. Looking glass A.
auv
uutiu8 L uiOH spoiJi8 9
-HU-oin 9 -4jn:jjt Jpuio
t 'UnjiSN 1 PIASQ '1 :! "V

Table-Top Bagatelle: A Game for Two vu y
I O J 1 the ons who

CLIP out and paste this draw drawing
ing drawing (right) to cardboard.
When dry. cut out each of the
six men represented by the three
circles and three squares at bot bottom.
tom. bottom. Place the circles in the
round spaces at the top ot the
diagram and the squares in the
four-sided spaces at the bottom,
respectively.
As you see, the spaces are con connected
nected connected by pathways. Opponents
make one move in turn, going
along a path to the nearest va vacant
cant vacant space of respective design.
Four of the spaces, black
squares with white centers, may
be used by either player.
Full black circles and squares
in central portion of the diagram
are the respective goals of the
two sides.
First player to get his three
men home wins.
Since various solutions are pos possible,
sible, possible, the game can be played
any number of times.
Wits Are on Trial
CRYPT ARITHMETIC is one
branch ot mathematics lack lacking
ing lacking a formula to aid in solution.
You must work out such prob problems
lems problems as that below by a process
of trial and error. The problem is
to discover what digits are repre represented
sented represented by x's.
2 x x 6

gets stung if you
fail to keep your
eye on the proper
oeeline in the dia diagram
gram diagram at right
How quickly can
you tract the
ass's erratic
course from take take-iff
iff take-iff to landing ?
Paths follow
weeping curves
and loops, do not
veer off at angles.
Select one of the
Svs routes Indi Indicated
cated Indicated by arrows
at upper right
and follow
through as far as
possible.
Of c o u r s t,
you'll be attempt attempting
ing attempting to pick up
the right trail
first try, but
don't give up if
you fail.

GOO

Helping Yourself

Hanky's a Handy Prop

x x ) 4 x x 2 x
x 8
1 X X
XXX

x 4 x
XXX

'9i0S S tudiionb cS6
! puapiAlp 't? 8 IOS1AKJ :iAUV

18-Hole Mental Hazard
ON AN 18-hole golf course, Oubb, playing "lucky"
and better than his usual game, did the first
nine holes in 41, and the homeward nine in 33. Hs
did the even-numbered holes in 32. His Ave 4's
were at the 3rd, 10th, 13th, 17th and 18th, and his
seven best holes were 3's, including three in succes succession.
sion. succession. He had one row of three holes where his score
was the same as the hole number. What was his
score card?
You don't have to know golf to figure this out
correctly.
jnoj Jnoj ssjqj 'ajtn 'WJtri 'Jnoj 'OJqi "Ag 'jnoj
'aJUl 'uaAat xis saw 'Jtn Mnoj aajiri tJMirtr

TRIPPED BY LOW OVERHEAD

t--lJttO.O0tth3? x H3T
i i i i i i t i i i i i i i i i

4 U O y k o

,

i i i i i i ii

a:::::::prr.::::::n:

- ST m w w m

o V A
. t . A.

v -

: : : : :

BRIEF REPORTS on select new
books of interest to home
craftsmen, hobbyists and collec collectors
tors collectors Selected by Clark Kinnaird.
The Mushroom Hunter's Field
Guide, by Alexander Smith ( Uni University
versity University of Michigan Press: $4.95).
Mr. Smith has mads this the
most comprehensive handbook on
the subject available. The knowl knowledge
edge knowledge It communicates can lead
the stroller to edible and tasty
fungi practically the whole year
round in the Great Lakes region,
the western United States and
the northeastern States.
Coin Collectors' Handbook, by
Frsd Reinfeld (Sterling: $2.50).
Mr. Relnfeld's informative cata catalog
log catalog lists, evaluates and illustrates
for Identification most of the dif different
ferent different coins issued by the United
States since the Continental Con Congress
gress Congress authorized the first pieces
of silver and pewter in 1776.
Gardens of Japan, by Tetsuro
Yoshids (Praeger, 187 pages:
$12.50). Handsome exposition of
interdependent houses and gar gardens
dens gardens of the Orient. Besides hun hundreds
dreds hundreds of photographs which are
pleasures to behold, there are
many plan-drawings.

T

RICKS that

with a minimum
of props are good
to have in one's
repertoire. Hers
Is a good one to
remember since
you ge n e r a 1 1 y
:arry the neces necessary
sary necessary prop in your
pocket a hanky.
Hand your
nan dkerchief to
someone and tell

him to hold one
end in each hand. Ask him if he thinks it possible
to hold a handkerchief in this way and, without
letting go of the ends with either hand, to tie a

jingle overhand
knot in it If he
takes the chal challenge,
lenge, challenge, let him try
a few times; then
show him how
it's done.
The secret is
this: Put the

handkerchief on the table. Fold your arms across
your chest. Pick up one end of the handkerchief in
each hand (sea illustration 1). Then pull your arms
apart (illustration 2), and the knot will be formed
in the center of the handkerchief.
The trick can also be performed with a piece of
string or a shoelace, of course.

DOT-TO-DOT DRA WING POSER

'''''' i i i i ; i i u i ii iii
A 8 C OK Or H I J Kt-MHOPQW fcTUVWXVat.

No Easy Trick

SOMETHING seems to have gone wrong with the
plans of the youngster above. But what ? It's
easy to find out.
Note that the horizontal and vertical rows of
dots in the diagram are designated by letters and
numbers Start at the first point listed below and
draw lines as indicated:
Draw B-6, B-7, K-15, K-14, B-6. Draw A-9, A-10,
J-17, J-16, A-9.
Then A-12 tu Q-l. D-18 to Z-6. Draw Q-6 to
O-ll. continue to K-5.8-9, U-16, U-16, U-15, V-ll,
V-10, W-9, X-9, X-8, Y-7, Z-8, Z-9, Y-9, Y-10.
Draw U-18, T-15, V-ll, W-15, U-18.
How quickly can you complete the scene T

PRACTICE this stunt until you
can do it successfully each
time, then try it on others at a
party.
Place a match book opened in
the shape of an Inverted V on the
floor and then stand one yard
from it with both feet together.
Lift your left foot kick over the
match book and without touching
the floor, bring the left foot back
to its place beside the right.

yrHAT can you
W dnw in the
diagram at
right? To And
out, All In con connecting
necting connecting lines from
A to B to C, etc.,
through the en entire
tire entire alphabet.
After you have
tomple ted the
lis gram, you may
wish to add
some colors.
Riddles
WH AT hap happens
pens happens when
you throw a clock
out the window?
sspj
Ul X :nv
Who always
wants what he is
doing to go off
with a hitch?
Mss.ni
-quiiq v 1 18MIOV

I. .H

0

Q

G
e

K

N

M

Y

F

6
e

U

Emma C.WKEAtf

CHALLENGING !HZr(gnMWOItP BIBLE flCWSt

Its Your Move

By Eugene Sheffer
HORIZONTAL
1 To what disciple did Jesus say
"Get thee behind me, Satan"?
(Mark 8:33)
6 Stupor.
10 Bucket
14 Straighten.
15 Prayer ending.
16 What daughter of Phanuel
was a prophetess? (Luke 2:36)
17 Raccoon-like carnivore.
18 One of Columbus' ships.
19 Fume.
20 Summer (Fr.)
21 The red heifer the Israelites
were told to bring to Aaron
and Moses was to be without
this (Num 19:2)
23 South American monkey
(var.)
25 Jesus was asked if he would
do this to the kingdom of
Israel (Acts 1:6)
27 Conjunction
28 Single individual.
29 Supporting beams for plat platforms
forms platforms 33 Informs
36 Jesus despised this (Heb 12:2)
37 Son of Bela (1 Chr. 7:7)
38 Aboard ship.
39 Minute orifice
40 Rind
41 Masculine name (Sc.)
42 Sly glances
43 Wingless insects
44 Protestant denomination.
6 Ocean.
47 Egg-shaped.
48 Most corpulent.
52 One of the seven chosen ss
deacon? (Acts 6:5)
55--Stop!
58 Luzon Negrito.

57 Cross or crucifix.
58 Make welL
60 English composer.
62 Prefix: before, in time.
63 Hostels.
64 Weave rope.
65 Twelve months.
66 Yield.
67 Afflictions.
VERTICAL
1 Printed Journal.
2 Puff up.
3 Prongs.
4 We shall be partaken of
Christ if steadfast unto this
(Heb. 3:14)
5 Causes
6 Indian's boat
7 Leave out
8 Adult males.
9 An imprecation.
10 Father or mother.
11 The dill.
12 Arrow poison
13 The beast and the false proph prophet
et prophet were cast into what body of
Are? (Rev 19:20)
22 PreAx: prior.
24 Comfort
26 Son of Puah (Judg 10:1)
27 English streetcars.
29 The Lord asked Job if it were
possible to bore r jaw with
this (Job 41:2)
30 Counterpart.
31 Assam silkworm.
32 Transgressions.
33 Caudal appendage.
34 He was a cunning hunter
(Gen. 25:27)
35 Ash Wednesday unti Caster.
36 Rob
39 Angelic.
40 Narrow board.
'buied by King P tur Syndicate

42 One of the tribes of Israel 51 The enemy sowed these among

(Num. 1:48)

43 Shackles.
45 Possessor.
46 Salt
48 We are to beware of these
prophets (Mat 7:15)
49 Ardent
50 Barrel part

seeds of wheat (Mat 13:25)

52 Supplicate.
53 Sharpen.
54 Greek letter.
55 Foot of an ape.
59 Compass point (sbbr.)
61 The lion

I 2. 3 4 r ?7 4 7 8 9 to II IX 13
1"
ppi pi tz
'A
sr p-
vi -TTurv,
W W
ts y
I I I I YYA 9 3

By Millar d Hopper
DROBLEM: White checkers,
moving up the board, move
and win in seven moves. Play
this one carefully. Even experts
may overlook the crucial step.
L-91 tl-8 oain j-n Jl 'Hp sitHM
61-91 0C-9I 91-01 '91-ST '0I- 'Cl-8
9-1 S-Y lid-It i 91 It-i nHl Vlt JI
-aaioi diunf ique 'z-U Jo t-n dumf
ires aia IUM lllOg
f-9

3A33ysNNJ3i.NV
av5T3iv3Hlgooa
ViVlVHdilTHd
lailawvHslsT 131
iNVHjL3aoxS3a
J3 X 33llOd5 1 3
VNNVN3WX3NI1 V

CROSSWORD PCZOLB tOLDTIUk



(TODAY, AUGUST S, W

THE SUNDAY AMERICA.
SUNDAY, AUGUST 3, 1951

ALLEY OOP

CAPTAIN EASY

MORTV MEEKLE

HUT AND THE PIRATES

By GEORGE VVUNDER THE STOEY OF MARTHA WAYNE

Toned In!

By WILSON SCRUGGS

By AL VERMEEi

PRICKLES AND HIS FRIENDS

HFFVOUUEXCUSEl iff IV ft PfTY VOU ALL.' EVEN CRAVEN RENE6APE5 Jvl P"vK,AMOWaICJLr FhESAOWHCCCXLM.U,K6 JJ KJQMWMAUOVogKC.. fTl
iM ME MISS PiKE 1 rv HIPIN6 FROM THE RIGORS OP CIVILIAN RESPCNSI- H HM i J-M AWDVAUO? ( kWOW0eaiKHOWIsy WOROJeroeiSOTW.TWT flBPT
Ml HAVE NEVER "v gjite sur.. tlc j

PRISCILLA'S POP It' His Back

Monarch of All By MERRILL BLOSSER I , , i r4"

, I (CUTTING OUR LAWN WITH ...SO I FEfcL YOU OH,
' I A HAND MOWER MUST DESERVE A JTUANK
' II : i i CT T-""- I 1 1 '- s I BE BACK-BREAKING 7 POWER MOWER YOU, MOM! J t'L
C'ON.LJEU. UH.The'S LOOK,ThIiS UAD 5TUMPLE -WUILE WiLSOMS AWAY ) ) I'VE BEEN jKr, WOCK.. r i 1 TMANK YOUA V 'L
Dad stumble, J be at school1 mot dowm not?--- I ioi--- i stumple .vill play' thinking Jvy 7 -V-v twank you.) a. lLiv v
- I BL'GS BUNNY More Fun, Too!

(idiiiK Back By V. T. HAMLIN r- y 1 r ; 7 V- Y7"TT7T1 Wr I tuc mccmni
gS&feb YA HOW ABOUT f?ENTIN VA A HOW FIFTY L rfMatoh f TOE THE CTFFEgENCE
I 7 J COULD LIFE PRESERVER ORA r MUCH CEMT5 ffflFV IN TOICE IM' SuttE IT
7 jyjjMiMM u-..-:,T-w r; r, faeetmGaw life jacket rr- does A but itawt yflk ) will sei?ve the r"
WWAT'5 COMPU- vULD YOU, AFTER YEARS CEGTWNLY NOT .. HERE1 A COUPLE OF SMBBBI llgHf y-kVjL-, H 1 J FISHIN' IN THAT FER A BUCK7 7HAT A LIFE X V 5AME PURPOSE! J
CATED ABOUT ( OF TWENTIETH CENTURY BUT THIS IS NO THESE IM THEIR 01' '' H JF BOAT O YER.' V ATRIFLE RENT J PRESERVER! .r
5ENDING OOP LJVUCN, PF HAPPV' TO, INSURMOUNTABLE COFFEE AND THEIR i SESTFP PENEj FO

BUOXS AND HER BUDDIES

By EDGAR MARTIN

, hfs "EE ft 1 1 MOTHER, UOUO WSOOT F' I MOR UOVuI X V-EWO VO7?NOe-J
l

Silenced Forever

By LESLIE TURNER

WHAT ABOUT X 51, SI6N0R6...BUT SHE
HIS aiRL,SAUDRAlCAIJ TELL U N0THIN41

VIVANI ? HA SHE AN HOUR AflO HER 10W

BEEN POUND? WAS PI5HEP OUT OP

THE MEOITEKkAnpn1,

ILL LEAVE THAT TO HME VOU IWVB5TI6ATE0 Y WE DID... BUT
p W YOUR IMSEWUITV: THE R fRSO WETAt VET? THEY ) FOUMD N0THIN6
F I'D LIKE TO HELP WU POLICE WAY LEARN p PROPITEP FROM TH' IN5IDE I TO LINK MV
Bf TRAP THOg BLAf It- 1 ftnuPTHIKI.'i Tu WILL 13 DflPC (U IrKnAAILED PROW INDIVIDUAL WITH

MA LcKbi BUI MCVV la t3lVt YUU LfcW KT.-iM I ; TSt'V JULFinrwi; V

M 1 I 1 1 ' '

(fikii&tetefs True Life Adventures

RQCKV RECLUSE

He's Hard to Stop

By DICK CAVALLI

HIOH PEA.K6 -L N fflT AtvjW ,' i
OF THE ROCKV N Wj .WMf H
MOtHJNB l L

HT ,()iy (Dtf fe (v
DAILY FORTUNE FINDER
To lm your "FortM." for May from th oUrt, write in th. Jtttert
of th .lpb.b.t corrwponriinr to th numorali on tho lino of th uttr.

;i i-r i-r rvntsEvi'-r MJA.VJT TO I F-AVE. V

Sll I I 1 1

MAROONEP ON THE: PEAKS WHEN
THE ICE CKP KECEPEt? NORTHWARC,
THIS COLV-lOtKO 8UTTERF1-V THAT
O.ME FROM THE ARCTIC AOES AC5
NEVER PESCENPS 6EL-OW 5000 PEET.
IT VVOUL-t? BE TOO WARM.

World Rights Immri

4-30

SIDE GLANCES

Bv Colbraith

TAA TCDDIOI V

Mft I WORRIED ABOUT,

T-A TCBOIBI yj I I .u,,w...-.l I I ? ".11 7 ,- 1 f"""r'r I

I I VlrlT : Wl i I Ml Ik I I I I m I PIU If 1 rHAT'A II

HIMTDSKIPAVfAL HOWMIIOHHFH) WHAT 1 ,5, TPiiMcnTuc

f 50 HE CAN WATCH YMn&H V VtMRBIM iKSir5

r- nlA HISFAvORITe- SrrV V ME V 7

'- l i .g IM by NEA S.-vlo.. Inn T M. VXJh. 0. j

OUR BOARDING HOUSE

with

MAJOR HOOPLE OUT OUR WAY

BY J. R. WILLIAMS

WZi.&OWG) rI'M UA30R
IHOOPLE HA-KAFF-

VOLUN'teeR1 TO ASSUME

SUARDl.ANfHiPOF NJJC

BROOP THIS EVEMMG.' i
l' aC5. n'oorie
SAID YOU'D 65 E KPcL T-

X 'I

I jT MOW DO VOL) t0, MAJOt

it's Nice cfyou, AA3oe, and 3

YOU'LL HAVE NO Dir-FICULTY

Wc'VE TAUSUT THV TO Be
OBEDIENT AD RESPECTFUL.

THIS 15 GALILEO.ME'5 q
GUINEVERE 15 7, SALSWORTHV

5 ANiD 6AKSBOR0U5M ?-

4Y MOW DO YOU DO TO TH&

',17 KlS 'ERWHEM j! IF THEY YK S 1
THEY GIT IM- V STOP W L1 -40-p-p-I(Q
I ; SIPE.'fiOSH.'ATSX H6RE.JISS ) I 60T A ."Jp JW
; WHLIT "THEY 1 MAKE A (I NICE KICK IN ? Ja1 jj
7 BPlMG'EMTHCU I NOISE LIKE TH' PAMT5 tWi T"M AL'
HEBE FER-HE 5 ONE O' THEM FERTHI LQ wSvS&R3r
, OHE O' THEM A SLOPPY ONCET -PIPKf 'P'lj!3fflJ''
1 VERY MUSHY KISSES AW' WAIT'LU THEY '"S ; HiTl'-W
, K IMP, TOO.' HE 5 WATCH 'EM ) (T IN FUR A,.' ''J!'v I
i UK SOT ONE ARM IV C-lOPAP A ANUFF.' SO Vj ) X
MOMENT WE'D LIKE TO LIVf' OVER-- J;iuitf
the olp covfrFc- sRicy-p fe-n

1 t rT

1,1 1 i
T tip 1

4 ao

T M. U.S. 6".

It was Albert, and I think he wat just going to propose
when his time was up and he was out of money!"

Faltering Philip
Philtpi Ht. filled with brtitse-
ff'Tkii" would tastta ill home Hke new.
. A. anMifledn. fait the right elM

logicul poriod in which yea wtr born. You wiH And It fun.

1 2 3
A I C

i t t i ie n n 14 u xr is i 10 ii iiutst
PtCMIiKlMNOPQSTUVW X Y X

IAN. J3.
FES. 20

Ml. 21 21-MAR.
MAR. 21-MAR. 20

MAS. J.
AW. 20
Aft. II.

MAT 20
MAY 21-

JUMt
JUNE 32-

JUIY33
JULY 24-

AUG. 22

A0O.33-rT-23

SET.34-

OCT. 23
OCT. 24.

NOV. 23
NOV. 33-

OK.32
DEC. 23-

JAN. 31

23 9 14 14 9 14 7 3 1 18 4 19 8 5 12 4

8 15 16 3 6 21 12 12 IS 22 9 19. 9 7 14 19

3 18 20 1 9 14 20 15 1 4 22 1 14 3 5

3 8 1 14 7 5 19 9 14 19 3 6 14 5 18 25

1 14 1 18 18 9 22 1 12 18 12 S 1. 19

5 24 8 5 12 12 6 14 20 18 5 23 1 18 4 19

14 6 23 16 5 15 18 12 5 5 14 10 15 !'s 5 4

1 16 5 18 19 15 14 4 5 i 5 16 20

23 5 12 3 15 13 5 4 9 4 12 5

1 8 1 16 16 9 5 18 4 1 25 14 5 j 18 19

2 9 7 1 4 22 1 14 3 5 9 19 19 21 18

1 8 1 16 16 25 9 14 22 5 19 20 13 5 14 20

m

V Kiwt Fwliirw Syil, Int.

I A FREE TRIP TO EUROPE PLUS

I
I
I

I

Listen to HOG Your Community Network every

aay and go to the theater free.

EUROPE PLUS $500.00

IN CASH FOR EXPENSES IS OFFERED BY
CENTRAL THEATER

Listen to H00 Your Community Network
and go to the movies free I
(This coupon is valid for tomorrow s question. Aug. 4, 195 I
The first five Dersons to nrexpnt thic mnnnn of ua

office Of the Central Theater with one of the three code
words which are broadcast daily by HOG-YCN will be
entitled to enter the Central Theater, free of charge K

Code Words No. 1
Code Words No. 2
Code Words No. 3

I
I
I
I

AFOVtAS PANAMA AWA YS

HAVANA
PANAMA
DIRECT FLIGHT
Today's

50.

TV

Program

2 :00 Sunday Mgtine
'Neath Brooklyn Bridge
3:30 Game of The Week
5:30 Country Music Jubilee
(1:30 Industry On Parade
:15 CFN NEWS
:30 You Are There
7:00 Jack Bejmv

7:30 Schlltz Playhouse of Stan
8:00 Ed Sullivan
9:00 Telephone Time
9:30 Phil Silvers

10:00 Wrestling

11:00 CFN NEWS
11:15 Encore: Climax.

Courtesy of Aeroviaj Panama Airways
PHONES: PANAMA: 3-1057 3-1698 3-1699

OFFICE HOURS: from 8 a.m. to 8 p.m.

!



My Mother Mokes Hats From This Fibre.

(See Paget- 2 and 3 for story and pix)

American
Supplement

PANAMA, K. P 8UNDAT, AUGUST J. IMS



'X

HE9R

2

. :- M

K Tnr ncnnnnM u mrinsrH in this bohio. which is less complete than most. The

be ones offer more privacy and protection from the weather.

M.

i

l

FROM THE BASIC FIBRE to the finished hat is shown in
this photo. The woman is weaving fibres into a braid which
sewn together to form the hat.
To The Inferior

NEAR EA

Instruction in

PINTADA this a

the interior is

dobe house under construction sports a fancy tiled roof. Home

showing signs of improvement.

Fix and text
By RALPH K. SKINNER
Some few hundred years ago,
there was a general belief that
the world was flat, and thai if
anyone sailed beyond the edge o"
the known boundaries that he
would fall over the edge He
hove advanced beyond tht fic

tion.
Today I am directing my com comments
ments comments to those residents of the
Canal Zone who hold a firm, al albeit
beit albeit mistaken belief that just be
yond Santa Clara, the cement
highway comes to an abrupt end
and beyond it lies only a Winding
mud filled trail along which
launch souls may trudge Indian Indian-file.
file. Indian-file. Tain't sc! I am willing to file
an affidavit that it is possible to

drive right from Panama City to
to Penonome op cement all the

way. And I believe that the dis distance
tance distance is just about 100 miles.
What's more, the new road
from Rio Hato to Anton and from
Anton to Penonome is a consider considerable
able considerable improvement on the road
i'rom the Canal to Santa Clsra,
Curves have been eliminated to
a great extent. There are not the
rolling inclines where one cannot
see an approaching car. I would
say the latest st i tch of the road
is an excellent one.
Without recommending its pres present
ent present passage, I can stale that
grading is being done between
Penonome and Santiago, or rough roughly
ly roughly 50 miles beyond the present
cement highway. I went over it
without difficulty a short time a a-go,
go, a-go, and next yeaR this time, it
should be a motorist's dream, if
all goes well.
On our most recent trip to Pe

nonome, we had lunch by the

KKvsjKSJjM HHf'S-'' MMppjpjBPMU: : Vjffl BP 'twills KbdaLLBi

WL mNr.i tK. mnHrrn motor traders and heavv mechanized equipment used on the highway projects in the Interior are these yokes of oxen

H. to aul woad. These were between Aguadulce and Santiago. .,

Sunday American Supplement

SUNDAY, AUGUST, 3, 1958



9 BB I
! m W
Dl
I
HI A m
fl RMS f 1 mdfl I Iiii III

jfcy

EGGS from a "tree chicken" an iguana.
By Concrete Road

swimming pool on the river

There are benches there, ana a

hady area. It is easy to find and
nly a short distance to driv
but you will have to ask where

to turn oft the main road an

there is no sign.

We also drove about ten miles
more on a penetration road and

revisited La Pintada. The place
is growing, with many new nous
es since our previous visit. It's a
good road and worth the drive.
We had with us two young men,

one from New Endland and the

other from Iowa. Both have lived
in jural' areas and are accustom accustomed
ed accustomed to the living conditions of the
average American farmer.
They were aghast at the "primi "primitive
tive "primitive conditions under which the
typical Panama interior farmer
exists. They couldn't see how
thev were able to accent to ina

dequate living conditions withou

at least making some e'fort .to
better them.
However, we are getting ahead
of our story. On the way to the
interior, we had just gone past

Chorrera when we saw palm fi-

THE JEWELED, costumed enchantment of Carnival time is a far cry from the subsistence

stami'-.ra or living seen Dy tourists wno ventu 12 in. 9 the interior.

1

mm

bres drying on the bushes of

man's home. We stopped and in investigated

Sure enough, it was the type of
fibre from which the real Pana Panama
ma Panama hats are made, but we must
ft a 1 1 fl.iif rnnl D a m a a a liafa mi

the kind seen here in the capital Hi

city at Carnival time, and wornppKmfi$
in the interior most of the tiue. giMpP
The people were hospitable and
we took pictures of two young ll
girls in the famOy with the fi- JL
bres, and of one of the women of 1 -Jfe
the family showong how shc'& ,"3

braided the fibres into a long Sk

strip which later was sewn into
the form of a hat.
She had two hats completed on
hand. A plain white onesojdfor
$4 and the two-color job was $5.
These hats will wear a long time
and are good souvenirs of Pana
ma to take home.
What surprised me greatly was
to learn that the man who owned
the two bohios and was the head
of a large family was not a farm farmer
er farmer but was a bartender in a Pa
nama City bar. He must com-

Continued on Page fi.

mm

mm

m

mem ?

NOT ELECTRICITY, nor gas, nor kerosene is this stove com nosed of rocks heaned on a bed!

of mud and clay- atop a rough wooden table. This is better than some cooking arrangement

we nit ve sccu, Because 11 is ai leasi nanay to use.

.....

AT LA PINTADA a woman uses her toe to hold the braid as
me works on it. In chair in background are some of her hats.

.'.is

mm

f i

THE BUSHES surrounding the home were covered with the
palm fibre drying in the sun. It is very light in weight.

SUNDAY, -AUGUST, 3, 1958

Sunday American Suoolement

J



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SO
o

POETS' CORNER

Washington News Notebook

I 1S
is oe
4 J

TO SLffP

By William Wordsworth
A flock cf sheep that leisurely pass by,
One after one; the sound of rain, and bees
Murmuring; the fall of rivtrs, winds and seas,
Smooth fields, white sheets of water, and pure sky;
I have thought of all my turns, and yet do lie
Sleepless! and ; oon the rmall birds' melodies
Murt hear, first uttered from my orchard trees;
An c'the first cuckoo's melancholy cry.
Even thus last nhshi, and two nights before. I lay
And could not win thee, Sleep! by any stealth:
So do not let m; wear tonight av.'ay:
Without Thee what Is all the mo.ning's wealth?
Come, t'cs.'ed b?rrir betv:en t'av and dy,
Dear mother of fie. h thoughts and joyous health!
o
BRIGHT STAR
By John Keats
Bright tail would I were steadfast as thou art
Not in lone solendour hung aloft the niht
And watching, with eternal lids apart,
Like nature's patient, sleepless Eremite,
The moving waters as their priestlike task
Of i ure ab'ution round earth's human shores.
Or pai'it on the new soft-fallen ma'';
Of snow men the mountains and the moors
No -yet still steadfast, still unchangeable.
Pillowed ucan my Lir love's ripening breast,
To feci (or evrr its ;oft fall and swell,
Awh'cp for ever in e sveet rnrest.
BUR, s'i'l to herr her t:n'rr-taken breath.
And so live ever or else i.'.voon to death.
o

TRUE LOVE

Let ire not to t ie mprriasc true minds
Admit impediment'!. Love i ; not love
Which eSters when it altr rton find?,
Or ben'-? with I1"? rcmovr to r;move:
O no! if. is ?n tvrr-fixed
0 no! it is rn aver-lixed rmrk
Th"t loo on tempests, and is never shaken.
ItJs the st"r to every w"nc'erin bt.rk.
Wr 3 worth's imknovn. although his height b tahen.
love's njt Tide's foci, though rosy lips and cheeks
Within his bendin-r sickle's compass come;
Love alters rot with his hrief hours and weeks.
But ber it out cv'n H th cde of doom:
Jf ihit ") rrrn-. p'i'i nnon mp nroved,
1 ncv"cr writ, nor no-mn ever lovd.
W'Wrn S'lakesneaiv.

Herewith find so'.utici to .muay Ck
ale No. 7:7, publirhei! tc .'.y.

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AHwer fr Sunday, May

CHILD'S DIAPERS ARE SOMETIMES CALLED
THREE-CORNERED PANTS.

'Nutt Said Unchoosy Sourdoughs
0
Dirt CheapPlaHorm-Cognac-yak
By DOUGLAS LAKSKN and JEKKV BKNNt l I

Beaaett

WASHINGTON (NEA) -Black
baireu, slec ami slim in spi e ot
eiui x.yis.i, Madame Chwng
Kai shek af ijtioaalist China was
asked by a reporter, "How do you
..v. uauv" mie.i she
met.y bowed graciously in ackmtw
(edging that compliment, the next
question was. What do you think
oi ne ite.if ..ck i reie j .'
Without a momeiu's hesitation,
Mme. C.i j. i rose in her orm-re-vealing
Chinese style one- piece
or ess. wuii uie wirt split almost
lo (tie Kne.', a:in r.-plie:
"It all depends on the wearer."

ties. Then there's king crab, which
is .sensational, a.iu duiigenes
crab, which is also delectable.
One hostess asked a caterer if
he knew of a special Alaskan
drink to serve at a party.
'Lady," he replied, "in respf-f ti
We places in AlasKa they s:rve
bourbon, Scotch and gin just. like
here. But there isn't a throat in
WasniHgton, .hat could take v. hi!
they drink in some of the bars up
there."

At a private dinner party given
by Socialite Col. and Mrs. KuopriS
Gugge 'heim, a hdy friend of oars
was startled when sne entered the j
luuse ami was greeted by a long,
in vv'iisils.
"Don'i be shocked," another le le-male
male le-male guest said. "That whistle
came irom tae Colonel's talking
myna bird that's perched over
there in the corner."
.cmaliy 1 was rather pleaded,'
our riend confided.
"Well, don't be," the other wo woman
man woman said. "That bird is Hist like e-
very other Washington male. He
whistles at all the girls."

A .'riend of ours named Bill
Caduson passed the White Hons,
the other day and some workmen
digging a trench along the Pew;
syivania Ave. side of ihe grounds.
Much to his surprise, a woman
tourist went over and asked one
of the ditchdiggers for a clod
earth.
The woman took it, broke it in into
to into several pieces and gave them to
the other women in the party.
They all wrapped the dirt in pa paper.
per. paper. Handkerchiefs, put them in
"vr pursss and marcheu o'f
with their souvenirs proud as
punch.

floor. II wav B; f Hubert
Humphrey, and he was making a
speecu lo nimsel natch.
M. Coquiliaod wanted to know
w.ieie i.w other 9j senators were.
Then he saw that there were 16
page boys present, and he warned
10 .ujr why liiey weren'. in
schoo'. ,-
The main reason for the brandy
man's visit to Washington, how however,
ever, however, was that he wanted to see the
city t.iai is third largest cognac
consumer in the country. Only New
aOw. jUtva ui-iok Qtre.
iashington even outranks Ho'ly Ho'ly-wood
wood Ho'ly-wood and its suoura, Los Aafcelcs.

We called a government o'ficial
the other morning and the follow following
ing following convcrs.-itio,i transpired with
his secretary:
"I'm sorry, but he's not in now.
Would you care to leave a mes message?"
sage?" message?" "When do you expect him?"
"O.i, ne's taking his annual
leave now and won't be back yntil
late next month."

Hostesses have already gotten
hep to Alaska-type entertaining
mick. Smoker salmon is pro-j
bably the most famous Alaska de
licacy which can be served at par

Cut C i Records

NEW YORK (UPI) -It is Wit.
told Malcuzyusfce's poor tortuue
that his recording o Tchaidov.
sky's B flat minor piano concerto
appears at the same tune as Van
Cnourn's recording o the same.
One mignt suspect, a.ter closely
comparing the two. that Malcu.
iynfki's per.ormance is more
Tchaikowskian and even more
musical, but that view will never
get far since the youthful Texan
nes made this piece his vry own
Uibrun's co.ituc.or was Kiril
Ko it rashin, who conducted ijr
him in his Mo cows American and
European triumphs. The jrehestra
was i he Symphony o the Air
which had a, part in the American
successes, altliougi RCA Victor
doesn't acknowledge it on the rec.
ord, since it ignores Toscanini's
old orchestra, the NBC Symphony,
,,ill existing under name (RCA

victor -l.ivi.:.'3:). ine recorj ;. a
true mirror of Cliburn. T1iosoav1h
,iavent heard him, may hear him
now.
lUalcuzynske, the man eciipsv
played the oiece with French
National Radio Orchestra under
Nicotai Malko ( Angel-35513).

At th Chines embassy's re recent
cent recent recption for Madame Chiang
ai shek, one of the guests advised
Jye.rold Sen. Theodore K.
Green D-fR.I.) never to run for
president.
"Why?" the senator aked. "Do
yo'i hink I'm too old?"
"Of course not," the guest re replied.
plied. replied. "But there's an unwritten
V 'Mte House rule that prohibits
the president from going to cock cocktail
tail cocktail parties. We woald mtsss see seeing
ing seeing you at all the receptions."
"T I so' elected." Green ans answered,
wered, answered, "that unwritten rule is one
f, the first things that I'd
ciiange.

Charles Thomas, former Se Secretary
cretary Secretary of the Navy who has been
mmert new president of Trans
World Airline, will probably be cal cal-le.i
le.i cal-le.i upoi to o more thai, ily
planes. He'll be in a good spot to
act as 'ashion adviser to Howard
Hughes, the principal stockholder
ar-' real boss of TWA.
Thomas was once head of a
lare men's clothing manufacur manufacur-ing
ing manufacur-ing firm and was rated as one of
Washington's best dressed males.
Hughes, on the other hand. ia
noted for his ereaseless trousers
and baggy suits.

P (holography

fr o' 'ho
French Bureau National du Cog Cog-"
" Cog-" ?. w-s ii town the other day or
his first visit.
If; W2.-I to the Senate atvd,
found only one senator on the

Mora Solomon
The piano player withe single
nam', Solomon, is back on the A.
mericarf record scene with a per.
1'ormance of Beethoven's first pia piano
no piano concerto, with the Philharmo.
nia Orchestra under Herbert
Menges. No matter the strained
praise which this piece, really the
master's second, usually is given,
it isn't the Beethoven who excites
us, and tor his efforts Solomon
does conjure the excitement which
isn't there ( Angel-35580).
But there is excitement in Di Di-mitri
mitri Di-mitri Mitropoulos's playing of Pro.
ko iefi's "Romeo and Juliet" bal.
let music, with the New "York
Philharmonic. He has the gilt to
get deeply into a score and illu illuminate
minate illuminate it with fires that often are
left concealed though smoulder,
ing (Columbia M.5267).
Also give a listen to George
Szcll leading the Amsterdam
Concertgebouw Orchestra through
Mendelssohn's "A Midsummer
NighCs Dream" music and Schu.
bert's "Rosamund" music. Such
lightness, such brightness! And
such musical discipline The fa

miliar scores fairly glow (Epic-LC3433).

The highest standard-gauge
railroad in the world runs
from Cal!e.o, Peru, to the min mining
ing mining district high in ths Andes
Mountains. The railroad is 15, 15,-805
805 15,-805 feet above sea level at its

highest point. Peru was one)

of the first countries in South
America to build a railroad.
Today there are 2,782 miles of
railroads in the country.
Brltannica Jr. Kncyelnpedla

BOAC IN RED IN 1957
LONDON (UPI) -The govern
ment owned British overseas
Airways Corp. lost nearly nine
million dollars during the past
year despite the highest gross
revenue in its history, its annual
report snowed yesterday. The U.S.
recession and operational -troubles
with the Britannia turboprop air airliner
liner airliner were responsible for putting
the corporation in the red. Chair Chairman
man Chairman Sir Gerard D.erlanaer said

j in the report.

By ED FITZGERALD
One thing a news photographer
learns ((iiickly in his profession is
tliat he cannot always be wHere
spot news is. breaking when i, is
breaking. Ann that's where ih-s
ama.eur photographer comes 'n.
Some of the great news ph.i'os
of our time have heen taken by
alert amateurs who had the p-es-enee
of mind to keT snaooin as
a major news event unfolded be before
fore before their tMmers.
After makiu.e hi pictures, the
ama'eur should call his ici.l
iiewspap?r eifice or the nea c-st
nicture bureau Unitert P'e.ss'
International which will be found
'f,'p- i" the phone hook of mst
large ci(ies.
The 'in n-'raphT should lie.
scribe the type of picture he h-is
takn .""? hp vvrtl v'vised ivat
to do with his exnosei film. N"ws N"ws-nhoo
nhoo N"ws-nhoo "-nit" now illthe j 'TT
cuts shout getti"? pictures to the
r-,'.i K,lr I., fV,., f1;t Hmp.
Follow (heir advice and. wliiip
""r ft-" i)c4r are succ cs cs-ful
ful cs-ful the news event
OTOU"'' ho am-iir'5 ihotos v. '11
v-o n -hi'shr 'I in his local n e w s s-P"ier.
P"ier. s-P"ier. T- imp vrt rer,od of i'ig
h fho'o will have heen Iris Iris-"litted
"litted Iris-"litted 'oast-to-coast vU the n n-':nal
':nal n-':nal United Press Internal"' "1
Tclc"hone wire circuit, thus 1 iv iv-"
" iv-" them to hiinrlreri'' of new.
pers and television stations acrosr
tb country
On a really major news bre;ik,
in fact. fl nhoton will be trans transmitted
mitted transmitted to ''noe and Asia in min minutes
utes minutes i" 'rns ocsnic vdio
photo circuits oocated by UPI
PpwriT"!. for R"Ch nictliPS
tKUPlty iVnnds oh the significance
o the rewit ewet hotogran'r '1.
Always fnnemk tbit a mni mni-ocre
ocre mni-ocre ni'u n -ior f'"S
event hot and valttible whi! it
i s'i't r""'s. An cxeMlent nir' 're
of p rriine news event Is p'so
w'-"-hfe and shoutl he hsn-i'-'d
ra'dty.
Rllt A nflr nioli'r tf p '1 ill
news event shoi''' h rliscartk'l to
"V FVrrbo'i -.

Sunday American Supplement

SUNDAY,
t i i

iiMl'jftt;

Mm



'NEW YORK CONFIDENTIAL
By LEE MORTIMER

I Uit Dn Ynu RpJJ?
' V J I J WWW JUS J JL S V JL VvliW

Mamoru Shigemitsu was one of
the most responsible Japanese

public ligures in -a disastrous era
He died Jan. 25, 1957, a few
weeks after completing his second
term as foreign minister. His fo.
reign services career snapped 45
years. It reached a brnlant cli climax
max climax shortly before his death
when he proudly led Japan's de delegations
legations delegations into the United Nations.
In 1932 he tost his le t leg in
an anti Japanese incident in
Shanghai. But the low point in
his life was his conviction in
1948 as a war crimnial. He had
been on trial for two and one.
. halt years, drew the relatively
light sentence o' seven yeirs, and

was released two years later, 'itnvshe landed in the United Stales

Allied Power, except Russia, had
litle enthusiasm or his trial- i
Shigemitsu. a memors, in si
published in Japan in 1952. have
been edited by Maj. Gen. F.S.G.
Piggett, translated into English
by Oswald White and puilished
by Dutton primarily for British
and American readers, the newia
title is "Japan And Her Desiny"
Shigemitsu was a man of in.
tegrity. And none who saw it can
forget the dignity he .summoned
when he limped aboard the hat.
tleship U.S.S. Missouri to :igu the
surrender document on Sept. 2,
1945.
He was first and always a pa
triot and devout subject of the
Emperor. He considered it insane
to go to war against the United
States and Britain and opposed
the military clique as best he
could. But he neverv shirked his
duty as a Japanese servant.
Shigemitsu's writing wis pri primarily
marily primarily fcr his own people. Thus,
he records his thoughts as he
returned from signing the sur surrender:
render: surrender: "There are people wio sty I
Live Sloows
NEW YORK (UPD Ralph Bel

lamy continues to pick up "best East 54th Street,
acting" awards or his portrayal i The new place has its own per per-e"
e" per-e" Franklin D. Roosevelt in "Sun-. so.iality and is in no way a replica
rise at Campobello.' ; of the parent spot directed by Vin.
His latest such honor is the an. j cent Sardi Jr. However, it does
nual award give since 1939 by the have a Theater Room, with murals
Barter Theater of Abingdon, Va.;by Al Hirschfeld, foremost cafica cafica-He
He cafica-He gets the traditional acre ofiturist of things theatrical.
mountain land near Abingdon nnd;
the Virginia ham and "platter to, NEW YORK (UPI) Robert
eat if off of." i Morse snent eieht dollars of his

Bellamy will be the first of the,
stars to receive the award on the
home grounds of Robert Porter.
field, founder and director of the
'Barter.
At that time Bellamy also will
announce the two young actors he
has chosen fram New York audi,
lions to have the privilege o work working
ing working this summer "'with the Barter
troupe.
Joseph Papp o' the New York
Shakespeare Festival, has won t'te
Lola D'Annunzio Award of $500
for the season's "outstanding a a-chivement"
chivement" a-chivement" in the off-Broadway
theatre.
The annual award was estab established
lished established two years ago by friends of
Miss D'Annunzio, who appeared
in numerous off Broadway p-o
ductions, after she was killed n
an, auto accident. The judges were
Jose Quintero, Theodore Mann,
Beity Miller, James Green add
Katherine Ross.
The Shakespeare Festival
through one or another ivoresen.
tative, has made a virtual clean
sweep of the season's off-Broad,
way honors. The Festival itself
won a Theatre Wing "Tony" and
a Newspaper Guild Page One A.
ward. Papp was singled out pre previously
viously previously by the Shakespeare Club
of New York and the Outer Circle,
George C. Scott won a Clarence
Derwent Award and Drama
Desk's Vernon Rice Award for his
portrayals in "As You Like It" and
"Richard III." Finally, another
Vernon Rice Award went to Stuart
Vaughan, the Festival's director.
The famous Sardi's Restaurant
in the theater district, which
long has played an important role
in Broadway stage affairs, has
pawned a new place far across
town on the East Side. Naturally

'From defeat comes victory.' But,
if Japan were to behave as she

ha$ behaved in the past, then
victory would turn to ashes once
again. Only if she turns over a
new leaf will she prosper and
lite be worth living. Her journey
through hell will have had a
meaning if she emerges worthy
Ox herself."
"Queen Midas" by Joseph Din Din-neen
neen Din-neen is a 20th century Honlio
Alger story, di fering from its
predecessors largely in the fact
that it might very well have hap.
pened and with minor vari.
ations probably has.
The heroine described by the
Vtle was a pert coleen of 14 when
I l- ij i 1L 1 A tA. A
late in the 90's, penniless but
hopeful. She was hard-" -working.
she was frugal, and she discov
ered a taint for finance that
made it seem everything she
touched turned to gold,
The book follows her through
a busy half-century until at last.
millionaire with her family we'l
provided for, she could think of
taking a vacation.
Dinneen, whose home preserve
of Boston closely resembles the
"Boulston" where most of the ac action
tion action o" the story occurs, writes
of "Queen Midas" with a convie.
Hon that suggests close acquaint,
ance. "He insists, however, that
she is "a labor of love ..pure
"iction."
"She can be duplicated in any
big city Wtth a large Irisn pop.
ulation ". he says. "The idea for
"Queen Midas" come from half a
dozen, women wno have appeared
from time to time at hearings in
the State House and before the
Boston Council. .women who
were scorned by men, particui.T
ly in politics, and made them
look like chumps.
On Broadway
it is known as Sardi's East. At 123
own mDney as part of a camo-
aign to get a job in a Broadwav
play. He not only was hired he
got his money back.
Morr. who looks closer lo 17
than his actual 27 years o" age,
is playing the part of a young
producer in the hit show, "Say
Darling." The character is sup.
posed to resemble a real life
Broadway producer of current
prominence. Thus, Morse has
achieved considerable fame (or
notoriety) among Broadwayites
in particular.
"I've never met this man or
observed him," Morse explaired.
"I'm supposed to be playing a
sort of 'boy wonder' in show busi
ness. He s a chap with an Ivy
League appearance, an eager bea
ver or gee whiz attitude, but w:th
an underlying unsttferess despite
success, a feeling that his Broad Broadway
way Broadway peers may not quite be ac.
cepting him.
"I feel I've contrived a set of
mannerisms that might logically
go with such a character, and.it
turns out that audiences think the
whole thing is a big joke on some,
one. I can't help that."
But about the eight dollars.
"A friend told me about this
part when the play was being
cast," Morse said, "and I went
over for an audition. I did a cou.
pie bf readings. I seemed to im
press the authors well enough
that is, Richard and Marian Bis Bis-sell
sell Bis-sell but Abe Burrows, the direc.
tor. seemed to feel I looked a lit
tie too young. But I talked him
into going to his apartment for
another audition explaining that
I didn't have on the right clothes
and so on.
"So I got the most conserva conserva-tive.lboking
tive.lboking conserva-tive.lboking dark suit I could find.
Then I went to an optical s'ore.

The right to get' left: What's

this about the 21 Quiz Show? On
ly last month one of its big br .ins
took the 5th and got bounced. Now
I wonder if quiz master Jack
Barry (who knows all the an answers)
swers) answers) knows that a man named
LRobert T. Leicester, was eecu
tive secretary oi we win ine ine-Peace
Peace ine-Peace Conference, on the Attor
ney General's subversive list?
This Leicester was also a mem member
ber member of the American Peace Mo Mobilization
bilization Mobilization and a member of an 11
man executive committee of tie
Veterans aeainst Discrimination
of the Civil Rights Congress, both
of which are also on the Aitor
ney General's list. All three
have been cited as subversive by
the House Un American Activities
Committee and the Senate Intern
al Security subcommittee), this
Leicesler is assistant principal of
he Little Red School House, the!
director of which took the mui
Amendment in September, Ul,
on nast or Dresent membership
in the Communist Parly and also
if he ever used an alias. A cur current
rent current winner of 21 is named Rob Robert
ert Robert T. Leicester.' At his home he
was identified as the assistant
principal of the Little Red School
House. Is this a coincidence?
I'm not Jack Barry (But I like
to ask questions). Now that the.
Paris designers have sacked the
sack, what are we going to laugh
about?. .Isn't Rex Harrison's
larvnciiis eettine out of hand and
't the London producers of
"My Fair Lady" looking madly
for a replacement?. .Wasn't
that Paul Robeson celebratine
with the Reds at Poland's Na National
tional National Day in their London em
bissv?. .And isn't Prince Phi
liS's extravagant spending forcing
him to Ko "into trade"? He's
selling milk -from the Royal es estates
tates estates and is rumored to be tak taking
ing taking fees for TV work, lectures,
etc.
This I can do without waking:
Would producer Otto Preminger
like to take a fatherly interest in
lovely Flavia Kingman Hsu? Met
her at the "Flower Drum" call.
. .Jane Love, described as a
wealthv designer (but ain't they
all), is in love with Georgie Lee.
the music publisher. And they
met through Mickey Mantle. (Hi
there, Cupid.). .In gratitude ;or
Iheir extra curricular work in
helping him rebuild after the
fire, Ed Wynne throwing a shin
dig next Sundav afternoon at the
Harwvn for all the help and their
families. (This is one time when
the waiters will get stiffed.
They'll stiff each other. ).. Roso
Bampton and LiiDoy tioman win
co-star in a new play called
"Yerman." but Betty Ann Grove
suggests that it would be a sure
bought a pair of heavy black
frames and had clear glass insert insert-ed.
ed. insert-ed. The glasses cost eight dollars
I 'elt they would make mi look
older.
"After I got to the audition, it
wasn't long before I'd forgotten
to keep the glasses on. Burrows
noticed this, and my secret was
out. But he said I could have the
part anyway; didn't need the
classes.
"I eot the eight dollars back by
selling the glasses to the produc.
tion so David Wayne could use
them."
Morse has the distinction of he
ing the only member of the orig original
inal original Broadway cast of the "The
Matchmaker" to be picked for the
movie version as well. He plays
the role of the young apprentice,
Barnaby. The film is one of Hoi.
lywood's big summer releases.
"Don't ask me how that hap happened,"
pened," happened," Morse said. "I guess the
producer of the movie (the late
Don Hartman) just wanted to
hire me after seeing me do the
part on the stage."
Like most youngsters who try
to storm Broadway Morse came
here from Newton, Mass. he
spent a couple of rough years at
odd jobs after four years in the
Navy. But his role on Broadway
in "The Matchmaker" turned the
tide.
Add that part didn't cost him
anything either. In fact, he got
it without an audition.

click if the title were changed to 'nor Roosevelt while she was si ill
"Derma." the First Lady. It lanueJ his fir
lousiness on the front pages ana
No cedars in Lebanon (But1 got her a free mink.

much of everything else): L-m
mies long have operated in Bei Beirut,
rut, Beirut, diverting strategic materiel to
Iron Curtain countries. Some
firms in Italy, for instance, ship
aluminum from Genoa to Germa Germany,
ny, Germany, via Beirut. When the metals

get there, the shinning documents so bad that Parliament tried lo
are changed and the stuff transput a stop to it, and maybe has

snipped to Poland. .Another ig
racket there is organized white
slavery. Lebanese operators s:nd
operatives to Europe, principally
France. Italy, Germany and Aus-1
tria to recruit young "singers" j

and "dancers" for iiHdle Esstitown? Have vou hnd any trouble

mgnt spots, in course most o
these kids have no talent. But
they are not prostitutes to begin
with, merely dopes. After a few
weeks at some little ginmill, lher
contracts are broken and they re
given no alternative. Mogt are
afraid to go to their consulates
because ot iear of family, e'e
and others- are actually kidnaped
and sold in Saudi Arabian slave
markets to oil rich sheiks.
More about Lebanon: Twenty -1
five miles outside Beirut are the
summer resort cities of Bham Bham-doun
doun Bham-doun and Alep which ca'.er to rico
Arabs and make Las Vegas look
like Coney Island. Cadillacs are
a dime a dozen. There's a phce
called Piscine with three dance
floors, swimming pools, fountains
gardens and all the trimmings oi
the Arabian Nights. Cost moro
than $10,000,000 to build and any
one in Beiflit will tell you mucii
of the materials that went into i!
were originally earmarked f o r
public" improvements under the
Marshall Plan and other boondog boondoggle
gle boondoggle bookkeeping frauds.
Paging O. Henry: What a ma macabre
cabre macabre coincidence about the deaths
of Broadway playboy Louis R.
Ritter, retired furrier and hotel
owner, and Louis Ritter, als
hotel owner only three days a
part. The Ritter without the "R"
died first, but one paner's obit
confused the two and "killed off"
the one with the "R." Where'ip
on it duly printed a correction
noting that Louis R, was alive
and in Frsnee. The next day, b'H
one, Louis R, also passed aw:y,
and the paper was right after all.
Louis R Ritter, six times wed,
was married once to Carroll "Bn
by Doll" Baker as well as to oth
er Hollywood, Gotham and Euro
pean glamor gals. .His man
claim to fame, however, was ;i
gilft of a 10G mink coat to Eba

HaL: 'V'bbHbHBbF tfMgaaKIEaWfy
'HPl $ laWmM mm
aBT MmSU
aHH?l?lfc? : "SSp- y jijPBa aVr al

MOST HAPPY FELLA One of many happy farmers in
America's boom-crop grain belt is C. R. Berry, who grows
wheat near Thompson, Mo., and he's happier than moat. That's
because his wheat made more than 80 bushels to the acre on
a government-measured 3-acre Aeld. Yield for the field,
weighed at the Missouri Farmers Association elevator at Mex Mexico,
ico, Mexico, Mo., was 2,284 bushels. Berry and his two tons have 130
acres in wheat this year.

I like to break things: Don't
ever let the eggheads sell yoj on
legal prescriptions for dope. Thoy
tried it in Britain where the so socialized
cialized socialized medicine set-up even gves
it out free, but the situation was

at this wntme. London s tar 'est
paper said "England is rapidly
becoming a nation of dope ad-
diets.". .And with dope Remem-
ber when Kefauver claimed he
ran the bookmakers out of
lately placing a bs7. .Ques
tion for Co'. An'rcv.' Kaken. of
the Armed Services Police: What
is the functioi or your 'on .? Is
it to stand by and permit ille-il
ac s by service men or is il to
m-otect the public and other si rv-
ice men from such illegal acts?
I've bc?n wondering recently.
This ain't confidential: Now thai
Josane Beranger (almost .Mrs.
Marlon Brando) is back in her
native French fishing village, sl.e's
being called a spoiled American.
Drinks Coip with her camembtrt.
(No wine is treason.!. .But Lou
Stoecklin. the wine expert. es
lo buy wine for delicious Dolores
Grey at the Round-table. .My
Grant, the king of zing, and Len Lenny
ny Lenny Goodman, the king of swing,
standing to cheer the comedv of
Marly Allen and Mitch Deft'ooJ
at their Copacabana opening .
Henny Youngman has discov ed
a new work saver. Instant water.
AH you have to do is add w.,ter.
Then you've gol water. All rnady
to serve.
I get the message (Do you?)
Porfirio Kubirosa, the happy ben
edict, flirting with Ramy Dlue
of the Havana Capri lineup lur
ing his one day stopover. !;)r !;)r-bara
bara !;)r-bara Nichols, now in Gotham,
filming "That Kind of Woman,"
is that kind of woman to disc
jock Bill Williams, he tells her
at the Embers. Patriotic no
Pe"guin advises its patrons t!.:it
vodka originated in Italy, not
Russia. (But what care I? l et's
drink 'em dry.). Lita M 'an
was about to pact with Aneel I o o-pez
pez o-pez for N.Y.'s chateau Madrid
when the Trujillo story br ke.
Now her asking price hos shy shy-rocketed
rocketed shy-rocketed into Vegas brackets.
Ode To An Old Maid
Gals who always lack attention
Are those who ask a guy's intention.

:

PAGE FIVE
DAY, AUGUST, 3, 1958
. 4 t i
II
til.
I I
k

SUN



. 1 if

Hpj
H HHHf InBlllllllHilHSHHH

take YOI'R CHOICE. The nlain one sells tor $4, the two

color hat for $5. As indicated by the background, this is a

home industry.
To The Interior By Concrete Road

(Continued from Pare THREE)

mute a considerable distance dai daily
ly daily to hi? work. And what a
change in atomosphere between
his two locations.
His country home is on a knoll
with a lovely view in all Jirec Jirec-tions.
tions. Jirec-tions. olentv of fresh air, and

land to have a small garden for

vegetables and, of course, the

flowers which every Intenorana

wants to have around her bohw

At Santa Clara we stopped and

visited the beach. There were
several hundred people there.
Manv laree buses were pirked

near the beach indicating that

many people had come wholesale

Down the beach some distance

there was a large crowd of pen-

Die helping the fishermen drag

their nets to shore. We would

have liked to see this but it would

have taken too much time and

we had a long way to go. After

a quick hello to Betty Webster at
the Casino, we continued.
We crossed the Rio Hato air
strio. Next was the town of Rio
Itato which has never recovered
from the evacuation forced apen
the American Armed Forces sev
eral years ago. There is a police
cheek point here at the far end
of towln.
A 'ine cement road speed to
ward Anton. On the left is a gi giant
ant giant sized ranch with fine cattle
in it. One notes the Zebu influ influence.
ence. influence. This strain was introduced
here to make the cattle immune
to certain troublesome local conditions.

The main town of Anton lies to
the lert of the highway and one

mav almost overlook it if not

careful. The latest streteh of the

1'itcr American Highway runs
from An'on to Penonome, and is
splendid. From a standpoint of
l"g!iway safety, one could easily
do 60 mph, we consider, although
the law puts '.ie limit at 40, of
course.
f'enonome is the same e'ean
town we have previously noted,
it reflects the civic pride of its
people. There are about 2000 peo

ple in town, we were told, but it

is the business center tor rainy
more people who come out of the
hills to do their trading here or
at La I'intada.
Jn the outskirts of town, we

noled that houses appear more
substantial here than in some
other areas. We took a picture of
one under construction which had
particularly fine title roof. Of

course, there are also other

homes far more humble, and we

took our two young friends to vis
it these, inside and out.
The unusual cooking arrange

ments mizzled the boys They

were told that stoves made of

rocks on clay beds atop rough ta tables
bles tables were far superior to other
places where the cooking is done

over a hole in tne ground.
The manner in which everyone

collects containers and the many

uses to which cans and glasses

are put attracted attention. In

the economy of the Interior, ev

erything has value and almost

nothing is thrown away
The absence of horse-drawn ve

hides seemed strange to these

American voung men with farm

ine backgrounds. They learned

that oxen are used for such haul-

ine but never horses for some in

explicable reason. Perhaps the

horses are not strong enoug", dui

that could be improved through

a government program.

In La Pintada a young woman

working in a store was crocnet

ine some small squares We

learned that these are later in
serted in a large tablecloth.

At our request, she brougnt out

the entire tablecloth which was

well done. Asked if it was lor
sale, she smiled and indicated

that she was making it for her herself,
self, herself, and the thought of selling it
had not occurred to her.
This might be a" source of
some small income for wonvi'i ot
the Interior if they would under undertake
take undertake handicraft work of 'his Kind.
- Most of the La Pintaaa women
make hats. It is the center of the
native hat trade for Panama. La
Pintada hats are shippei to all

the otner provinces of tne coun

try. We saw one store wose own owner
er owner is a wholesaler in hats and he
hal hundres of them ready to be
trucked out.
It is humorous to watch the La
Pintada women hold the braid of
the hats with the big toe as they
work unconcernedly outside their
'dobe homes.
I also got a picture of a man
who had a big pile of eggs from
a "tree chicken" an iguana
Because the boys were seme
what depressed by the subsist subsistence
ence subsistence standard of Interior farmers.

I told them of another facet of

Panama they had not seen; the

Carnival. I even showed them a

picture of the beautiful costume

which are seen then. They are
looking forward not to Carnival

Premier Sunday Cross-Word Puzzle

77

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HORIZONTAL

VERTICAL

1 Fearful 60 Bean 101 Goddess 1 Ankle 47 Exclama 85 Sister of
6 Dash 61 Fuss of peace 2 Incensed tion Area
10 Nearly all 62 Seaport of 102 Rested 3 Rhythm 48 Pulverize 88 Heart
14 Herb of Algeria 104 Thus (L.) 4 Frost 50 Habituate 91 Orient
lily 63 Misdeed 106 Ever 5 Mending 52 That 93 Fasten
family 64 Affair of (poetic) 6 Escape can 94 Indian
(var.) honor 107 -Before 7 Smooth be 95 Worry
19 Palm 66 Drinking 108 Strong 8 Brazilian restricted 97 Highest
20 Time- vessel fortresses bird 53 Rivalry 100 Breath
honored 67 Delicac- 112 Slight 9 Retrtbu. 54 Full 101 Smooth-
22 Century- 69 Spiny error tive of ing
plant plant 114 Shelter justice spicy 103 Angle of
23 Newer 72 Easily 118 Branch of 10 Import seasoning pipe
24 Vivacity 74 A system learning 11-Japanese 56 Examine 105 Photo-
25 Luke- of 119 Vault sash 58 Starch- graphing
warm worship 121 Swab 12 Lingering like apparatus
26 Shoshone 75 Finely 122 Down- 13 Doctrine substance 107 Son of
27 Joint of notched pour 14 Purveyed 59 To Gad
stem 77 Facts 123 Edible 15 Decline the 108 Throws
29 Newt 78 Driest rootslock of life right! 109 Of a
30 Lived 80 Keel in of New 16 Hard 62 Beaver's tract
32 Loiter plants and Zealand wood enemy 110 Short
33 Fawning animals 124 River of 17 Of birds 63 Difficulty stalk
I 35 Arch in a 81 Deduction France 18 Grasslike 65 Freighted 111 An
mine 83 Wing 126 Of an herb 68 Wing antiseptit
37 Earthly 84 Thin Indian 21 Float of 113 Haven
39 Also 86 God of building of logs house 114 Horse
40 Hebrew flocks material 28 Ancient 70 Bow 115 Lyric
judge 87 Sacred 129 Empty 31 Rosy 71 River muse
41 Tamp picture 131 Tapestry 34 Nautical of 116 Fruit
43 River in 89 Invite 132 Do rope Poland of
Scotland 90 Festival business 35 Alack! 73 Flounder pine
44 Convey 92 Wind in- beyond 36 Maiden 75 Sharpen 117 Rows
47 Stop! strument capital 38 Veritable 76 Clothier 120 Prepare
(Naut.) 94 Lump of 133 Saltpeter 40 Exhibit 78 Idiotic 122 Float
49 Monkey clay 134 Was 42 Girl 79 County 125 Check
51 Vales 95 Lash dormant 44 Husk of growth
5.', Resound 96 Negotiate 135 Firewood of Iowa 127 Numbe
56 One 98 Polyne- (Texas) wheat 81 Slender 128 Prepare
indicated sian herb 136 'Jug 45 Derider stick skins
57 Mounting' 99 Fallacy 137 Sheen 46 Imbue 82 Brink 130 Nothing

Average time ol notation : 62 minute.
CRYPTOQXJIP
SOMHK'F KMPVRWF PWR FJDRLMDRF
LOWRR-SJWTRWRK VPTLF.
(O 1958, King Feature Syndicate. Inc

SPHHRJf

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

"A

lmiW SIX

Sunday American SuptfMUM



p
1 2 l

evew Of The
WORLD-WIDE
ISTHMIAN
SPORTS

Week

m

o
THE REVOLT IN Lebanon, which mushroomed In Into
to Into ft grave International crisis, came to a sudden,
dramatic end last week.
3en. Puad Chehab, non-political, widely respected
army chief of staff, was elected president by a land landslide
slide landslide vote of both pro-government and rebel members
of the Chamber of Deputies.
Chehab is to succeed President Camille Chamoun,
whosfc attempt to run for re-election caused the reb-
Askoon as the vote was announced, rebel chief chieftains
tains chieftains ordered a ceasefire. Army and rebel troops, fac facing
ing facing each other in the shadow of the parliament build building,
ing, building, Joyfully fired their weapons into the air.
There were still elements of possible trouble in the
situation.
But hope ran high it might soon be possible to with withdraw
draw withdraw the 10,000 United States troops who had been
sent to Beirut, the capital, in response to Chamoun's
plea that the rebels were receiving aid from President
Gamal Nasser's United Arab Republic.
The collapse of the rebellion removed all sense of
urgency from the negotiations for a "summit" con conference
ference conference on the Middle Easit.
Soviet Premier Nikita S. Khrushchev had demand demanded
ed demanded the conference on the ground the landing of Amer American!
ican! American! troops in Lebanon, and of British troops in
neighboring Jordan, threatened to explode into World
War in.
The summit negotiations continued in a tedious
succession of exchanges between the United States.
Great' Britain and France on one hand and Russia on
the other.
. Tft negotiations were marked by bickering which
seemed an unhappy augury for any conference.
But it appeared likely that a conference would be
held on the Middle Eastern situation as whole.
The American and British troops were sent to Leb Lebanon
anon Lebanon and Jordah when a savage, lightning-swift reb rebellion
ellion rebellion overthrew King Faisal of Iraq.
Cnamoun, Faisal and King Hussein of Jordan wre
three outstanding friends of the West, hey had won
the bitter hatred of Nasser because they were obsta obstacles
cles obstacles to his aim of making himself master of the Arab
world.
It was feared that, with Faisal murdered, both Leb Lebanon
anon Lebanon and Jordan might, like Iraq, fall into Nasser's
sphere of dominance.
The immediate Allied problem was to get Chehab
in co the Lebanese presidential chair in place of Cna Cnamoun
moun Cnamoun as soon as possible, and to try to strengthen
both Lebanon-and Jordan against subversion by pro pro-Nasser
Nasser pro-Nasser elements.
As for Iraq, all that could be done was to hope
that its new leaders would preserve their country's
Independence and would not join Nasser's United
Arab Republic.
Western governments started recognizing the new
regime.
he Iraqi revolt threatened to wreck the Middle East Eastern
ern Eastern Treaty Organization, of which Iraq was the only
Arab member.
Secretary of State John Foster Dulles attended a
meeting in London of the four remaining active
members of the METO alliance-Turkey, Iran, Pakis Pakistan
tan Pakistan and Britain.
Though still refusing to join the alliance, which he
had sponsored, Dulles fully committed the United
States to defend Turkey, Iran and Pakistan against
aegressdon and to loin with them in combatting sub subversion
version subversion in the Middle East generally.
Prices of copper, steel and aluminum were advanc advancing
ing advancing in the United States in moves economists said
would mean higher prices for everything from hair hairpins
pins hairpins to the family car.
Users of the metals said they would have to pass
at least part of the increased costs to the ultimate
consumers. Some economists interpreted this as
meaning another round of inflation was in the works.
All major steel companies were charging $4.25 to
$4.50 per ton more on the steel products used in autos
and appliances.
At the same time Aluminum Co. of America an announced
nounced announced it was hiking prices of the lightweight metal
0.7 cents per pound. And trade experts said other
aluminum producers soon would follow the Alcoa
lead.
Copper prices also were firming in world markets.
The advances were seen as reflecting the hope that
Congress would pass legislation providing for a one one-year
year one-year stockpile buying program of up to 150,000 tons of
U.S. copper at 27 V2 cents a pound.
Copper also was among the products covered by
plans of Western nations, including the United States,
for "substantial relaxation" of trade with the Com Communist
munist Communist world. About a ton of steel, several hundred
pounds of aluminum and 40 pounds of copper are
used in an average car.
Both Alcoa and the steel producers said they were
Increasing prices to offset higher wage costs and
emphasized the increases will only partially offset
these higher costs.
Steel costs moved up July when the industry gave
workers an additional 20 cents an hour under a three three-year
year three-year contract with the United Steel workers.
.The companies said the steel prices boost, wihch
averages nearly 3 per cent and lifts a ton of steel to
about $150. will enable them to recover less than half
of the higher costs.
. In the aluminum industry the higher wage costs
went into effect todav under a three-year contract
with the same union. They also amounted to 20 cents
an hour.
Alcoa stressed its price increase restores only part
of a two-cent per pound reduction last April 1 when
the price of the metal dropped in world markets from
26 to 24 cents as the result of large Soviet offerings.

CANAL ZONE EMPLOYES learned with concern
this week that the money paid to them for home
leave travel every two years would be considered aa
taxable income. The first indication of this came
through the Civil Aeronautics Administration local of-
fioe and later, a spokesman for the Internal Revenue
Office in Washington stated the ruling would apply
to all U.S. government employes abroad.
The home leave travel concession was introduced
in 1954. Canal Zone labor organizations and Civic
Councils, feeling that when Congress introduced the
concession they did not intend it to be subject to tax,
indicated that they would petition-Congress during
the next session beginning in the fall.
The Caribbean Air Command in Panama sent a
mercy mission to Managua, Nicaragua to help fight
an outbreak of polio which first reports indicated
was reaching epidemic proportions. A C-54 aircraft
left from Albrook at dawn Friday with military equip equipment
ment equipment including iron lungs and respirators, and a mili military
tary military technician. This was in response to an official
request for help to the VS. Embassy in Panama from
the President of Nicaragua.
The Panama Fuerza y Luz Company offered front
August 1 $1,200,000 of debenture bonds and common
stock for sale exclusively to residents of the Republic
of Panama.
This was the first time such an offer has been
made and the money will provide part of the funds
for an expansion of the company's facilities over the
next five years which is estimated will cost $13,000,000.
Announcing the sale at a Press conference, T. E.
Oglethorpe, Vice-President and general manager said
this showed the company's faith in the future of
Panama and provided Panamanians with a unique
opportunity to invest in their own country.
The company is offering the new securities untill
October 31 and if any units are not sold by that time,
the parent company, American and Foreign Power
Company, Inc. are under commitment to purchase
the rest.
The securities consist of $900,000 of 5 per cent
series D debentures and 9000 shares of common stock
to be offered in units costing $400 each.
The Canal Zone Civilian Personnel Coordinating
Board which will implement the Single Wage Scale
Bill told a Press Conference that the legislation would
add $1 million to the take home payrolls throughout
all U.S. Government agencies in the Zone. The Bill
becomes effective January 1st or any earlier date
President Eisenhower may fix by executive order.
Many details of the implemention of the bill will not
be known until these executive orders are issued from
the White House.
Edward A. Doolan. Panama Canal Company per personnel
sonnel personnel director and current chairman of the Coordi Coordinating
nating Coordinating Board made it clear that though local raters
will rean no great immediate wage benefits from the
bill, their ODDortunitles to get better-paid jobs in
the zone will be greatlv increased.
He also stated that the bill will have the affect of
more Panamanians and less Americans being employ employed
ed employed in the Zone as Panamanians develop more skills.
It was a nolicy to recruits personnel locally if possi possible,
ble, possible, he said.
The Panama Railroad came into the limelight this
week with departure of temporary manager George
M. Smith who stated as he left the Isthmus on the
Panama liner Cristobal "Anyone who says the rail railroad
road railroad should be scrapped is a chump."
Smith was loaned to the railroad a year ago by
the Pennsylvania Railroad, to give it a shot in the
arm. Evidence that he has done lust that is forth forthcoming
coming forthcoming from the fact that the $252,912 operating loss
of the previous fiscal year is likely to drop by over
half in fiscal 1958. There was an increase in revenue,
freight tonnage and passenger load and an improve improvement
ment improvement in the condition of the railroad equipment and
track.
Meanwhile the Panamanian government criticized
the siting of the proposed new Pacific side terminal
of the railroad. Panama contended that a proposed
new passenger terminal at Shaler Road and a new
marshalling yard near the old Tivoll Commissary
would cause traffic congestions and have an adverse
affect on Panama City's urban development.
The present Panama City rail terminal, freight
house and marshalling yards are scheduled to be
truned over to Panama under the 1955 US-Panama
Treatry.
The Senate sent to the White House a bill author authorising
ising authorising the governor of the Canal Zone to prepare a
new code of laws. The old code has become so un unwieldy
wieldy unwieldy that it is almost impossible to determine the
status of any laws it contains.
Counterfeit five dollar bills have been circulating
In Panama City and the Canal Zone and some phony
ten dollar bills have been discovered in Panama City.
Canal Zone Police say that the notes do not corre corre-soond
soond corre-soond with any previously discovered in the 8tates.
The The bills are cleverly printed and seem to be
fooling everybody but the banks.
In line with the United States, Canal Zone postal
rates IncreasecHjy one cent on letters. Postal author authorities
ities authorities announced that the public had got used to the
increase Immediately.
In Balboa Magistrates Court, Canal Zone Police Policeman
man Policeman Edward V. Amason described how he was
punched In the face by a loiterer at Paraiso. Judge
John Deming sentenced the man, Walter Selman
Ford to 60 days jail for loitering and breaking pro probation
bation probation and committed him to U.S. District Court for
resisting arrest.
Dr. Jaime de la Guardia, rector of the National
University condemned 'iack of respect" by students
to the authority of their teachers in connection with
the May riots, the visit of Dr. Milton Eisenhower and
frequent student strikes.

SUNDAY, AUGUST, 3, 1958

AMERICAN TRACK AND FIELD stars ended their
important meet in Russia witn a wm and a ioao.
American men beat their Russian nvais 126-iua vvun
the aid of a world record by Rater Johnson in inu
decathlon.
American women didn't do as well, falling to the
Russian atnletes 63-44. Th margin of loss was less
tnan expected, however.
The combined total as kept by the Russians
showed the SovietUnion aneaa LiZ-iW. The ciaitu was
disputed by American track officials who say tfley
have a letter from the Soviets, agreeing to score men
and women separately.
y.S. men won seven of 12 events on the final day's
program making a total of 14 victories in 22 con contests
tests contests between the two nations, he women won two
events today giving them four victories in 10 events.
Besides Johnson other American winders Mon Monday
day Monday were Ed Collymore of Cambridge, Massachu Massachusetts,
setts, Massachusetts, in the 200-meter run, with a time of 21 and
three-tenths seconds; Tom Courtney, Livingston, New
Jersey, 800-meter run in one minute, 48 and eight eight-tenth
tenth eight-tenth seconds; Glen Davis, Columbus, Ohio, 400-meter
hurdles in 50, and four-tenths seconds; Jim Grelle,
Portland, Oregon, 15-hundred meter run, three min minutes,
utes, minutes, 46 and seven-tenths seconds; and Rink Babka
of Palo Alto, California, discus, 186 feet, 11 and six six-tenths
tenths six-tenths Inches.
Additionally, the American 16-hundred meter relay
team of Courtney, Davis, Jack Yerman of Woodland,
California, and Eddie Southern of Dallas, Texas, won
that event in three minutes, seven seconds flat.
American women who won events Monday were
Lucinda Williams of Bloomingdale, Georgia, winner
of the 200-meter dash with a time of 24 and four four-tenths
tenths four-tenths seconds and Earlene Brown of Los Ange Angeles
les Angeles in the shot put with a heave of 54 feet, three
inches.
Besides Johnson's record in the 10-event de decathlon;
cathlon; decathlon; the only other world record was set by
a. Russian. Oleg Ryakhovski went 54 feet, five
inches in the hop, step and jump. The former re record
cord record of 54 feet, three and eight-tenths inches was
held by a Brazilian athlete.
Los Angeles Dodgers general manager Buzzi Bavasl
revealed a far-reaching player shakeup in the Dodger
organization.
Thi personnel shift came on the heels of a report
that manager Walt Alston would De removed from
the club's helm if the Dodgers did not begin winning
consistently in the next 10 days.
Here are the changes relief hurler Ed Roebuck
retired voluntarily; rookie third baseman Dick Gray
was optioned to St. Paul of the American Associa Association;
tion; Association; and rookie starter Bob Giallombardo was op optioned
tioned optioned to Montreal in the International League.
Also hurler Danny McDeritt was recalled from St.
Paul; pitcher Werner Birrer was purchased from Mon Montreal;
treal; Montreal; and infielder Bobby Lillis was recalled from St.
Paul.
Bavasi insisted after announcing the player shift
that Alston would not be replaced by coach Charley
Dressen "or anyone else."
o
The Detroit Tigers have tied the Amercan League
record for pinch hit homers. However, hardly any ol
the hits are doin them any good.
The Tigers tied the record held by the New York
Yankees Sunday when Bob Hazle homered in the
nightcap of a doubleheader with Washington. But the
Tigers till lost the game 6-1. Five other pinch homers
also came in losing causes three by Gus Zernial,
one by Ray Boone and another one by Hazle. Only
Gail Harris, who hit one against Boston to win a
genie in the ninth inning, was successful.
Ranking featherweight Davey Moore would like to
fight Kid Anahuac again but not In Mexico.
The number one contender from Springfield, Ohio,
was lucky to get out of Tijuana unharmed after win winning
ning winning a split decision last night. Savid Davey "I
wouldn't fight him again in Mexico for all the money
in the world." The trouble started after Moore was
announced the winner. At first, bits of refuse were
thrown, then, programs, newspapers and seat cush cushions.
ions. cushions. Finally a rain of bottles and spectators at ring ringside
side ringside had to duck under the fight ring. Police cars and
fire engines arrives on the scene when a number of
fires were set in the stands.
Light weight champion Joe Brown was named
"fighter of the month" Tuesday in the Ring maga magazine's
zine's magazine's ratings because of the heroic closing rally thot
kept his title in last week's sensational fight with
southpaw Kenny Lane at Houston, Tex.
The ratings also designated Zora Folley of Chan Chandler,
dler, Chandler, Ariz., undisputed top contender among heavy heavyweights
weights heavyweights and boosted Gaspar Ortega of Mexico and
Leo Espinosa of the Philippines .into the No. 1 posts
among welterweight and bantamweight aspirant?,
respectively.
A Boston fight promoter says World Featherweight
Champion Hogan "Kid" Bassey will receive $10,000 or
30 per cent of the gate for his September non-title
fight wilh Willie P.ep.
Sam Silverman said Bassey will also receive
four roundtrip tickets from Liverpool, England,
as part of the purse for the September 20 bout
in Boston. Silverman said Bassey also agreed to
give Pep a crack at the title if Pep wins the fight.
As part of the agreement with Silverman, Bassey
must begin training in the United States three
weeks before the fight.

Sundav American Supplement

PAGE SEVEN

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MARA, THE SECRETARY IN THE
RUSSIAN EMBASSY, HAS WORKEP
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WHEN HE RECOVERS CONSCIOUSNESS
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SIM I L AR SITUATION NOW THE
VWOKTAHT THINS IS TO SET YOU
OUT OF HERE

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I IN THE HARBOR INTERESTS J WHATEVER INFORMATION

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ASWMRAL -WWWITCH OF THE
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f n iii u;iijip wirwnrTiwT nr that case when it 1
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war y the mammm
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DECIDED FOR ME, SIR-

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A FANCY FULL-PRESS UNIFORM REAL GOLD

EPAULETS "GOLD BRAID UP TO VOUR ELBOWS

YOU'LL STAND BY THE FRONT DOOR JO GREET

THE CASH CUSTOMERS,'

WHERE ELSE WOULD THE TOURISTS

GET THEIR MENU HANDED TO THEM

BY A REAL, GENUINE, SIMON-PURE

SEA CAPTAIN JUST THINK

OF THE BIG, FAT TIPS

YOU WOULD MAKE

WHAT MR. FLING

MEANS IS THAT OU WOULE

MAKE A VERY DIGNIFIED

AND DISTINGUISHED,.

HEADWAtTER WHY

IF YOU ARE WOULPN'l

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THE WAV CAPTAIN BLOW

MUTTERlN', I'M NOT CERTAIN!

SURE MR. FLING SAID

THE RIGHT THINGS.

mm

DRESSED UP IN A GOLD -PLATED MONKEY

SUIT-1- HANDING OUT MENUS TO LANDLUBBER

SWABS BOWING AND SCRAPING FOR TIPS.

ItL RUN AWAY

FROM HOME

,AFORE IlL PO

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IMS KING t'KATl.RKS SYNDICATE. Inc., WORM) RIGHTS RESERVEf



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