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:
AA00010883:02643

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
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The Panama Canal likm
AUG .a 135 6
TOURIST FLITES
HOMEWARD and I
The Cosmopolitan Capital. .
Mr
-mm
'11 fAe people fcfime tfo fruf A and tu? couniry is safe Abraham Lincoln.
Tel. Panama 2-0975 Colon 779

I

lINtmr

BUENOS AIRES

American

Wn

L-L. : j.-A. jit i

BRAN IFF

3rd VEAR PANAMA, R. P., SUNDAY, AUGUST 17, 1958 TON CTMTt I
$19,000,000 PC Jobs Up For Grabs I

Union Predicts Local Raters
Will Now Retire At About 65
A spokesman for Local 900 predicted yesterday that in future no local-rate em employe
ploye employe of the Panama Canal C6. will wor k beyond the age of 64 or 65 "except in
an extraordinary unforseen circumstances."
"There is no sensible reasoning to th e assumption that Local Raters cannot
retire before reaching 70 years of age," he declared, noting that the provisions of
the Civil Service retirement system will be extended to PanCanal local raters effec effective
tive effective with the pay period starting Oct. 5.
four union meetings are planned, one each in Paraiso, Rainbow City, Ancon and
Camboa, at which a member of the Panam a Canal Personnel Bureau, along with labor
Hason officer D. J. Paolucci, will be on ha nd to answer questions about Civil Service

retirement.

Big Welcome At Tocumen Today
For CZ s Teenage Ball Team

When Canal Zone Teeners baseball team left for its trip
Stateside, the local lodges of the Veterans of Foreign Wars
said they would give the team a royal welcome on their re return
turn return "win or lose."
They will be as good as their word today when the All
Star team is due to arrive at Tocumen by OPO flight 401 at
1 p.m.
Gov. William E. Potter will head a welcoming committee
which will include top-brass representatives of the three arm armed
ed armed forces in the Canal Zone together with chief of police
Maj. B. A. Darden and many other IPs.
The 776th Air Force Band will be on hand to serenade
the boys off the plane. The event will be televized over CFN
and on Monday the boys and their parents will be interview interviewed
ed interviewed at the Fort Clayton studios of CFN.

THE PULSE
OF PANAMA

MEMBERS of the DIPAL fac faction
tion faction of the National Patriotic Coal Coalition
ition Coalition are planning a welcome tor
their leader, Assemblyman Alfre Alfredo
do Alfredo Aleman Jr. today, when he is
expected to return from a confer,
ence in Rio do. Janeiro.
It ig possible that the hour of
of Aleman's arrival t Tocumen
will coincide with the return of
the Canal Zone VFW teeners
from Hsrshey, Pa.

Sk. rninn newsman! Mario. J.tlio

-who is listed as the main .speaitef.

'v at' the i!toan welcome vouay w
meanwhile being sued by Colon

"firef chief Julio "AvSalas for libel.
ftWhJulieti chrfld with publish.
Wyng a MatemeMiCredited to "onai
of the speakers"' 'at a mooting of
the Abel Bravo Students Feder Feder--
- Feder-- ation branding Sale it a 'Negro
mr.f' The publication w as
I mid? in the weekly Atlantico,
dfted by Julio. ;
Salas is claiming that the re-

which also described mm as

por.

"neither
libelous.

black nor white," -is-

The union spokesman adddd that
for many years non-citizen labor
groups have been seeking this type
of retirement benefit. This import important
ant important aspiration of the workers was
included for negotiation as a main
point on the agenda of the Remon Remon-Eisenhower
Eisenhower Remon-Eisenhower treaty and was recent recently
ly recently approved by the US Congress
as a part of S-1850 and HR-6708.
The spokesman said all work workers
ers workers of the company government
should make it their duty to at attend
tend attend the meetings called in their
respective areas to hear all about
the retirement plan and ask all
questions which are not clear to
them at this time.
The spokesman went on to say
that the 70-year age limit sei forth
in the retirement system is only

a protective clause which has nev never
er never been used locally among U.S.
citizens 'eveu. before the US group
got theirmanatory 62-jear age ii-jnit-and
the 70-year age limit limit-WnTeh
WnTeh limit-WnTeh lsb applies to Tion-citiZert

workers of the Armed r orces in
this area has never been used
either.
"Company-government non-citizen
workers, like the Armed forces
non-citizen employes, will start
retiring anytime they elect to do
so, so long as they meet the mi minimum
nimum minimum requirement set forth in
the Civil Service retirement sys system,"
tem," system," the spokesman added.
"Furthermore," the union offi

cial went on to say," in the future
when most of the workers now on

the rolls have been able to pay
into the retirement fund which
would quali'y them for adequate
retirement monetary benefits, non non-citizen
citizen non-citizen employes' unions will no
doubt recommend and strongly
urge the workers to go out as soon
as they can to enjoy those hard
won retirement benefits."
The schedule of the meetings is
as follows:
Paraiso, Friday, 7:30 p.m., at
the Music Room of the the Paraiso
High School.
Atlantic area, Aug. 29, 7:30 p.
m., in the Rainbow City gymna gymnasium.
sium. gymnasium. Pacific area, Sept. 3, 7:30 p.m
union headquarters, Ancon at flie
rear of the Ancon Laundry.
Gamboa, Sept. 5, 7:30 p.m., San

ta Cruz Service Center.

AF first Moon Rocket Firing
Intended Only To Test Vehicle

In a letter to Labor Inspector,
Mrs. Rosario Oiler Sarasqueta' u u-nion
nion u-nion president Ricarte Hayes dec
'lared that the Fine Arts Depart Department's
ment's Department's proposed use of records is
an open violation of the constitution.

m

Nightmare Ends
For Innocent Man,
Freed After 2 Years

JEFFERSON, Ga. (UPD Ihej
two.year. nightmate James Fulton
Foster endured in death row for
a murder committed by another
man was over today, and the it.
year-old father of seven began life
anew as a free man.
A directed verdict of innocent in
a murder charge riflinst Foster
ended a climactic day of court ac action
tion action that &aw a former Illinois po policeman
liceman policeman and a Georgia bootlegger
draw life imprisonment for the
crime.
Disposal of the three cases in
rapid-fire order ended four days
of proceedings in the rustic small smalltown
town smalltown courthouse about a mile
from the spot where grocer
Charles Drake was shot to death

when he tried" to fight off a ban-lit

on the night of July 19, 1956.
The windup began when a 12.
man iury, which had reported it.
self hopelessly deadlocked after
about nine hours of deliberation;
returned a verdict o' guilty

against car dealer-bootlegger A D.
Allen. The jurors chose a life sen sen-tence
tence sen-tence for Allen.
Then Charles P. Rocky Roths
child, former lawman whose con confession
fession confession on July unlocked the
door to freedom for Foster, en entered
tered entered a plea of guilty and asked
for the mercy of the court. Judge
Maylon B. Clinkscales sentence!
him to life.
Then cajne Foster's new trial
Sheri f John B. Brooks identified

Rothschild's signed confession anr!

after Foster took the stand brief.

ly, Clinkscales told the jury that

under this evidence a verdict of

not guilty must be reurhed.
"Since August of 1958. I have
bee'i under thp shadow od death
an ordeal which it doesn't seem

possible thnt a man could go

through," said Foster, a house

painter from Greer, S.C.
"I knew that some day, some,
how the truth woiiH come nut

snd H -h'as. My mind is at rest."

, He then said a short prayer and

sieppeu aown

LMalsu Group Shelled
By Red Xhinehe
Not Much Damage

TAIPEI, Aug. 16 (UPD Com

munist 'Chinese coast artillery
bombarded Kaoteng, the northern northernmost
most northernmost islet in the Matsu group, wt.h
17 shells last evening but failed to
cause any damage, the Defense
Ministry said.
The shelling was the only hosti hostility
lity hostility reported today from the 140
mile offshore front stretching from

Matsu southward to Quemoy.

A delayed Defense Ministry re report
port report said the Matsu Islands were
placed under air raid alert for six

times between 9:30 a.m. and 5:30

p.m.
A total of 24 sorties of Commun Communist
ist Communist planes were detected operating
in the Matsu area but none of the
planes drew near the islands, the
Ministry said.

Prosperity To Start

Of New Car Model

rum, Mich. ui'K) a new
era of American prosperity, be

ginning with the introduction of

1959 models by the auto industry

and almost doubling by 1965, was

predicted today by General aio

tors President Harlow H. Curtice.
Curtice said his own company
would boost the surge byrecalling
100,000 unemployed hourly rated
workers by- mid.October. By Nov.
1, he said, General Motors em.
ployment of hourly-rated workers
throughout the nation would reach
325,000
He predicted new car sales
would jump by one million io
,5,500.000 in 1959 and' would almost
double with sales of eight million
by 1965.
"I anticipate a markgd increase
in the level of automobile produc production
tion production with the start of the 1959

model year," Curtice told about
2,000 Michigan civic and business
leaders at a lunch celebrating
GM's 50th anniversary here.

, LOS ANGELES, Aug. 16 (Uri)
The Air Force's lunar prbe
shot, scheduled for today is not
specifically intended to hit the

Moon, orbit tt or even loop once
around the fa? side, it was pointed
out today.
Instead, the primary aim of the

first shot "is to achieve success

ful firing of all three stages of the
vehicle." If this occurs, then it is
honed the wobe will travel to

somewhere "into the vicinity of

the Moon."
The precise nature of the first
probe mission has teen Hie sub subject
ject subject of much speculation it
.could impact on the Moon, go
. into an orbit around t Air w
WWteK t VbootraiMP roujn"
' its Wwr.Wej fair t , m

But informed sources stated that

while any of these things could
happen, declare the Air Force is
not primarily concerned withtany
of them and that on the fir at attempt
tempt attempt any of them would bie con.
sidered "icing on the cake.

Reaching the vicinity of the
Moon, even within 50,000 miles,
will be considered enough, "icing,"
the first time, it was reported
"You've got to do that before you
apply refinements."
The first shot of the test; vehicle,
with a third stage never flftwn be before,
fore, before, will be considered a "suc "success"
cess" "success" if one or more of the fol following
lowing following objectives are achieved:
1 Proper powered flight per performance
formance performance from the three stages,
2 reaching enough velocity to
escape from earth, 3 obtaining
data during flight of the vehicle
into space, 4-trajctory control

sufficient to place the play load
within 50,000 miles of the Moo.
Although the probe instruments

include a device to transmit a

"picture!' of the lunar surface
this was done, it was pointed out

only in event the probe is lucky

enough- to get that close.

The A,ir Force, often accuseJ of
being publicity conscious, frankly
fears all of the advance press spe.
culalion about the shot "which
was not generated by the air
force" lias put it too much on the
spot.
"If the rocket goes flooey some,
where along the way after all this
speculation, the public is ant to

think the Air Force boasted of the
orojejef too wbri&ffin&",

Bat It was pointed out the Air

Force all along has stuck to its

stated purpose of merely testing

the vehicle itself with the hope

that it might be sent to the vicini

ty of the Moon,

69 Construction Projects
Listed For Fiscal 59 Bids

Sixtynine construction projects, totaling approximately $19,000,000 are sctiett-

uled to be advertised by the Panama Canal Company for bids during the current

tiscal year, it was announced yesterday at Balboa Heights. A list of the projects, to together
gether together with the price range into which each falls, was distributed last week to con contractors.
tractors. contractors. Four of the construction projects will cost over $1 million each. Two come in
the $500,000 to $1 million bracket, and another two in the $250,000 to $500,000
price range.
Seven of the construction projects fall in the $100,000 to $250,000 class and
eight in the $50,000 to $100,000 bracket. Sixteen projects are in the $25,000 to $50, $50,-000
000 $50,-000 class and the remaining 30 projects will cost up to $25,000 apiece.

Am
Rickover's Wife Waj
In Line To Launch
Mom Sub Says Navy

Appeal Issued
To Save Life
Of Pet Skunk
CHERRY POINT, N.C. (UPI) (UPI)-Mrs.
Mrs. (UPI)-Mrs. R. E. Deitrick, wife of a
Marine' pilot stationed here, has
issued an appeal aimed at saving
(he life of Petunia, her missing
pet skunk.

Mrs. Deitrick fears that Pe

tunia, who slipped from her leash-

in the Deitrick backyard nea- the

air station, win be shot by some someone
one someone who mistakes her for the
woods variety of skunk.
"It would be cold blooded mur murder,"
der," murder," she said. "Petunia is unarmed."

And Petunia's danger may be
months old and hasn't learned yet
that she is defenseless.
"I'm afraid she will takfc un un-necesearv
necesearv un-necesearv chances, not realizing
her inadequacy," said Mrs. Dei.
trick.
Petunia tried to defend herself
once and then only the collar she
was wearing kent a military po policeman
liceman policeman from shooting her. And
thii time she's loose without her
collar.

Virginia Schools
To Try Eliminating
Mixed Classes
RICHMOND, Va. (UP!) An
entirelv new device elimination

of individually mixed classes rath

er than entire schools has been

suggested in the Virginia integra integration
tion integration dispute.

Gov. Lindsay Almond, orginator
of a "massive resistance" plan
for opposing scheduled September
integration, announced that the
clads closing might be tried as an
alternative to putting entire
schools out of operation.
Almond said he and Atty. Gen.
Albert S. Harrison agreed the new
step was a possibility "that could
be considered" if only a few
children were ordered integrated
into one or. two4classes in a school.

The governor explained he could

act under a state law that re requires
quires requires him to try to re-organize

and re open integration closed

schools.
He said after a school closed

under a prior state law prohibiting

integration, he might be able to

re-open it minus the integrated

giaues ur classes.

History's First
'Fish Fight' Held
Of Quemoy Island

TAIPEI, Formosa (UPI) Chi

nese Nationalist and communist

frogmen battled with fists, knives
and crowbars off Quemoy Island
today in history's first "fish "fish-light,"
light," "fish-light," it wis reported today.
There was no mention of cas

ualties on either side.

CBS correspondent P et e r
Kalischer, the only western news newsman
man newsman who has visited the outpnst
island recently, said the clash oc occurred
curred occurred when 10 Nationalist frog.

"men swimming toward Red coast

al installations soutnwest of yue yue-moy
moy yue-moy met 30 communist under underwater
water underwater wariors headed the other
way.
The swirling battle raged on
and under the surface for about 15
minutes. Nationalist Sgt. Chang
Lung-Chung said that at one point
he dived to a depth of 25 feet to
attack the Red frog force from
the rear.
The only other report of new
action in the "vestpocket war"
today came from the communist
radio, which said Red jets downed
two and damaged a third of 26
Nationalist sabrejets which "in "invaded"
vaded" "invaded" the air over communist,
held Fukien province Thursday.

Arabia's Faisal

Arrives To Confer

With Egypt's Nasser
CAIRO (UPI) Crown Prince
Faifal, Premier and Foreign
Minister of Saudi Arabia, arrived
today to confer with United Arab
Republic President Gamal Abdel
Nasser on improving relations be between
tween between the two countries.
Faisal flew to Cairo to seal the
rapprochement between the
U. A. R. and Saudi Arabia, and
perhaps even to agree on some
form of association.
"We are united he said at the

airnnrt in rnmment to the new

Iraqi ambassador, Faik al Samar Samar-rai,
rai, Samar-rai, on Arab unity.
The visit was a follow-up to the

flight to Saudi Arabia last week
of U. A. R. Vice President and

War Minister Abdel-Hakim Amer.
That visit started the rapproche rapprochement.
ment. rapprochement. The U. A. R. had charged

last spring that King Saud had
engineered a plot to assassinate
Nasser.
Diplomats and other observers
here do not believe Saudi Arabia
will join the U.A.R. outright. That
would mean an end to royal rule.
But they considered it probable
that the oil-rich monarchy even eventually
tually eventually would join the loose federa federation
tion federation now bindine Yemen and the

U.A.R. and known as the United

Arab States.
Faisal received a top drawer
welcome at the airport. He was
greeted there by U. A. R Vice
President Abdul Latif Boghadadi,

by many top cabinet members,

and bv the Iraai ambassador.

"I come to my country, and I

am now among members of my
family," the crown prince said on
arrival.
Faisal is top man in Saudi
Arabia since his takeover of pow
ers from King Saud after the Nas Nasser
ser Nasser plot charges.
Observers said it. seemed plain
that Saudi leaders were shaken by
the Iraq revolt, which resulted in
the assassination of King Feisal,
overthrow of his regime, and for formation
mation formation of a republic.

Three of the larger projects have to do with the
Canal bridge.
The four projects which will involve the expenditure
of over $1 million apiece are:
The widening of the Paraiso-Cucaracha Reaches, part
of the program to enlarge the capacity of the Canal. This
project will be advertised in November for initiation in
February; it will require about two years for completion.
Construction of a Junior-Senior High School at Coco
Solo. This project will also be advertised in November,
to begin the following month.
Construction of a tug fro the Navigation Division
This craft will eventually replace the tug Trinidad which

is assigned to Cristobal. The Trinidad will probably, be
.ftonttowd frtiarvice until the short rahgte projfafel'"i cflri
pleted.
Construction of ths substructure for the high level
bridge over the Canal at Balboa. This project will be ad advertised
vertised advertised next April and should be started by the follow following
ing following August. Work on the bridge substructure is to be
completed by June 1961.

The two projects in the $500,000
to $1 million bracket are continua continuation
tion continuation of the sewage disposal pro program
gram program on the Paciiic side and gran
ing on the east bank approaches
to the high level bridge at Balboa
Bids will be asked on the se sewage
wage sewage disposal work in October,
the project to start in December
and be completed by October 1959
The contract for the bridge ap approach
proach approach work will be advertised in
December. Work should begin in
February and be completed next
July.
Both of the proiecti in the 750,
000 to $500,000 category will be
advertised for bids in Novum,
bar.
They are: Grading of the west
bank approach to the high level
bridge and the first of the nous,
ing construction in La Boca.
Both off these projects are to be
trl in January 1959.

TVi hririffo nnnroach work will

require six months for completion
the housing will require a -year.

l nrnieets are listed in

th smn nnn to $250,000 class.

Thou ineluHe revamDine of the

Coco Solo commissary buildmp,
already advertised; painting for
the second quarter of the Mscal
year, advertfflld this month; namt
ing for the second quarter of the

. 4 Ka

the Atomic bmarin.

put out because

asked to

of one

preside

of the ves-

fiscal year, advertised this month;
painting for the third quarter of
the fiscal year, to be advertised
in October; piling and related
work for the Terminals and'Navi-

gation Divisions, to be advertise!

in November; replacement ot me
Transisthmian telephone cable, to

be advertised next March; andan

open end contract for the interior
painting of U.S. quarters r;r tis tiscal
cal tiscal year I960, to be advertised
next May.
Smaller contract include such
items as interior painting of
France Field quarters, instalja instalja-rion
rion instalja-rion of .a new elevator in Building
5 (Section Bi of the Storehouses,
repaving of Espave Avenue- in
Margarita, a number of improve
ments at Coeo Solo and Coro.al

hospitals, and so forth

WASHINGTON (UPI) The
Navy moved swiftly today ta
smooth the ruffled feelings of
Rear Adm. Hyman G. Rickover's
angry wile by announcing she had
been on the list all the time to
christen one of the new atomic
submarines.

The announcement followed pub

lished reports that Mrs. Rickover;

wnose nusoaacL,is known

"TataerlB;

was considerably
she had not been

at the launching

sets.
She was quoted as describing
some high Navy officers as "stti.
pid windbags" Who were out to
"hurt my husband for his inde independent
pendent independent and free spirit.
But the Navy said it was ill
a mistake. Rear Adm. Charles C.
Kirkpatrick, chief of Navy infor information,
mation, information, said Mrs. Rickover had
been on the list since July 15 to
sponsor one of the submarines
that is nearing completion.
The trouble, he said, is that

Mrs. Rickover has not been told
about it. He said the Invitation
would not be forwarded until the
date for launching has been de determined.
termined. determined. t:
Kirkpatrick declined to Say
which submarine had been se se-lected
lected se-lected for Mrs. Rickover to chris christen.
ten. christen. But Rickover, following jMs
wife's angrv remarks, told repdrt.
ers yesterday he was "toobusy"
to attend launching of the atomic
submarine Sea Dra?on at Ports

mouth, N. H., today and the

The largest number of projects Tr'lon a,( Groton, Conn., Tuesday

will be advertised for bids in Or

tober and December; there will
be nine such advertisement each
of these two months.

Airman Reenlists
At 40,000 Feet
WIESBADEN, Germany tUPli
An American airman stationed
here re enlisted today at 40,
000 feet in a two seater jet.
Airman Raymond C. Price, o o-Roanoke
Roanoke o-Roanoke Rapids, N. C, is the
first man to re enlist at tha'

altitude. He was sworn in lor
another six years in the U S.
Air Foree bv Lt. Vernon King, of

Albuquerque, N. M., wno
flvinu the T33 iet.

The ceremony was witnessed C(J.

Eight projects are to be up for
contract in November and seven
each are scheduled for August.
January, and April. The rempind.
er will be scattered throughout the
res of the fiscal year.
This is the first fiscal year lis'
of proposed construction projects
ever to be issued bv the Pan in-'

Canal Comnanv. although it is i

common practice amon? ?
Government agencies in the Unit,
ed States.
Th's advance Information will
enable contractors, sup"'i'.
and material men to better
whedule their ooeration f" f"-the
the f"-the comina year, and to dovatejl
Panama Canal conret$ wi'h
possible work ffor other agen agencies.
cies. agencies. The notice to the contractors
states that, due to ehanfini? con conditions,
ditions, conditions, some of the nroiect on
the Panama Canai Comonny's list

waslmiv be cancelled, deferred, or

ivnnppft and nthpr nrniprtc artft

ioaay s iNavy statement was

the second this week designed o
relieve apparent friction between
Rickover and his superiors. Last
Tuesday the Navy formally apolo apologized
gized apologized for failing to invite the ad admiral
miral admiral to White House ceremonies
marking the North Pole voyagj of
the atomic submarine Nautilus,

by Sgt. Clinton Griffith, or Hen Henderson,
derson, Henderson, N. C, who was flying be
sidethe plane in another T33.
Price plans to purchase an
apartment with his re enlistment
bonus. His wife and son Charles
2, will join him in Wiesbaden next
month.

BAl.ROA TIDES

. MONDAY, AUG

High

9:47 a.m.
6:08 p.m.

. 1ft
Low

12:01 a.m.

Anti-Red Gunmen Invade Hungarian Legation In B$rne

BERNE. Switzerlad, Aug. 16 16-tUPl)
tUPl) 16-tUPl) Two anti Communist gun
men invaded the Hungarian lega.
i ion today and shot it out tor H
minutes with armed Communist
diplomats until Swiss police trap
ped them.
-
A tear gas squad ended the grim
gunbatile. The toll was not im.
mediately known but one of the
anti Communists was carried out
seriously wounded.

On a quiet Saturday

the two gunmen slipped into the

communist diplomatic outpost on
Sulgenbaehstrasse. Shortly after 10
a.m. passers by heard gum ire
cracking inside.
The battle went on unwitnessed
for a considerable time. Finally
minister Jozsef Marjai waived dip diplomatic
lomatic diplomatic immunity and sent a fran
tic SOS to Swiss police.
Officers armed with tommyguhs
and teargas closed in on the build-

morning Ing. The gunmen holed up behind

he locked door oi a strongroom
prepared to battle it out.
But one had been wounded and
teargas finished off their fight
Shortly at 11:45 a.m. troopere
broueht them out, one of tnerr,
collapsed from his wounds.

Diplomatic sources said it was
hihlv unusual for police to be

called to a building such as the
Hungarian legation, which is re.

garded under diplomatic protocol
as Hungarian territory.
The fact that the Hungarians did
) prompted speculation that the
shooting constituted an attack by
outsiders on legation personnel.
In February 1955, a group of an
licommunist Romanian rcfiijrtes
?hot their way into the Romanian
leaation here and surrendered on.

ly after a two-day siege by Swiss

police.

Therefore, the dates given he
low for advertisement of the con contracts
tracts contracts are all ententative and rub.
iect to change. The range in con.
tract amount is also approximate
and subject to change.

Red Paper Knocks
Nautilus Trip As Spy.
Propaganda Mission
MOSCOW (UPI) The official
military newspaper Red Star yes yesterday
terday yesterday enounced the North ,Pole
voyage of the U.S. atomic sub submarine
marine submarine Nautilus as a double-barrelled
"proaganda hulUballoo"'
and spying mission against Rus Russia.
sia. Russia. It hinted Soviet submarines
easily could dupliacate the feat.
An article in the defense ministry
newspaper said, "naturally such a
voyage presents no problems with
the present development of sci science
ence science and technology generally
and ship construction in partic particular."
ular." particular." The paper charged that the
Nautilus' voyage under the polar
ice cap was far from the peaceful
scientific experiment it was pro-

the United

claimed to be bv

DEVELOP MISSILE DETECTOR States.
I "The U.S.A. was not interested
SYDNEY, Australia (UPI) jn scientific problems of a pea pea-British
British pea-British supply minister Aubrey; fui studv o" the Arctic." Red Star

V a r . . . V

said. 'Nuclear powered roemc-

Jones revealed Today that

Britain had developed a new Ion

distance heat detection device to
counter the threat of the inter-continental
ballistic missile. Jones,

here on a tour of rocket expert

armed submarines are meant for

war against the U.8.S.R."
It said the Nautilus' primary

goal on the voyage was to study

launching possibilities

meniauon Mie in nuMiuno, .,., j ,t imnrtan, ..

the new weapon was a photocell "" ""1 v-

device which could pick up inira

red radiation heat waves more

ters in the Soviet Union.'

The article referred to

the big

mm TB'VJ U II W 1 . Wa

than 1.000 miles away. He refusel pn.paKanaa nui oh uH u,

(o reveal further details, saying we u.a. presa in in aucintua ...

H sf-iiccmn nnw wat "a Dlt Drema ueiiiti uic uiu iiibih.

hire." iswer io me tnussianj oan

elhte"

"V

..

"I
Jl

' Hk at'
-----aaaaiaaBB



SUNDAY, AUGUStW, It

THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
1

i

THE PANAMA

Y 1W PANAMA AMERICAN

Wf WtBII
MOW AMI
. O BOX
tl 17a CmNtkai Avknui

RN MM 111 I ATT VM. JOSHUA N)Wm l"t
SAB MA DIMM AVE. NCW YOUR (171 H
N ACVAMW TO I BO

Pll SI MUM I Nl
Won ini riAa

W
m AOVAMCB

tMtt IS YOUt POSUM THt KEADKS OWN COIUMH

Th, Mail 0o M as
forum

Hjm cantriaar a IsHsi Mi'l ba Impatient it .t doats f appt.r fhe
at say. Laataa. ats ssfcHaaea' tfca tst tacsfrad.
Masse tr to katp th letter, limited to ana MB"
Identity at MtHrr writer, it haW ia rtrictest eonfidesca
Thi newipeper KMmn so r.sponiibiliry fot tatemanN oi opinion.
axpretsed ia letter! troir raadan.
THE MAIL BOX

TAXPAYER'S

gtt:
t h (Mail Box Auk. 14) is somewhat off course when he
flfateU to raving taxes vo the country of which he is a citizen.
, Ke shoukiS lhat citizenship has its duties and oouga-
jSS however, when he asxs 'what op-Dort-nitv
will I nave to democratically express my P"nn
StVe ways ia which a citizen can express his opmion in
rtpaioiac- is bv his vote for the individuals ne thinKs are
cfcaoaUe0l-of iuor legislating for the good oi the country or
the community, out for as far back" as itwff Panama
part thU right has always been denied the citizens Df Panama
Th Serf oTthe party in power usually compile the lists
of thole who will be "erected" long M
ed upon to go through the motions of voting for the candidate
0t remember the last elections when l the tog.
of us denosited for deserving candidates to the National As
sembly were not even tallied, with the result that the final list
of thise who had "won out" included only the favorites of the
n leaders who engineered the elections. nlriTAri
also go along with another Mail Box letter which P9tfd
out recently that taxpayers with several dependents should
' pay proportionately less than those with no or very few de de-!
! de-! pendents The tax forms do specify that the taxpayer list the
number of his dependents, but the reason for it is still a mys mys-!
! mys-! tery as far as we are concerned.
Let's hope that these suggestions are being brought to the
attention of the authorities, so that they will realize that it s
' about time that they stop trying to pull the wool over our
Disappointed Taxpayer

HOW TO AVOID

No wonder the United States is losing out in the propa propaganda
ganda propaganda battle in the East, the Middle East, Latin America and
Sverywhere else when they do not seem to understand the basic

nncipies ot wnai ordinary pcupie warn, m mc, Xn
stand too much of what the board of directors of Standard Oil
wants from life. ,
Now the Canal Zone government has raised the fees tor
all grades of schooling in the Canal Zone, making the cost
high Indeed for any families in the Republic of Panama who
wlsh'an American-type education for their children. If this
results in a falling-off of enrollments from tuition students
flpm Panama, a small but important backward step will have
lien, taken In the battle to win friends.
"Si One dollar spent on influencing the mind of a ehlld is
Wth $50 spent on an adult and possibly already prejudiced
mii'id
The United States spend millions on Point Four, UNESCO,
and Other aid schemes which are commendable in themselves
bnt not the best way to spread propaganda.
'The best way is to provide schools: to teach the malleable
minds of children the standards and way of life of American
democracy. Every child who Is educated at an American-roon-sored
school is bound to become a friend of the United States
for Hie through the influence he receives.
Disinterested

LITTLE MAN OF

Hurray for the little man who finally decided to scrao the
of tra'ffin liehts on the Corozal side of Diablo Road. While

r thev served no nurnose

kded in on a shinv double-decker type set of lights for the

that lost a battle with a

reet and Fourth of July Avenue.

While this little man is busy, I wonder if he could "give
i ssrfaMu thraio-ht. about, the timine of the lights on Gall-

rd Highway at Albrpok which
nee cars get at the most He
a caution light at the bridge.
"nt. will nrnbahlv stav there

Spvlndshield, due to the fast braking required to observe the red
:Uht . ....

? rurtnermore, wnat exactly
steel posts alone Gaillfird
to disaster if a driver is
driver? Road shoulders are few
BO why ruin a perfectly safe one

SAN ANTONIO BUGLE

Sir:

Too hot to write If I could see, but will do the best I can.
Still have rain and tornadoes, but they miss us.
Heard a good one. A 98-vear-old girl at Alpine wrote the
President not to let Alaska become a state because it would
not let Alpine In Brewster County be the biggest town in the
biggest county In the biggest state In the Union.
A college town, home of South Western University (& branch
Of the University of Texas), has fust let a contract to a San
Antonio firm for extensions amounting to more than three mil million
lion million dollars.
Road contracts are the order of the day and we have
work enough to keep a lot of labor busv for a long time.
The market is well sunplled and we are getting some nice
ripe prunes and figs; we have had a good supply for a long
time. They don't do so well in our little lot, but the good
neighbors keep me well supplied. Our speedwav from Laredo is
Opened uo through town and the traffic doesn't even see us.
The last two weekends we have had several deaths from
drowning and I can't see why, for If a person keens his hear)
and his lungs full of air they can't sink. U's easv to swim and
that's how I got into Pnama; swam the river near where Cos Costa
ta Costa Pica has her nil field.
The old world still holds regards of what Russia wants. The
United Nations is our biggest help.
Pop Wright.

PANAMA AMERICAN
WANT ADI

CAN FILL WLR WEEDS!

51?

AMERICAN

MUNfMU M MM
AS. WW
194 C

2-O740 IB LINSS
PAN AMERICAN. PANAMA

imi Urn an Wth itiin
SO vv
1st NAittl ol llM) Panama Amerksa
is WhMrf confidential
CHOICE
MAKING FRIENDS
THE LIGHTS
but nerhaps now they can be
motorist at tne intersection or j
is far too short and only lets
mi?ni aiso tninK aooui, me men
Both of these seem nangerous
unti someone goes through a
is me meaning m me wi"-c-
Hiehwav other than an lnvita-
forced off the road bv a crazy
and far between down here
by this Obstacle coue.
Driver
ACM

Ruarkous
Comments

By ROBERT C. RUARK
I am a sad man indeed today
as a reformed horse player, be because
cause because I know frustration in its
keenest sense. 1 am the gentleman
wno invented something called
"Horse Players Anonymous, de designed
signed designed for people who could not
take the gluepots or leave them
alone.
Disaster struck at Hazel Park,
a horsy suburb of Detroit. There
was a Hash thunderstorm just at
daily double time, and the rather
rude lightning struck a trans transformer
former transformer which controlled its mutuel
machine. Suddenly there were
6000 people with no way to lose
their money. The track issued a
raincheck, and the 6000 addicts
went home. Frustrated. Bnt more
than frustrated. Wondering.
Wondering, am 1 right to be a
horse player? Where did I go
wrong? I am sitting there in my
attic, with all this unspent mon money,
ey, money, and I am pondering: Was that
a sign from Heaven? Did- the
good Lord tell me that horse play,
ing is bad? Did I hear a Jovian
voice saying: "Hey there, part,
ner. Don't do that no more. Save
your money and be a decent, hon honest,
est, honest, reasonable citizen, so the
kids they shouldn't starve, yet?
And I am saying, pondering
right back in the Flintlock area
of that desperate city, who cares
about the kids? They can work
for Chrysler. They can work for
General Motors.
If they're smart, they can go
to England and work tor the cars
that sell good in the United States.
And if everything gets desper desperate,
ate, desperate, they can always go' to Ger.
many and get a job in the Volks Volkswagen
wagen Volkswagen on the Opel factories.
Now, in a horse-player's mental,
ily, I am laying in the knock.
The American Totalizator Corpor Corporation
ation Corporation had a portable generator
which could have supplied power
to sell enough tote tickets lor
four races, but the utilities peo people
ple people couldn't guarantee that the
tote would be fixed in time for
the last four swin pardon, races.
The reason that the utilities
gentlemen were unwilling to gai.i
ble they not being horse players
is that you cannot, you ms
not frustrate a horse player by
denying him a chance to get cv
on the las, tour i
I must define "getting even.
It is making money on ine first
tour and losing it all back on the
last four, out of the delusions of
grandeur embracing the idle
thought that your name is Rock Rockefeller
efeller Rockefeller and you own an open-end
trust.
This does not happen to me,
of course, because 1 quit. It is on.
ly a matter of will power and
whisky.drinking in lieu of sport.
But it happens to my sister.
My sister says you got to think
of the psychological approach to
this business. When the horse
player is ahead, he thinks he is
playing with the track's money.
When the horse player -s behind,
the track .or some stupidly odd
reason never, ever thinks that is
playing with the horse player's
money.
I have had several coarse worda
with tracks, from Bombay to Bay
Meadows, and the answer is al always
ways always the same: Who sent for
you?
And I say: You. You need me.
And the track says: Why ihere
are so many other ones Like you,
and you know that o Id Barnum
gag about suckers and minutes.
Now, as I was saying before
the bookmaker called making
rather a rude scene about alleg alleged
ed alleged money I owe him I condemn
tnose people at Hazel Park lor
doing what they done. It's like.
. .it's like a broad that winks and
don't kiss. Frustration.
Now you take them Maryland
horse players M Bowie. They got
snowed in last Febuary after the
eighth race, and there was posi.
tively no way to get home from
that frosty scene of breed im improvement.
provement. improvement. They didn't just whimper about
being beat by a dirty head in the
last race. The peasants who had
some loot le t sat around and
talked about blood lines and shot
craps. There is -certain dedica.
tion to disaster implied here.
What you don't know about
horse players is that they go
snowoiina irom naunung mu museums,
seums, museums, all that Picasso jazz, and
eventually they got to go to a
bucolic track in Freehold, N.J.,
to fill in those awful cultural aft afternoons
ernoons afternoons before the night trots
start at Yonkcrs. N.Y., because
there's nothing around New York
big enough to wasXe your sub substance
stance substance on, now that August's here.
Lamentable and deplorable. I
am the one to cast the first stone
at the mutuel people in Hazel
Park. Me, I had a leadpipe cinch
in the seventh.
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 46 and
in good health, you may qual qualify
ify qualify (usually without physical
examination) for the same basic
low NSLI rates charged by the
Government during W. W. II.
Slightly higher rates for older
ages.
No obligation, tear out this,
ad and mall It today with your
name, address, date of birth
and age to American Life In Insurance
surance Insurance Co., P. O. Box 0, Diablp
Heights, Canal Zone.

the Mighty

Half a Column
by
Panama got a lot of valuable
and free advertising out of the
fabulous trip of the U.S. Subma Submarine
rine Submarine Nautilus under the ice and
across the spot where theoretical theoretically
ly theoretically stands the North Polie.
The operation was so secret
that the United States Navy had
been reporting the Nautilus as
bound for for 1'anama from Pearl
Harbor. The crew even made up
a batch of post cards that show showed
ed showed a man in swimming trunks,
standing on an ice floe, dripping
icicles.
"Greetings from sunny Pana Panama,"
ma," Panama," read the ledend on the
card.
Panama was also represented in
the crew by an engineman sec second
ond second class, Alan R. (Nibby) Lew Lewis,
is, Lewis, who was born on the Isthmus.
He was the son of former L.
W. Lewis, who retired as Chief
Quartermaster, a post now known
as Supply and Service Director.
Nibby went to school and work
ed in the Canal Zone before he
joined the U.S. Navy.
The Nautilus was named for a
fictional submarine, the brainship
of a Frenchman named Jules

4th Gun Battalion To Be
Activated At Ft. Clayton

The 4tb Gun Battalion (90mm
and 120 mm), 517th Artillery, will
be activated and organized this
month from the 764th Antiair Antiair-cra.t
cra.t Antiair-cra.t Artillery Battalion, Fort
Clyton. The 764th will be inacti inactivated.
vated. inactivated. Deprtment of the Army instruc instructed
ted instructed that the 4th Gun Battlaion
was be activated not later than
Sept. 1. Headquarters, U.S. Army
rarihiwan. has set Aueust 22 as
the date on which the reorgani reorgani-zati6n
zati6n reorgani-zati6n and inactivation Will take
place. A review to mark the occa
inn I. c-hnrliilprl fnr 10 a.m.. Au2.
1 4 1 1 1 .1 0b...uwuu --
22, at the Artillery Quadrangle,
Fort Clayton.
The newly organized battalion
will consist of Headquarters and
Headquarters Battery and batte batteries
ries batteries A,B,C, and D.
The 4th Gun Battalion will have
the same strength and composi composition
tion composition as the 764th.
All colors and guidons belonging
ot the 764 may be retained until
new colors and guidons of the
4th Gun Battalion, 517 Artllltry
are received, the DA said.
A historical outline of the 517tli
Artillery is o be provided to the
command.
This change Is part of the
Department of the Army's adop adoption
tion adoption of the Combat Arms Regi Regimental
mental Regimental System Under this sys system,
tem, system, last Nov. 15 the 1st Bat.
tie Group, 20th Infantry came in into
to into being at Fort Kobbe from per.
sonnel of the former 20th Man.
try Regiment.
Traditions of the Army's histo historic
ric historic "regiments of the line" are
preserved under' the Combat
Arms Regimental System, which
was announced by Secretary of
the Army Wilber Brucker early in
1957.
Infantry, Artillery, Cavalry and
Armor units in the pentomic Army
thus designations of distinguised
regiments whose colon have been
carried into battle by generations
of American soldiers.
By perpetuating organizations
which distinguised themselves at
Yorktown, Gettysburg, San Jman
Hill, Chateau Thierry. N.vmandy
and the Pusan BesclThead, the
Army intends to give the soldier

Jove Hurls His Thunderbolts

f NEA Sr

rvirp tnr

More or Less Now and Then
CREDE CALHOUN

Verne. Capt. Hyman Rickoyer,
now Rear Admiral, was mainly
instrumental in the buiiaing oi
the real Nautilus, almost a cen century
tury century after Verne's dream sub.
He probably had read, as most
boys have, Jules Verne's "Twcn.
ty Thousand Leagues Under the
Sea"
The fictional "Nautilus" was
232 feet long and the real one is
300 feet long. The first "Nauti "Nautilus"
lus" "Nautilus" had an imaginary speed of
50 knots, and was powered by e e-lectricity,
lectricity, e-lectricity, generated from "the so sodium
dium sodium chloride in the sea water.'
The new Nautilus has a "clas "classified
sified "classified given speed of over 20
knots" but only the Navy knows
how much over A smart guy in
mathematics, which I am not,
could get an approximate idea
of the speed of the new Nautilus
from reported distances traveled
and transit time. Verne's fiction fictional
al fictional sub submerged on much the
same principles of later real
submarines.
Nobody, not even the Russians,
tried to harpoon the new Nauti Nautilus.
lus. Nautilus. But Captain Ned Land, Can Canadian
adian Canadian whaler, hurled his harpoon
at the Verne submarine, thinking
It was a narwhal or some other
kind of marina monster. The har harpoon
poon harpoon bounced off the iron shell
of Verne's "Nautilus."
of today a line with the past as
well as a stake in the 'future.
The regiments are -institutional
rather than tactical. Each "parent
regiment" fields a variable num number
ber number of combat units, depending u u-pon
pon u-pon the size of the Army at any
one time.
Under the regimental system,
the battalions of old Artillery re regiments
giments regiments may well fire guided mis missiles
siles missiles and the squadrons of old
Cavalry regiments will reconnoit reconnoit-er
er reconnoit-er in airplanes rather than on
horseback.
Changeover to the new system
Is being made gradually, geared to
conversion of the Army to the pen pentomic
tomic pentomic concept. Ultimately ey.ery
combat unit will bear the flag
of one of the Army s historic re
giments.
From 1707 until 1775, the
British Post Office operated
" American branches. The Post Postmaster
master Postmaster General of America ra-
I ceived a salary of 200 pounds
a year, plus whatever he liked
to charge for newspapers. In
1753, Benjamin Franklin and
William Hunter were put in
charge of the postal services of
the colonies. Then in 176,
Franklin became the Arst Post Postmaster
master Postmaster General under the Con Continental
tinental Continental Congress.
Bncsrcleeaila Brltanic J

- f

sever-
When the "Nautilus' surfaced it
struck the frigate Lincoln irom
wnich Land had launched his
harooon. Caotain Land and the
great French scientist, Pierre Ar-
ronax, were dumped into the
sea-Captain Nemo, the fictional,
predecessor of Commander W.
R. Anderson, U.S.N., picked
them up and took them aboard
the "Nautilus" for its fabulous
voyage under the ice cap a the
South Pole.
Discussing the voyage of the
U.S. Submarine Nautilus over a
cup of coffee at the Tivoli Guest
House, I said that as a mild vic victim
tim victim of claustrophobia, I would
have no part of such a voyage.
"There's nothing to it," up
spoke Moon Mullins, who knows
whereof he speaks with seven
years duty on pig boats in the
U.S. Navy.
"You know, "he added, "Admir "Admiral
al "Admiral Rickover was stationed down
here once at Coco Solo. He was
strict on discipline but he knew
his stuff. That guy's got plenty
of brains."
But .Rickover, although he was
not far away in the Navy Build Building
ing Building in Washington, was not invit
ed to the White House when
President Eisenhower decorated
Anderson with the first Legion
of Merit ever awarded for
peace time duty.
The White House press agent
and official explainer, Jim Hagcr Hagcr-ty,
ty, Hagcr-ty, when asked about the ab-
sense of Admiral Rickover, said
that there wasn t enough room
and added: "You just can't in invite
vite invite everybody."
I certainly hope that the row
over, the plan to pass Captain
Rickover for promotion to Rear
Admiral had nothing to do with
his not getting an invitation to
the White House. Democrats in
Congress had a lot to do with
the reluctant promotion.
But maybe, after all, the White
House is crowded as I hearthey
are planning to build an addition
so they'll have more room. I
Of course, Admiral Rickover on only
ly only directed theplanningandbulld theplanningandbulld-ing
ing theplanningandbulld-ing of the Nautilus from the be beginning
ginning beginning of the Navy's atomic proj project
ect project in 1947.
However, there was one man
who did not forget Rickover.
That man knew what a great
part Admiral Rickover had in
making possible the voyage of
the new Nautilus. That man was
Anderson. He went directly from
the White House to Rickover's
office in the Nafy Building only
a few blocks away.
There he paid he paid his re respects
spects respects to the man largely re responsible
sponsible responsible for the world's firstnu-
clear-powered submarine. The
New York Times carried4overits
story of Anderson's visit to fol following
lowing following head line: "Nautilus Skip
per Helps to Make Up a Snub to
Kickover."
But Jules Verne's Captain Ne
mo, after his legendary voyage
was tost wnn ma submarine in a
whirlpool off the coast of Nor
way. Nevertheless, he has been
resurrected by the Hollywood pro
moters to star m several movies
based on "Twenty Thousand
Leagues under the Sea."
Another note of local interest
Is that Jules Verne was the ori originator
ginator originator of, at least, fictional skin-
diving.
Captain Nemo led undersea
hunts from the "Nautilus' with
special living rigs.He even shot
a low-flying albatross from under
the water. That's something for
OUr local akiu divers Is shoot a I

SLOVENLY INCOMPETENTS: all of -you, that splash-
we you hear down bv th tintem is Tka.othKinM f aw

d.ant maiden of the Isthmus lamenting the inconsiderate
speed with which Lt. Gen. Rafael TrujHIo Jr. sped through
ArSiJ !day ab0ard his dadly, which W titled,
doubtless for want of a better name Presidente Trujillo

i T.r, f01 murn so. i here is every, reason
for youne "Ramfis a thou aii u....!. V

Daddy, for daddy is an extremely busy man. So much us

... u.s b years or so during which he has been the
strongman of the Dominican Republic, he has not had
time to eet around to caMmo-

at without laughing.

Young Ramfis takes after daddy. He was so busy dur dur-ing
ing dur-ing his recent session at the Army Command School at Ft
Leavenworth, Kansas, that he could not even find time to
take the examinations.
If VOU dOn't believe me that ha ura hutv alr 7e

J "W iiw t t j hstawji tiva
Zsa Cabor and Kim Novak and the commanding officer at

rt. Leavenworth. Maj. Gen. Lionel C. McCarr, whose knees
are Remembered with interest by all students of photog photography
raphy photography on the Isthmus. This interest lingers from those
halcyon days when McCarr bossed USARCARIB.
You might ask why I declare that little Ramfis slip slipped
ped slipped through here modestly. On this point I am vulnerable.
I did not personally observe the manner of his passing.
But there is reason to believe him modest. The reason is
his four-mast-id yacht Antrelita, puissantly brandishinc a
muzzle-loading device which can heave a line all of 50
yards.
This fearsome armament, upon occasion, may also be
able to make with the pops (21, 19, 17 or however many
the crew can loose off without blowing themselves up)
suitable to the arrival on board of a president, an admiral,
or the fellow with the grocery bill. I wouldn't know.
When docking at Los Angeles, Ramfis modestly reg.
istered the Angelita as a naval vessel, thus averting; a moi
est $18.25 per day in dock fees. This was shortly before
Ramfis docked himself in a modest $250O-a-month Bel
Air mansion.
Equally appealing had been his modesty when the
Angelita transited the Panama Canal southbound, on the
voyage between Ciudad Trujillo (shortened, in the family,
to Dad Trujillo) and Los Angeles.
The booming man-of-war Angelita must have acquired
her warljke attributes only on the run up the Pacific Coast
from Balboa, for she transited the canal as a yacht in
ballast.
If she had been immodest enough to be a man-of-war
while plying the waters of Catun Lake, the tolls would
have been about four times as much.
That's what I keep telling everyone about that Tru Trujillo
jillo Trujillo boy. Say what you will, he cannot be. knocked as os

tentatious. Handles his yacht
way possible, and doesn't even
the Leavenworth course.
Pretty hard to fieure
ing anyone could get.

Leav.ng Ramfis reluctantly aside, I'd like to .toss a
word in whatever may be the rio-ht Hirarv,;,,

assuming character in the
, ...
ruled the decision or what
that the findings of the court

Rodman fire last were just no affair of the common peo people.
ple. people. In this case the common- people included, among the
rest of us,, the families of the victims.

The report finally released last Th lirHav marla trnnA

sense, and displayed an understanding of responsibility to
the public. It always encourages me to see a ray of com

mon sense snining mrougn
ever Deiateaiy.
You may have noticed

number of characters Stateside, toeaidents of Pennsylvania
Avenue, are dismayed by someone in the Pentagon having

to sex oui to una wnen tn&.us should consider itself beaten
in any war, to the point of surrendering.
This, I guess, is a vexing topic in any scuffle. Consider
the problem of determining when it would benefit one side
to surrender in the running scuffle between Panama and
the Canal Zone; '" -r : v
Baby Aleman, on returning to Taiiumen from a trip
to the South during whicb he made mahy ringing declara declarations
tions declarations concerning the Canal authorities', ungenerous treat treatment
ment treatment of Panama, is apt to find Gov. William E. Potter in
person on hand to greet him, along vyh;rrass band ac accompaniment
companiment accompaniment and CFNrTV and what all. Yyith such pro prospects
spects prospects of appearing that same evening on the ever-popular
program "One Moment Please" would hot Aleman be fairly
entitled to think the Zone has surrendered?' So haopens
he has been south too long to have heafd or to know
the schedule of the Catial Zona's VFWV AH-Star Teenage
Baseball team, returning happily from Herstay at the same
hour without any excess baggage probifns, such as
trophies. v,s
It has been suggested to me that the measure of sur surrender
render surrender in the local case would be: w
a. When Student leader Carlos Arellano. Lennox got
himself a job on the US-rate roll, with civllervice retire retirement,
ment, retirement, of ,'
bl When any Zonian is Heard; to say, VCommissary
phooty, I'd rather buy it in Panama' tM
Insofar as Arellano Lennox is bright hdugh to qual qualify
ify qualify for many good Panama Canal lobs, and insofar as
"Commissary phooey" is the old College cheer of the Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone, I find myself obliged to dissent:
I would offer these alternatives yardsticks:
1. A Canal Zone declaration that Panama's Labor De De-partmer
partmer De-partmer inspectors are doing a fine and Worthy job in
their gimlet-eved scrutiny of labor hiring, and conditions
of work on Panama-flag ships they now board in Zone
waters; and
2. A Panamanian declaration that an outfit which
throws $19,000,000 worth of business (equal to one-third
the republic's annua! budget) to Panamanian contractors
in on fiscal year as the Panama Canal Company announces
today it is doing in Fiscal Year 196.9, fe not exactly with withholding
holding withholding the benefits of the Canal enterprise from Panama.
Then, If you really want to ponder the finer problems
of who surrenders to what, arid whan, you may contem contemplate
plate contemplate the serenely contented Ruben Miro in the Tivoli guest
house; with Panama's permission.

, PERCY'S PEERLESS PORTENT this week could
scarcely be other than the 2 sailfish caught by Frank
Sharps, 6, and his sister, Maty, 8, flHlri''from the Serl.
A Al I -A ',L XI 4 IIXI.L I I

uoiurasung so sirongiy wun um i saimsn i nave ever
paught. it makes
a number to reckon with, I reckon.

'

in the most modest, cheap
get upstage enough to pass
iust how much more unassum
- -- A r
15th Naval n:,j ,..u .It
in, wnu over-
appeared to be the decision,
of i nnilirv intn lk Is...- ..4L
the sparkle ot the brass, how
thes oast few davt that a



THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
PACK

SUNDAY, AUGUST 17, 1HC

iomic Power Can't Replace Bullock In Modern-Day India

NEW DELHI, Indian (UPD-

An American management con consultant
sultant consultant la proving that the bullock
a is an important factor in
's development, even in the
atomic age.
Leigh Stevens, 67, of Ywnasaee,
S. C, is utilizing the work animal
to produce electricity and bricks,
both vital to India's future build building
ing building program.
Indian Prime Minister Ja wa wa-harlal
harlal wa-harlal Nahru recently visited the
nearby village of Khanpur, where
Stevens is demonstrating hit elec electricity
tricity electricity and brick schemes,
and was much impressed. Nehru
eked the villagers to emulate
the example of America which he
said has made immense progress
through "the hard work of her
people.''
Stevens is pushing his Khanpur
pilot project with financial as.

sistance from the Ford Founda Foundation
tion Foundation and cooperation from the

Indian government. The manage manage-men
men manage-men consultant was the industry
member of the International Study
Team on Small Industry Develop Development
ment Development in India in 1954.
After several years' research
and experimentation in the United
cioiot Qtovons Hisrnvprpri that

bullocks, when properly hitched
J J 1

up, couia accumyiua ai letsi
three remarkable things: provide
enough power to electrify an eu.
lire village, supply water to ir

rigate iw acres ot tana tor tnree
rrnDs the vear round, and nroduce

the power needed to operate a
small village industry employing

au persons.
Stevens promises to electrify
150,000 villages, a figure hign
above the. target fixed by the In.
dian government during the sec

ond five-year plan. What's more.

he proposes to use material made
in India, thus saving the govern government's
ment's government's sorely needed foreign ex exchange.
change. exchange. At the tame time, the Ameri.
can aims to make each village
self-sufficient so that villagers no
longer need look for rain or d
pend on monsoons for cultivation
The irrigation project is simple:
Stevens has developed a high high-efficiency
efficiency high-efficiency bullock drawn pump
that can lift double or more
water per hour than the tradi traditional
tional traditional Persian wheel type of Jiff
irrigation.
The new pump greatly increases
the amount of water that can be
stored in an irrigation reservoir
for channeling to fields, and more
than doubles the present village
water supply for domestic use.
This set-up also can be used
for electricity. Bullocks using the

cWie Tricon Qrdl (Bar
(pMASWiA vBAlf
FRIDAY SATURDAY AND SUNDAY
A Special Attraction with the new rhythm aces
EL CONJUNTO LATINO
Also other specialties for your listening pleasure like
EL TRIO LOS BOHEMIOS
AND
DAVID WATTS
FROM SUNDAY UNTIL THURSDAY WE TAKE PLEASURE
IN PRESENTING
DOLORES
"Quean of the Keyboard"

We invite you to dance and to
taste our famous steaks.

of he Slf

ENJOY YOUR FAVORITE DRINK
and give your spirit a lift in an
atmosphere of elegance and gaiety

neon vjmi luar

AlK-CONDlTlOmD Cornet of" J" Si. and 4lh of July Ave.

same draw bars employed for the,

pump can operate a generator.
The Dump simply is switched off

and the generator switched on to

divert the bullock power to elec.
trical productibn rather than waier

lifting.

The generator can '' deliver

enough power to operate -a small
village industry by day, and at
night shift to lighting a 150-house

village witn one za.watt duio in
each residence and fifteen 100 100-watt
watt 100-watt bulbs in the streets.
Stevens also has set up an im

proved brick kiln ait Khanpur

which produces up to 10 times as

many bricks as tne oia traaiuona.
indian methods, and employs more

villagers. Bullocks play a key role

in grinding clay for tne bricks.
Duke Scientist Using

Chemicals To Make
Fuel For Spacecraft
uitot TVfiTnN vt fUPn A

oiontiat eiiceested the possibility

today that atomic energy could be

TM,t tn wnrt manufacturing ine

JJUl W w -

most powerful cnemicai iuei ior

missiles ana spacecraii yei con

Th arlpntist. Dr. Walter Oorav

nf Duke University, said this

tnioht ho rinnp bv means of atom

ic raVation's known ability to ere
.to "froo radicals Gordv attend

ed the international congress of
radiation research held here this

week.
Free radicals are the frag

ments of molecule sundered by

the electrical forces of radiation.
These fragments, once separated,

manifest violent determination to
recombine. In that process they
liberate energy far greater than

that of any known combustible
fuel.

At present the only feasible

means of converting atomic en

ergy to power is to use the heat
of controlled fission reactions to

make steam to drive electrical

generators.

Gordy proposed that one way to

convert atomic energy into power
might be "by burning free radi radicals
cals radicals as fuel."
The National Bureau of Stand Standards
ards Standards already is working on means
of. storing free radicals. It has
found out that this can be done

at extremely low temperatures-

close to absolute zero.
Natural radiation has been cre creating
ating creating free radicals since the birth
of the universe. The thin atmo atmosphere
sphere atmosphere many miles up is teeming
with free radicals of the oxygen
molecule.
Scientists have suggested that a
space craft could get a powerful
boost on its way to the void by
scopping .these atmospheric free
radicals into its combustion chamber.

Founding Father Of CFN Returns Here,
Finds Early Setup Somewhat Expanded

THIRST-QUENCHING

SWITCH TO sBjeZ

aWwaw53MfffSvl Ham' 'H.'fl'
mWm LLHL mm

It was in December 1941, after

P6arl Harbor and the declaration

of war by President franklin D.

Roosevelt, that Lt. Col. Philip

Lampkin, then a second lieuten

ant, got his orders for duty in
Panama-Canal Department.

When he left the Unites states

he did not know that several

months later he was destined to

become founder and commanding
officer of the first station of the
Armed Forced Radio Service.

Tom Lewis, husband of screen
and television star Loretta Young,
had been called up from the re reserves
serves reserves add given the job of set

ting up a service that would al allow
low allow U.S. troops away from home.
This became the Armed Forces

Radio Service.
Prior to the Armed Forces Ra Radio
dio Radio Service, however,' Lampkin's

radio outlet PCAN already was

entertaining jungle mudders man manning
ning manning isolated jungle gun positions.
In September 1941, the National
Broadcasting Company in a pre-cendent-Setting
nation-wide hook hookup
up hookup saluted the Coast Artillery's
Panama station with a program
featuring1 many radio stars
and officials.
Later, through the efforts of
the command newspaper, The
Jungle Mudder, arrangements
Were made with NBC to receive
a whole ton 2000 pounds of
transcribed NBC programs for the

entertainment of soldiers listening

to PCA.
Lampkin, now network director
of music for the Mutual Broad Broadcasting
casting Broadcasting System, is on two weeks
active duty here in the Canal
Zone. His headquarters, natural naturally,
ly, naturally, is a at CFN at Fort Clayton.
He had tough sledding when he
first opened CFN's "grandpappy"
PCAN because initially there

were no transcribed programs

f(urnished weekly now to CFN
by all the networks througn the
Armed Forces Radio Service) and
often records heard on the sta station
tion station were bought by the staft
itself two persons back then.

When PCAN first started broad

casting from a barracks at Fort

Clayton, a land line to Fort Gu Gu-lick
lick Gu-lick afforded elements on the At Atlantic
lantic Atlantic side of the Isthmus the
same programs four hours a
day at the outset, than a lonj.?r
program day as the station grew
and developed.
Maj. Gen. William Shedd was
commanding general of the Pana Panama
ma Panama Canal Department in hose
days, and he gave his utmost
support to the station. The sta station
tion station moved to larger quarters at
Albrook Air Force Base and
started rendering a better serv service
ice service to its listeners. By this time
the Armed Forces Radio Service
had been formed suggested by
PCAN when it reached official
statut.
After World War II started,
PCAN contributed to the war ef effort
fort effort In the Canal Zone by broad broadcasting
casting broadcasting important speeches and
events from Washington, D. C,
programs designed to inform the
U.S. public of happenings around
the world affecting the national,
security and the kind of music
the soldiers knew and loved.
"Remember Pearl Harbor" was
a popular song back in those
days, as was "Dear Mom Lis Listeners
teners Listeners to PCAN which did not
become the Caribbean Forces Net Network
work Network until much later general generally
ly generally requested tunes by Kay Kyser
or songs by Ginny Simms. Or
perhaps a song by Benny Good Goodman
man Goodman or Glenn Miller, himself de-

THIRITI1L4 W BI OR HOT TO BETHAT IS
TMI QOTSTIOH 7
if swift soft drinks leave you thirsty. . Switch to SQUIRT, lt
THIRST QUENCHING SQUIRT is the most pleasing drink because:
THIRST QUENCHING SQUIRT is made exclusively with pure fresh
fruit vice. THIRST-QUENCHING SQUIRT mixes well with anything,
it It fhe ideal mixer for your favorite drink, look for the green
bottle rf fresh THIRST-QUENCHING SQUIRT now available In
Pono mo at popular prices.
drink THIRST-QUENCHING

Distributors in Panama and The Canal Zone, Cia. Pan Americana de Orange Crush.
In Colon and Bocas del Toro, lndustrias Tagaropulos, S. A.

stined to become a member of
the Army Air Corps and later to
be killed on an airplane flight
from Lisbon to London.

PCAN, through the facilities of
the Armed Forces Radio Service
in Los Angeles, gave the listen listeners
ers listeners all these tunes and thousands
more just like them.
The Panama Canal in those
days before 'the two.ocean Navy
was one of the most Important
factors in the U.S. national de defense.
fense. defense. The men defending the vi vital
tal vital artery worked hard and re relaxed
laxed relaxed to programs on PCAN.
When Lampkin returned to Pa Panama
nama Panama on his two-week tour as a
reserve officer, he found not on only
ly only a radio outlet, but a television
station as well.
He found many things being

carried on as a matter of rou

tine which he could not even
have dreamed of back in 1942.
But he did find one thing that
had not changed: A radio station
operating for the information, en entertainment
tertainment entertainment and education of the

troops be they Army, Navy or
Air Force.
Lampkin left Panama after
World War II. He was then a
major and his next assignment
was as officer in charge, radio
section, U.S. Army-Air Force re recruiting
cruiting recruiting Service, Governors Is Island.
land. Island. N.Y.
While in this position he wrote,
directed and produced a weekly
program heard coast-to-coast and
entitled "Voice of the Army." It
was a popular program, as evi evidenced
denced evidenced by the fact that at that
time the program was head on
more radio, outlets than any oth other
er other radio program in the country.
After New York came Califor California
nia California and the position of booking
entertainers for the benefit of the
thousands of troops on their way
back home from the Pacilic
Theater of Operations. He met
and worked with some of the
brightest names in show business.
He Saw the faces of men who had
known war and he saw the ef

fect the entertainers had on
those war-hardened veterans. He
savs it was a gratifying job.
Eventually, Lampkin returned
to the reserves and civilian life.

In his present position as net

work music director of the Mu

tual Broadcasting System, Lamp
kin is bringing into play a mv

riad of information and knowledge

acquired during his many years

of work in the field of en'ertain-

ment.
Lampkin will be leaving Pana Panama
ma Panama for a return to his home, sta station
tion station in Washington, D.C., in a
few days. But he will take with
him memories of an old friend
revisited, places seen for the
first time in many years, and
the knowledge that the Caribbean
Forces Net work today, as in

1942, is continuing its policy o f
entertainment, information and e

duation of, for and by the troops
one of our most vital links with
the country known as the United
States of America.

FEAR RADIOACTIVE

TOKYO (UPl-The JapaSBM
group conducting surveys of the
South Pacific for the International
Geophysical Tear said today it
would sent out no more ships until
the United States halts its nu nuclear
clear nuclear tests. It made its deugion
following "the showermg oiFtwo
Japanese survey ships with radio radioactive
active radioactive dust after a U. S. tost in
the (Bikini Atoll, ,T S

can you use:
$ 1,500. ?

Golf Pro Owes
Tax Money, Says He
losl In Loaning
WASHINGTON (UPD- Profes Professional
sional Professional golfer Lloyd Mangrum says
he is also a professional money moneylender.
lender. moneylender. The Internal Revenue Ser Service
vice Service says he isn't.
At stake is whether Mangrum
and his wife Eleta, of Apple Val Valley.
ley. Valley. Calif., owe Uncle Sam $15,501
on their 1952 federal income tax.
The Mangrums say they don't.
The tax collectors disagree.
The U.S. tax court in Los An Angeles
geles Angeles is supposed to decide both
issues. The case came to light
when the court docketed it this
week.
Mangrum deducted as a bad
debt $33,317 from his 1952 income
tax, calling it a business loss. The
IRS said it was not a busi business
ness business loss and hence Mangrum
could claim a tax deduction of
only $1,000. as a short-term capi capital
tal capital loss.
That would leave him owing
$15,501 in back taxes.
To back up his contention that
he is in the money-lending busi business,
ness, business, Mangrum listed in his peti petition
tion petition for a tax court hearing eight
other loans he said he made be between
tween between 1947 and 1955. He said he
and Eleta decided to lend money
professionally as a way to supple supplement
ment supplement his earnings.
In 1948, the petition said, he
loaned $3,500 at 7 per cent inter interest
est interest to Eleta's brother-in-law,
Orval F. Hurst, so the brother-in-law
could buy a half interest in
an appliance and repair business
in La Habra, Calif.
The business faltered and Hurst
stopped making interest pay payments.
ments. payments. On the strength of profes
sional advice, the petition con continued,
tinued, continued, Mangrum pumped nore
money into the business to get it
on its feet and protect his initial
loan.
Finally in 1952, with the Man Mangrums
grums Mangrums apparently controlling the
unnamed firm, it was liquidated.
At that time Mangrum had put
$51,203 into the business, he said.
As a result of liquidation he re recovered
covered recovered $17,886, leaving an uncol uncollected
lected uncollected balance of $33,317, the pe petition
tition petition said.

To Spend

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& HOW. .
you want:

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Colon, Bolivar Ave. .....1137



-

-

II
J.

THE SUNDAY AMERICAN

SCIfDAY, AUGUST 17, 1?
1 11 a

SCHOOL OF DANCING
TWELFTH YEAR ON THE ISTHMUS
Reopening September 4th
Beginner, Intermediate and Advanced Classes for
,,c,. children of all ages in
BALLET, TOE, TAP, ACROBATIC, MODERN JAZZ
Morning classes for kindergarten and pre-school children.
Registration August 28-29-30 10.00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m.
Knights of Columbus Hall (upstairs) Balboa

ACTRESS TO WD
SANTA BARBARA, Calif. (UP1
Actress Gloria Grey will wed
Stan Herman, 24, Beverly Hul
real : estate developer, in cere
monies tonight at El presioit
Chapel. It will be the licit
marriage for both.

nROTESTS BOW
WOODBRIDGE, England (UI'l.
Mrs. Jean Harrison, a 39-yeir-old
widow, protested to the town
council Friday that an unknown
voman vas buried next to her
husband in a plot she bought in
the local graveyard. The council
asked tho home office for an ex

planation.

Social and Otherwise
Staff

Box 134,
Panama

Jt Jl L ,hhvJ L, uLpLon., mm. fAMLtn 3-0740 0 2-0741 Uwm &W mi 10 Jt

THE SAN FRANCISCO BALLET
A SPECTACULAR SHOW
SECOND AROUND THE-WORLD TRIP
25 BALLERINAS 8 TECHNICIANS
m Wm m 1
Magnificent SPMHj m. mm mm I ('race
dccoralion a MBI W M
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repertoire. M SMBlKiflP Jfl H
Complete M wk : .. .:. Jl
orchestra S 'Wflflr JfpPHB Elegance
Br
Bl W
3 PERFORMANCES IN PANAMA SEPT. 6, 1 AND 8
RDO THEATER
TICKETS WILL BE ON SALE FROM TOMORROW AUGUST 18 AT MADURITO S AND
NOVKDADKS MORRISON STORES
PRICES $5.00 $3.00 and $2.00
""" Series tickets for the Saturday and Monday shows $8.00 and $5.00

YOU reflecting a lovely
radiance... always!

'
Wiriiiifviii03BninHWm HeLeK. "' ,::f iwffir"- yniffi pwiiuwq
bp i jB8

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never cakes, never turns orange-y!

'Love-Pat' is pressed powder plus
foundation with Revlon's own skin skin-softening
softening skin-softening 'Lanolite.' It gives you an
unchanging, natural bloom. Loose
(lewder and other compact make-ups
turn orange-y. Revlon's 'Love-rat' does

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Nine skin-matching shades in a 24K
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XOVE'PAT'
Compact make-up with Lanolite

Waihinften in Seattle. He is a

CPA.
Alter a weddiaf trh to San

Francisco nd northern Caliionna,
Lt. and Mrs. Heimoz reported to

his new assignment at tobjui
Point Naval Station in Astoria, Or.

egon. Their address is I NiMtU

Drive, Astoria, Oregon.

Cel. ane1 Mrs. Jonti
Entertain at Cocktil

Col. and Mrs. Ralph A. Jones.
Jr., save a cocktail buffet last eve

nine in their quarters at Fori

Kobbe
Mr. and Mrs. Ashley Give
Hailand Farewell Party

Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Ashley of

Cocoli save a hail and farewell

party Friday night for Cdr. W. A.
lltley who headed the Industrial
Management Office of the l.V:h

Naval District for the past two

years and is now to be aasigned
to new duty in New York and Cdr.
and Mrs. R. P. Shimp. Cdr. Sh.mp
will replace Cdr. UUey.

Guests at the cocktail buffet
were LCdr. and Mrs. C. T. Font,
aine, Ens. and Mrs. R. J. Gift Gift-mann,
mann, Gift-mann, Mr and Mrs. J. IB. Sargent
Mr. and Mrs. 'J. C.-Schmid, Mr
and Mrs. A. H. Weishaar, Mr and
Mrs. E. V. Alihauist, Mrs. C M.
Carlin. Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Crau;.
Mr and Mrs. R. L. Davis. Mr

and Mrs R. R. Denny. Mr. R. o
Horn?, Mrs. Ethel Keifer, Mr. Y.
Kobashigawa. Mr. and Mrs. 1..
Mann, Mr. and Mrs. J. N. Mc Mc-Nabb,
Nabb, Mc-Nabb, Mr. and Mrs. W. P. Rav,
Mr. W. H. Simpkinson, Mr. W. E.
Wilmoth, Mr. and Mrs. B F.
.'oods. Mr. W. C. Garvin and Mr
and Mrs. J. Wood.

-. wm
S HI
IK Wm:
HL.B B mm mm
m 1mm mm i
I S Mr. Wk B i
S3hPB
MmmWmVmmmmm&

Mr- M. Arthur Higvan, (center) Commander Balboa
Chapter 1, Disabled American Veterans and Las Cumbres civic
leader celebrated his birthday at a cocktail party in his re residence
sidence residence in Las (urn ores. '

Army's Record Center At Madden Wye
Being Moved To 2 Corozal Buildings

Mrs. IVAN ROMERO

MISS JULAINE FOGARTT AND MR. IVAN ROMERO
WERE MARRIED IN SANTUARIO NACIONAL CHURCH
Miss Julaine Elizabeth Fog-arty, daughter of the late Mr. John
T. Fogarty and Mrs. Alicia Moller Ftfgarty of Panama City, and
Mr. Ivan Romero, son of Mr. and Mrs. Aristidej Romero were
married Friday evening August 15 in Santuari Nacional Church.
The Rev. Padre Manuel Prada officiated at the candlelight
ceremony which was followed by a private reception at Mrs Fo Fo-garty's
garty's Fo-garty's residence in Campo Alegre.

The bride, who entered the
church on the arm of her granii
father, Albert Mathon, wore a
floor length gown of peau de soie
and Alencon lace and carried a
bouquet of white roses.
Miss Sheile Fogarty was her
sister's maid of honor. The brides bridesmaid
maid bridesmaid was Miss Sarah Armington.
the bride's cousin and the flowr
pirl was Michelle Marie Fogarly,
the bride's sister.

Mr. Javier Romero was his
brother's best man and the usher
was Belisario Porras.
The bride graduated from Ma
rymount Academy in Tarrytown,

IVY. and from. Marymount Lot
lege in Rome, Italy.
Mr. Romero graduated from
Peddie School in Hightstown, NJ.

and Brown University in Provid Providence,
ence, Providence, R I. where he was a mem.
ber of Sigma Chi fraternity. He

was executive vice president of

Central Agricale, S.A. in David
ana is now Manager of Grocery
Division ol Almaccncs ltomer.J' i
vid. He is a member of Rotary International.

Haimoi'Hellingtworth
Wedding Announcement
Chaplain ahd Mrs. Joiin E Hoi
lingswortli, formerly oR the 15th
Naval District, announce the mar marriage
riage marriage of their daughter, Margaret
Ann to Lt. (jg) Michael Rohrv,

Heimoz, son of Mr. and Mrs. P.ob.
ert Heimoz of Lausanne. Switzer Switzerland
land Switzerland on June 20 in Louisville, Ken.
tucky.

The ceremony was performed
by Chaplain Hollinrgjworth's broth-

er-in-iaw. tne Kev. Ross ( hosier

Jones.

Mrs. Heimoz attended Relhna

Hieh School and Lt. Heimn7 it.

tended school in Lausanne and
is a graduate of the University o,r

Mrs. Ralph A. Jena
Guest ef Honor
Mrs. Ralph A. Jones Jr., wile
of the new commanding officer,
3st Battle Group, 20th Infantrj
Fort Kobbe, was guest of honor
at a morning coffee given for her
bv the Fort Kobbe NCO Wives
Club.

CARD OF THANKS
Mr, and Mrs. Rupert S. Turriar
Jobey, Rupsrt Jr., Jarry and Taddy Turnar
Desire through this medium to acknowledge sincerely the
many expressions of condolence, cablegrams, cards, flow
era, and thr various mauses offered upon the recent
death of our beloved son and brother:
CHARLES JAMES TURNER

Mis Mastellari Honors
At Luncheon
Miss Martha Mastellari, dauht
er of Mrs. Amadeo Mastellari and
tii lat" Dr. Amsdeo Mastelbri.
who will become the bride of Mr.
''enneth Tucker in the Church of
Cristo Rev, Panama, on Aug 25,
was he suest of honor at a lunch
eon held in the Fern Room of ths
Tivoli Hotel. The tsble Was hr.-ui
tifullv decorated with a mixture
wedding scene.
Besides her mother, co-worker.c
who presented Miss Masfel'srj
with miscellaneous sit were.Mes-

dame Griselda Ellis. Eloise Mur

ohy, Mary Hanna. Elizabeth J.

Frnwn. June Hookins, Mr?aro'
Gallardo, Terrv lemer, Mildred
CHsbee. Ruth Powell, P'verr.

Dilfer, Stella Frampton, Gladys
iBaldwin, Marie Dube, M a u r i n e
.Tenks, Olga Luoue, Dorothy
Beauchamp, Arilla Kourney, Yo Yo-lands
lands Yo-lands Ucroi, Juanita Chen, Virgi

ma Stitch. Frances Bailozer

ele Maior. Sara Keean, Eva

Smith, Ruth Fishbough, and the

Misses Sadid Constantino. EncHa

de Parades, Wilms Hidalgo Ivy
Ne. Nellie Morgan, Sonia Goush

Maris Company and Lea Eu'.alia.

U.S. Army Caribbean's Publica

tions and Records Center at Mad Madden
den Madden Wye, is currently being mov moved
ed moved to the post of Corozal. It is ex.
pected that the depot will be rea ready
dy ready for operation there in the near
future.
Located in a 500-foot, one.story
building for over a decade, the
Center is being moved to Build Buildings
ings Buildings 502 and 530 at Corozal where
it will be in a -more convenient po position
sition position to service the command
Broken down into sections, the
Records Section and the Publica Publications
tions Publications Section, both operate as a
branch under the Administrative
Service Division of the Adjutant
General's Office, U.S. Army Car.
ibbean.
Supervisor of the center is Gar!
W. Disbong, a civilian employe
who has been assigned to his pre pre-sent
sent pre-sent post tor the past five months.
Working with Dishong are three
enlisted men and 13 civilian em employes.
ployes. employes. The records section, headed by
Sfc. Robert J. Wood, will not b
able to move into its new location,

Building 530, before the Installa Installation
tion Installation ol telephones, repairs to tha
building, and fumigation of the
footlockers in which all the rec records
ords records are stored.
Helping Wood in carrying out tha
mission of the records section are
two locally-hired employes. It is
their job to hold, destroy or tran
sfer all Department of the Army
or local records sent to them.
Transferred records are sent, to
the AG Records Center, St. Louis,
Mo., where they are either salvaf
ed or stored.
While waiting to move into
Buildings 502 at Corozal, Dishong
and his crew will continue to fuf fuf-nish
nish fuf-nish administrative publication's,
technical and field manuals, and
will supply publications, bulletins,
and blank forme in all njt- ;

"V i. UJ" ""no 1H
'he command, including the Mil.

sions.
iBefore moving tn Marivipn Ww.

nearly 10 years ago, the center
was at Fort Kobbe. The staff at
that time consisted of 22 employ employes
es employes as compared to the 17 persons

now employed. y-

Plans Announced For Activation

Of Reserve AAA United On Zone

IAWC Hospitality Committee
The Hospitality Committee of

the Inter.American Women's Club

will hold a barbecue in the homo

of the National Distillery en the
Trans-Isthmian Highway for club

members on Aug, za from a until

t p.m. Music will be furnished by

Lucho Azcarraf S.

Tickets may be obtained from

members of the committee or

from the Club's office in the Tivo.

li Gueit House.

CONTINUED ON PAGI FIVI)

Plans for the scHvation of an
AAA Battery. 90 mm Gun re-

service unit in the Csnal Zone have

been announced by Headquarters,
U.S. Army Caribbean.

The nhiective of the AAA re

serve unit will be to provide ad.
ditjonal antiaiiyraft de'ense for
the Panama Canal.
The unit, which will be compos composed
ed composed of four officers, one warrant
officer and 128 enlisted men when
activated, must have at least two
officers and seven enlisted men
"in the fold" before ommsnd
headquarters can send s request
to the Department of the Army for
tbc unit's activation.

Cspt. Justo Velez-Munoz, s De De-nsrtment
nsrtment De-nsrtment of the Air Force civilian

workine at Albrook Air Force

Base, has been tentatively nam named
ed named the unit's commanding officer.
The executive officer will be 1st.
Lt. William J. Joyce of the Pana Panama
ma Panama Canal Co. None of the EM
slots has been filled at present.

It is anticipated that the unit
"'ill be an Earlv Readv Rerv

Unit with 41 paid drill meetings
in addition to 15 days of active
summer duty. The weekly drills
will be held at one of the 764th
AAA Battery sites and the sum summer
mer summer training at Battery McKenzie
near Fort Sherman.
All Pacific area reservists be below
low below the grade of captain are eligi eligible
ble eligible for assignment to this unit.
Personnel interested in joining the
90 mm gun battery should sub

mit a letter to:

OM E GACzwxj

Commanding General, U.S. Ar.

my Caribbean; ATTN: Assistant
Chief of Staff, -G-S.'
The letter should indicate the
MOS for which each individual
feels qualified. The reservits ap
plying need not be brsnch or MOS
oualified. Those in related MOS
fields can- be trained.
The unit will be the second on
in the Canal Zone open to thesi
reserve personnel. The 749th (US
AR) Reciment (Reinforcement

I; Training) meets once a Week af

Tort Clayton on Tuesday evenings,
, For further information person personnel
nel personnel can telephone Captain Arthui
S. TJnderwood Jr. at Fort Ami Ami-dor
dor Ami-dor 3240.

feu

Your guarantee on high precision under

fl climates
Engineers la the stalling heat of the Sahara;
scientists in the ice-bound solitude of the
arctic; sportsman in the dim depths that lira
the skin -diver realm. Hera la the kind of
company you keep whan you wear tlie Seamast Seamast-er,
er, Seamast-er, tha self-windint Omega high-precision-.
watch that defies tha elements.
The eatf'WUti teg Seamastar movement it triple ;V:
sealed. The elements can't reaeh it. Tropical
heat lea res It cold. Arctic cold leaves it snugly
indifferent. Accurately and r e 1 i a h I the
Seamaster ticks off the most exciting seconds
of your -life.
Wear the Sea masier. and you participate In
one of the (freat watch -making success stories
of ear time. The Story goes back to World War
It when Omega was commissioned to design, a
watch the soldiers, sailors and pilots of Britain
could confidently take with them Into combat.
Restyled and reinforced for sports wear, this
watch became the post-war Seamaster, ateH?
further strengthened and perfected and surely
the world's most popular sportswatctk "Also
battle-tested, In submarine hulls and Jet air aircraft
craft aircraft fuel tanks, Is the sealing device which

protects tne ncamssier movement againsi

"''-.

v.; J, ;

water and condensation

hundred feat.

tWOlSt

Stalnleta Steel

Til atAMAsKllCOUWlC

K solid geli

to s depth of two

BSSS18S

CHARLES PE!KU5T Mw Jewelry $tre
General Agent Colon, ft. P.
CASA FASTUCH, S.A,
Authorized Agent Panama City

QUICK ON THt QUlVfcftH
Making like Cupid is Saundra m
Meek, II, of Las Vegas, Mv..
who uses her holsters for ar arrows
rows arrows instead of' tix-shootert.
Saundra's the resort town's
19B8 Rodeo Queen, and is right
at home on the (arcbery) range



SUNDAY, AUGUST 17, 1951

THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
imi mn

jC7

4P

octal an

10

V

' I
,V&W'
The Gorga Hospital Wivei will
have coftee Wednesday morning
August 20 at 9:30 a m. at. U ttu'
rv Heights Officers' Otob to we
com the wives of the newinUtrnt.
residence tad staff members of

the hospital.
Mr. and Mr. Hifvan
Mm t Cackiaill

Mr. and Mrs. M. Arthur Hisvan
were hosts at a cocktail party la
their Us Cumbres residence Mr.
Hiivan; Mrhe if commander of' the
Disabled American Veterans
Kalbo nd civic leader in Us
Cwmores. celebrated his birthday.
e included Capt... (USN fuQ
and Mrs. Durffle. afe and Mrs.
Jagenta, Mr. and Mrs. Karch Mr.
nd Mrs. Paget, Mr. and Mrs. ii
tiomez. Mr. nd Mrs, Keller,
Maj. and MriMuraey, Mr a
Mrs R. SUmpel, Col nd. Mis.
H. Carter Mvad-tyrs, Ji;u.i
Young, Miss Anna Vergara. Mr.,
and jars..;, vaW.
Miss Mao Hanpsekin, Dr. Wil;
Sam Majswit -nd- Miss, Net-y
fcapman.
Qtur.y Heights Wives
Club Helds CeHee
The August coffee mee'ing of
the Quarry Heights Wives Club
took place on the patio of the Of Officers'
ficers' Officers' Club under the new leader leader-hip
hip leader-hip o' .Mrs. William A. Pranks.
Five new members were introduc introduced
ed introduced They were Mrs. J. K. Athow,
Mrs. A. S. Moura, Mrs. T?ekham,
Mrs. F'. R Sanborn and Mrs W.
A Wjlson he coffee table was
simply and tastefully decorated
with yellow heliconia and san son son-severia
severia son-severia The hostesses, Mr. T.
Ashton, Mrs. J. E. Whitener and
Mrs. L. J. Meyer planned and
served the refreshments.
The new executive board was
named They are Mrs. C. T. Fry,
vice president, Mrs. R. Anderson,
secretary and Mrs. R. A. Herrt?.
treasurer
The standing committees will
be hostess. Mrs. F. K. Durni. nom nominating.
inating. nominating. Mrs. C. E: Mott (Nvy;
Mrs. R. Masenga (Arrny' and
Mrs. A. S. Brent (Air Force), hos hospitality.
pitality. hospitality. Mr. J R,. Lawrence and
publicity Mrs. C. T.' Fry
A lively discussion took place jn
wlvch the ladies, enjoyed an inter interesting
esting interesting exchange of ideas and opinion

m .V.

are interested in Old favorites

no rules, regulations, duet nor
formality. Dress is sport shirts or
comfortable attire. Spanish speak speaking
ing speaking guests of members an parti particularly
cularly particularly welcome, and members
will be happy to assist them in
practicing English.

aong in close harmony are ir

" 1 1

t FJ

lata aatwf age tndu.-oi. 1 rhw
column thoul4 kt ubf"ied W
rvit-written im si mni
the box n.mbc. U$t$4 eeiv M io
an ptbawtsa."', ai ealwefte.
v fea te ft iltaa. NeHtea
mnmifeW'9' McatN av
".ftftaftt
CX Spanish Civ
i'n Cfciiai m..u ipanish Conver

sation Club will hold its regular
bi-weekly meeting it 7:30 p in
Weuncsaay, 20 AuBV at Quarry
Height 0 ticers' Club. This II not
classroom instruction, but it is an

COLUMBIA, S.C. (UPI) A
smiling and philosophical Charles
(Rocky) Rothschild came home"

Union Church will meet at the!"" !"n Carolina penueouar,

hom. of Mr. rjwu i..n.ir i naay to complete a live-year

or,J I (r Circle of Bslboa Union
vited. Churtn Me,t

The Esther Circle of the Balboa

Rothschild Returns To SC To Finish
Robbery Term, Then Comes Murder

17-Year-0ld Named
Champion Teenage
Driver Of The US

WASHINGTON (UPI) Edward

Sibert Stree, Diablo, on Monday
evening at 7 30 Mrs. E C. Flew
ers will give the devotional and
Mrs. Jahn ieewrn win be in
(keafe af tie program.
Rosary Altar Sealery

mention Tomorrow

Miraeuioii Medal Parish in Co

Ion will hold ah initiation of new

robbery eentence beo're returning

to Georgia to serve life for a con
fe ed murder.
The M-year'old former Cairo,
111.. Dolicman whose dramatic

and then sentenced him to life.
Then Foster, who Jad been

granted a new trial as a result M. Smith, 17. of Silver Spring

of Rothschild's confession was Md., last night was named
quickly cleared under a directed uie nation's cnampion teen-age
verdict ol acquittal and walked uriver.
from the courtroom a free man.
He returned to Greer with his Edward was awarded a $2,000
wi'e and seven children. college scholarship as winner of
Rothschild, comfortably dressed the 7th annual national road-e-o.

Fourth of July confession saved in a short-sleeved sport shirt and He was tne youngest of uie wp w
a twice-convicted innocent man clutching a package of shaving among 51 contesans from he 48
from the Georgia electric chair- cream, tooth paste' and a tooth 'states the Disr ct of Columbia,

The Ros,,rv Altar Society of the id PrevaiIed and 80 brushh' plu?, iW0,b,f',jf '',W," "fl Al""-
iraclouc Medal Parish in Co-1 Chnst I "A Edward scored 50 noints out

He credit, d religion, found 'tw f of a possible 1.000 in stiff four-

u'""i vv muni lllll PDVX Ui j r,4 i J . I I 1- 4 L

ui) tuiiipciiwuii UU1 1IIJ WfllVH 1'
vniinrfKiArc iuri tJttrl An thil

DV .u;i;.. u.,ni. ... ..j

lit aalDll WHICH 11 ecu 11 ,, ... rim 1 v u iianuir a Kell uu aemi

who wishe. to inin ,d ,b has. Greer, SC., house painter Jtmat.i w STk T ttltude owrd lfe drivin

noj oeen contacted has. asked to Fulton Foster d set the stage
call Mrs. Anee"ra Wop?. Cnlim for a four-dav courtroom drama

members on Mopday,, August 18. 1 through intensive Bible reading in l"vse ha V,r,lin. nenit.ntUrv
at 7 o'clock in the evening at the his prison cell wjt.h triggering the c P"'
M rac, us Medf1 Church.Anyone dramatic confession, whU itmJl 'tt

13?1J or Miss Dorothy Kam

to" 1 (Bf.

Co- at Jefferson, Ga., thi week.
Diirinp that time Winder. Ga..

uineer chosen to head th So- bootlegger A D. Allen was con-eie'vfor-'h
current. vear are Mrs. 'victed Of being Rothschild's ac-

- ' .,1 1 H 1., I... ..ii... vuv, . ....
opportunuy lor members and their j Doro"' k m. vice-nresirient and murder of Jefferson mrchnnt
guests toi improve their ability UMi Berta Kam, secretary-irea-'. Charles Drake. Allen drew a li'e

trial, but was returned here to

complete his robbery sentence. second place wen to Marvin
He could be eligible for parole m. Lowry of Moultrie, Ga. He
15 years after beginning the Geor- rpreivoH a ti sm rhnirhin

Nf14 term. Donald C. 'Wetks of Portland

At. the Drison Pfe tnHav Maine, won third place and re

Atomic Energy Commission's Ex-

iv 1 pal l in. JhA

m e mM. m r mm mm 1 mii w mm mm am

converse in Spanish. All levels of 1 surer

fluency are welcome. I here are

Column Notes
On "Ben Hur
The Colosseum; St. Pater's! the
Catacombs and other lamed tour,
ist sights ot Rome nave had mo
aern competition during the past
weeks. Most visitors to me Eternat
City have added the Cinecitta stu studios
dios studios to the list of places they war.;
to see. It's the chariot race for
"Ben.Hur" that has proved me
Jure. Here are some of the lamous
people who have sat in the stanu
of the big arena and watched
Charlton Hest'on, Stephen Boys an
the other charioteers race over
the course:
'Belt? Davis, Harry Belafontj,
Perry ComO, Audrey Hepburn, Mel
Ferrer. Richard Basehart, Agnes
Moprehead and the two great
ish directors, David Lean nd Sir
Carol Reod. Another frequent vi 1
lor has been James Zellerbach,
U. S. Ambassador to Italy, who
has returned on several occasions
to bring members of his family.

sen'ence.
PnthKrhilH then entered a nlea

R-kah Lndna

Tnere. will be a meetinf n' fh. rl. Iw nH threw himself on the

T'Hmi,n r-.r.M R-Heitah Tce'mercv of the eourt. Judge Msvlon

io 1 innj Ralboa. Monday B. CHnk.sca'e-who could hm;him to the scene of the slaving

nin. m yvirr Memorial Hall at sn Rrtthsehlld to the electric ana wsi'en outside while the ill-1 terville. La..; and Jonnie E. Fol-

, ov v-"1- chair-gave him a verbal roasting' iaiea roDDery took place. lett, Springfield, Vermont

prison gate today.

Rothschild said Allen's testimony
that he had never heard ot Roths Rothschild
child Rothschild until he read about him in
the newspapers was "like a drown drowning
ing drowning man grabbing at a straw."
Rothschild had testi'ied that
Allen "fingered" Drake for him
as a robbery prospect and drove

ceived a $1,000 scholarship.

The other seven contestants who
finished in the top 10 were: Ron.
aid E Timpe, Portland, Oregon;
Edward LOng. South Fargo, N.D.;
Richard N. Tanis, Lnrknort. Wew
York: John Packer. Clinton. NC;
David W. Lindstrom. Juneau.
Alaska: Ravmonri A Vonntr C-

NANTUCKET, Mass., Ang. 15 15-(UP1)
(UP1) 15-(UP1) A Northeast Airlines p!ane
crashed and burned in fog here
last night, killing 22 of the 34 per persons
sons persons aboard, including former Ato Atomic
mic Atomic Energy Commission chair,
man Gordon E. Dean.
The Convar was filled with holiday-bound
weekenders on a flighc
from New York to Nantucke when
it slammed to earth near the air airport
port airport and istintegrated. The dead
included the entire crew.
The other 12 persons among the
total 34 aboard ware injured s' me
critically. Seven were flown this
morning to Boston for special
treatment at the Massachusetts
General Hospital's "burn center."
Seats, bits of flaming fuselage
and wheels were hurled he'U-r
skelter into woodlands east of the
airport when the two.engined air airliner
liner airliner crashed.

The airliner, had left New York's

La Guardia airport about 10-30 p.
m. after a two hour delay causer"
by Weather and crowded weekend
traffic conditions at the air center
La Guardia officials said the
plane made a normal takeoff but
as it neared Nantucket it went
into an "instrument approach At
the last minute the scattered fog
worsened and the Nantucket tow
er failed in efforts to warn the
pilot the airport now was fogbound.
The pilot of another plan wait.
Ing to take off saw flames and
then the wreckage was spoiled.

sua nine vacationing doctors
fered their services. Dozens
other vacationers hurried to

hospital to offer blood.
The Civil Aeronautics Board

New York ordered three j

aors flown to the scene imme

tely to find the cause -net

crash. Ujt
Dean was the first identified

irnlan nffinali IB New

a passenger. They said he

ins the summer to NantucWt

mm b'not-Ttr nmMitunn in I

III IV. IjllCli T V-W III IIIIOOUHI 111

a iiu an vl'u an ciiaii 11111 iiuiii 1

to 1953.

pr hp itn iw r. lie n

the investment banking firm

Lehman Bros, in New York Cii

of nuclear Scienee and Engine
ing Corp.

LEADERS TO MEET

Premier Amtntore ramani

fin lit Minrun niifiiu nr 1 a

on a nn a nnr ukp t . ui

man announced rnaay. 1 n

meeting, bat a report from

resort town where Adenauer

scheduled for Aug. 24.

Mrs. Brady Gives Coffee
Mrs Jean Brady entertained the
Curundu Women'6 Club at a cof coffee
fee coffee in the Lounge of. the Albrook
Officers Club on the 8th of Atistist.
Mrs. Brady is the new cl ib presi president.
dent. president. The guests of honor wera the
Post Commander's wife. Mrs. Co Coney
ney Coney and the Post Adipiant s vi e,
Mrs. Davis. Mrs Laird and Mrs
Ruzicka poured for the occasion.
Roller Skating Session
The Curundu Summer Recrea Recreation
tion Recreation Program ha planned a Roll Roller
er Roller Skating session for all children
from 'he sges of to 12 on Aug August
ust August IS and 25 from 1:00 to 3:00.
AH children in eresied in gnlnj;
hould meet In front of th.. Pos:
Office at 12:30 with a noue fro.n
their parents allowing them to go.

Although the race will be a
mile and a quarter en the screen,
Heston, Boyd and the other driv drivers
ers drivers will have cevered approxi.
maiely ISO miles on tin track bv
ths time it is completed. A total
' three months Is being avot avot-e
e avot-e t 'a filming this sequence a-lone.

M.G M ha? kept two doctors and
tvo nurses on duty throu2bout
filming of the race sequence. The;
maiatained a ached'" infirmary on
the edge of the arena. Fortunately
none of the drivers has suffered
seriops injury so far. The mtdical
staff, however, has been kept busy
tending the minor ailments and
p'st. prostrations suf red by some
of the ,000 extras who worked i"
the senuencc. In addition, two ve ve-trnrim
trnrim ve-trnrim stood by tr cire for
.be horses in case of injury.

S.P.E.B.S.Q.S.A.
Meets Monday Night
The regular meeting of the Panama-Canal
Zone chapter of the
Society for the Presentation and
Encouragement of Barber Shop

Quartet Singing in America,

It was found necessar1' to t-?1-,
a hlacksmih for the staff M G M
h?s maintained in the stables

where the 78 horses are housaf.
Seems the old fashioned "village
smithy" is fast becoming extinet
in this machine age. The company
found an, lS-year-old boy who hsd
soent much of hi". around hor.

sef. e WW taugnt tne niacu?'

Inc

will be held in the Agewood Bhioltrade and added to the permanent

at 7:30 p.m. Monday. All men who staff.

SPECIAL NOTICE
BALLROOM DANCING
Included in all children's classes at no
additional charge.
Registration August 28-29-30 10:00 to 5:00
DORESE WAfTES SCHOOL OF DANCING
knighti of Columbus Hall Balboa
Residence Phone 2-2363

Jse ARRID Crearn Deodorant with Perstop

Men and women the world over relv on
A rrid to keep them free from perspiration

and odor around the clock.

Proved 1V timaisi

at frctlv

S all deodorants

tested

mmm
1 WITH I J
!PERSTOr

hydravairlHMi aurfu'tauta mMmimmM0m0

German Radio
TONFUNK

2 Waves

SPECIAL 31.95

Portable
Typewriter
OLIVER

gfif

SPECIAL 75.00

ENGLISH BICYCLES
PHILLIPS
with boulder, and security
chain

SPECIAL 47.50-

Folding Baby
COACHES

ff

Iv1

THERE IS A PARTY
OF LOW PRICES
LA EUROPE A
BIG 33rd ANNIVERSARY

ENTERPRISE
STOVES
High Potency and
Superhot Oven

SPEOAL 135.60

Sewing Machines
NEW YORKER

SPECIAL 99.50

SPECIAL 14.95

Central Atb. t 1 Bti'ect Kant Tela. 2-1 Mo

2-183S

t'ONfUNK
GERMAN

Radio- and Record-

Prayer

IN EST CHAIRS
Several Models

FROM 8.95

Automatic
Washing Machine
Philco de Luxe

9 Pounds Capacity
SPECIAL 225.00

SPECIAL 179.95

DEEPSLEEP
SIMMONS
MATTRESS

SPECIAL 83.15

for the Living Room

Rfnre SPFI IAI. ..

Living; Room Set "New Triangle" .... 129.50 19. M
Living Room Set "Imperial 189.50 125.14

Living Room Set cubist'
tapestry with Damasc 275.00

Coffee Tables 25.00 12.50

Living Room Tables with black legs.. 29.50 rnmWk
Philco Hi-Fi No. 1764L 295.00 17558

Philco TV model 4155L 21" 406.00 295.1

Dh 1 1 XJi iPi Wn 111. nn 1JIU

X 1111V.V 1 j.U. 1 V 3 i.J tdUtJ 1 w tifm

rilU I Xll-ri IOO t 11U.UV 93.DH

T3 .- i n Dal fm,.. r.l.nir. m t n K 1 17 qA 4C Art

uuuc oct, iuiij v. i a t o auu mine . . mt.w u.w

for the Dining Room

Dining Room Set "Illusion" style
glass table 6 chairs, glass case
and modern cupboard
Dining Room Set No. 180 ivory
and chartrouse
Cupboards, wine, natural, walnut
Dining Table

Garden Glass Cases 109.50

Tapestry chairs 10.00
Wood seats Chairs 8.50
Dining Room Iron Set, glass table
and chairs 229 50

Before SPECIAL

795.00
295.00
99.50

55.00

For the Bedroom

J5.90
11.25
'49.95
7.50
8.J5
:M

Before SPECIAL
Bedroom Set "185, gold and
chartrouse 425.00 Jf9.50
Bedroom Set "Montecarlo" pinlc
and ivory futurist 550.00 399.50
Mahogany beds 45.00 JlS.75'
Two body shelf 119.50 89.85
Hairdresser with bench Tfr.OO 58.25
Bedroom rocking chair 19.50 14.59
Bedside Table 19.50 14.60
Chest of Drawers 65.00 48.75
Bedroom easy chair ., 19.50 J2.50'

for the baby's Room

"Tropicals" Cradles with
wire screen against mosquitoes
Child's shelf with two doors .
Painted Half Cradles
Cradles
Child's cars

Before SPECIAL

Child's High chairs, pliable
for the Garden

49.50
79.50
69:50
62 50
18.65
29.95
90.95

29.59
59.50
52.15
44.88
14.21
till

Beferr SPECIAL

Great suddIv of rattan chairs 12.50

Four pieces Wicker Set 4930
Chaise Lounge with waterproof
cushions 59.80
Table with Umbrella for the garden 19r95
Metal rocking chairs 15.00
for the Office

9.95

44.50

14.91

11

Little mahogany desk .
Medium mahogany desk
Big mahogany desk .
Typewriter Table
Rotarv Chairs
Easychaira
Miscellaneous

Befere

i? rounoa wasnmg marnine Automatic

Before SPECIAL

44,T
VU5
uM,
1HJWH
lk25

59.50

69.50
125.00
19.50
S9.50
13.00

Philco

Westlnghouse Refrigerator 2
Philco Wa.her Model 531
Qulrkfrf! Freezer 5 cu. ft.
Water Heater 50 gallon .
Sewlne Mftchlne. portable.
German "Boy"

fool

53.50
14.50
150 00
49.50

SPECIAL

7MM
ii
25.98..



HH
SUNDAY, AUGUST 17, 1958
THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
Mt SIX
Iti f nn irk n on 1 1 TTila CIl a ft fcl C,

At RenwMi Track T oday

fiomas 3 Homers Pace Bucs

To 13-4 Victory Over Redlegs

m w

MKKW YUKiS.. rtUg. id urn

eke Mantle slugged his 34th

jtimel&un of the season to take
6felein the Amenaan League
tenet derby but it wasn't

hough as the Boston Red box
fasted a 7-4 victory over the
tew York Yankees behind Tom Tom-fir
fir Tom-fir 3rewer'f eight-hit pitching.
Illie Red Sox collected 15 hits
f Dos (perfect game) Larsen
Teliefer Zach Monroe, in in-fidine
fidine in-fidine four doubles and Dick

rernert s loin nome run. bai bai-K
K bai-K was charged with his sixth
tow ajrainst eight victories.

The 26tn-year-oia rawn

tuck out six and walked oniy

inninp. added two unearned
runs in the fourth and batted
around for four runs in the
fifth.

Frank Malzone and Gernert
paced the Red Sox with three
hits apiece while Pete Runnels.
Sammy White and Jensen each
had two hits apiece.
Brewer had a two-hitter work working
ing working until Mantle's round-tripper
and although he tired in the
ninth, giving up three hits for
New York's other two runs, was
able to rack up his sixth com complete
plete complete game of the season.
In night games Cleveland was

lWteMng his seventnjat Chicago, Wasthington ai ru-

It was onlv his third timore. and ueiron, ai rwm.

imDh over the Yankees m aicitv in tne American uea..

fe-vear career, compared 10 1 1 in me iMauuuai jjcajuc, ouu.-

gfeats paw Warren spann won ms inui

.(amp ot tne season i.u give mu-

Mantle's hnmer. a 450 foot Milwaukee Braves a i-i vicwiy

iLvV. intn tv.o riuht.-fiplrl hlpach- 1 nvpr the Philadelnhia Phillies.

luat uivu niv- i't."v ,. . t
.a. u cu : it tVio Qppnnri KtraiSnt

feim nnp ahpari nf Wash- eamp in which thp Braves pad

n.fr.v Dm oiovprs anri twn in cr-n'-pH in the pifihth to beat the

nt of Boston's JacKie Jensen. Fhiines in dhcmhik uucw.

Fvrv Boston reeular ex'ept fift,h straight vic.torv Kem, mh-

J llTllllnM- nfA v ac- KflC- MI7Q11 k'PP V MM P f WH .St

trim 1 1 i ( I i s iiii !i"ici a..-5 """

In another game, Frank
Thomas clouded 3 home runs
today to bring his season to total
tal total to 32 and paoe the spurt spurting
ing spurting Pittsburgh Pirates to a
13-4 victory over the slumping
Cincinnati Redlegs.,
Thomas hit his last homer
during a five-run ninth-inning
rally that was almost washed
out by a sudden violent rain rainstorm,
storm, rainstorm, but the teams managed
to get the full game in even
though the players got drench drenched
ed drenched in the ninth.
The big third baseman had a
450 -foot shot off starter Harvey
Haddix in the second, and an another
other another homer off Willard Schmidt
in the sixth. His last, with two
aboard, came off Alex Kellner
in the ninth.
Thomas also drove in a run
with a sacrifice fly to tally six
for the day.

60c.

30c.

TO

DRIVE-IN

Today's Races

1st RACE OF THE DOUBLE

Purse $450.00
1st ACE OP
1 Teddy
2 Dependable
3 Pangal
4 Pepin
5 Bathina
6 Don Cirilo

Pool CIom 1:00

THE DOUBLE
A. Alfaro 102x
H. Ruiz 113
J. Talavera 112
B. Baeza 110
A. Credidio 103
J. Rodriguez 110

2nd ace "special' Imp. 5 Fgs.

Purse $650.00

2nd ACE OF
1 Voltage
2 Zutphen
3 Achived

4 Dona Flora
5 Brote
6 Cuquita

Pool Closet 1:30
THE DOUBLE

B. Baeza 108
E. Dario 106
H. Ruiz 115
J. Rodriguez 112
A. Lorless lOOx
F. Alvarez 108

3rd Race "Non-Winners Imp. 6
Purs $650.00 Pool Closes 2:00
ONE TWO

1 Tatin
2 Platano
3 Renata
4 (Bodegon
5 (El Pobreton

A. Perez 110
V. Castillo 110
H. Gustines 106
A. Alfaro 105x
B. Aguirre 110

WEEKEND
ATTRACTION!

7:00 J
q nn II

: ' W I

"A ATTPArTinKII ,umwnv": II

-V i i nnv i i vp r m

NO STRANGEJr

I Another thriller M KgjJfc I

m I

-w

WHIT BISStLL LtO GORDON Bl

Rochester Making
Bid To Clinch IL's
Third Playoff Spot

NEW YORK, Aug. 16 (UPI)
The Rochester Red Wings, too far
back to make a run for the Inter International
national International Leacue pennant, are now
makin? a determined bidtoclinch
the third nlavnff sDot as early as

! possible.

The Wings slammea lour nora nora-ers
ers nora-ers in defeating Havana, 13-2. last
night, and they now hold a seven seven-game
game seven-game edge over fourth place Mia
mi. However, Rochester still trails
front-running Montreal bv 7"2

trames and second-place Toronto

by six lengths.
Bob Gibson went all the way

for thp Red Wines although he

yielded 12 hits to Havana. C.ih C.ih-son,
son, C.ih-son, who won his fourth game in
seven dicisions. also contributed a

three-run homer to the Red Wing
attack. Other circuit drives were
hit by Ray Katt, Don Lassetter
and Gene Oliver.
In other action last night,

Montreal defeated Columbua, 5 0.
behind the three-hit pitching of
Charlie Rabe; Toronto kept oace
with the Royals by beating Rich Richmond,
mond, Richmond, 5-1, in the onener of a
scheduled double-header with the
second contest being rained out:
and Buffalo moved out of the
cellar for the first time since the
opening weeks of the season by
edging Miami, 3-2.

4th Race "H Natives 6 Fgs.
Part $375.00 Pool Cloasts 2:30
QUINIELA

1 Filon
2 Don Grau
3 Victoria
4 Vilma P.
5 El PequenO
6 (Radical
7 (Guacamaya

A. Credidio 108
G. Milord 107x
A. Alfaro lOlx
F. Alvirez 110
E Dario 113
A. ReyesR. 106
M. urley 115

5th Race 6th Series Imp. t Fgs.
Purs $400.00 Pool Closes 3:00
1 Cypress Bull M. Hurley 113
2 Colifato G. Milord llOx
3 Empire Cross A. Credidio 108
4 Bright Spur B. Baeza 115
5 (Ionias Pet Jose Rodri. 113
6 (Rajah F. Alvarez 110

Editor: CONRAOO SARCEANT

NATIONAL LEAGUE

Milwaukee

Pittsburgh

San Francisco

Los Angeles
St. Louis
Philadelphia
Chicago
Cincinnati

W
68
60
60
54
54
52
54
53

L
47
63
63
59
59
59
62
63

Pet.
.51
.481
.488
.478
.478
.468
.466
.457

CB
7
7
13
13
14
14V2
15

TODAY'S GAMES
Chicago at San Francisco
Pittsburgh at Cincinnati (2)
Philadelphia at Milwaukee (2)
St. Louis at Los Angeles (2)

x Alight games not included.

Yesterday's Results
Philadelphia 100 000 0001 8 0
Milwaukee 010 000 Olx 2 6 1
Simmons (6-11) and Looata;
Spahn (16-8) and Crnadall.

Pittsburgh
Cincinnati

021 001 22513 M 1
000 211 000 4 8 1

Friend, Porterfield, (8) and
Foiles, Hall (8); Haddix, Schmidt
(2), Lawrence (7), Kellner '8),
Jeffcoat (9) and Bailey. WP-Friend
(16.12. LP-Lawrence (6-11). Hrs.
Thomas 3 (30, 31 and 32), Robin Robinson
son Robinson (24), Stuart (7)'.

6th Race 5th Series Imp. 9 Fgs.
Purse $500.00 Pool Closes 3:40
1st RACE OF THE DOUBLE
1 Alhajar J. Justiniani lOlx
2 Phillipipon A. Credidio 106
3 Mariema Jose Rodri. 112
4 Goliat A. Alfaro llOx
5 (Pasatiempo J. Cadogan 102
6 (Pappa Flynn C. Ruiz 113

Chicago 002 100 0104 10 1

San Francisco 010 041 Olx 7 10 0

Drott. Elston 6), Hobbie (7) and
Neeman; McCormick, G. Jones

(6) and Schmidt. WP-McCormin
(9 5). T.P.Drott (5-10). Hrs Cepeda.
(23), T. Taylor (4), Banks 2 (3G
and 37), Mays (20).

AMERICAN LEAGUE

Teams
New York

xChicago

Boston
x Detroit
xCleveland
xBaltimore

xKansas City

xwashington

W L
75 42

60
58
56
56
52
50
50

55
56
57
60
59
62
64

Pet.
.641
.522
.509
.496
.483
.468
.446
.439

Romancero Big Favorite

To Win

71

$1000 feature

GB

13

16
17'2
19
2IVi

22Vi

TODAY'S GAMES
New York at Boston
Cleveland at Chicago
Detroit at Kansas City
Washington at Baltimore

Yesterday's R-sultj
New York 4
Boston 7

7th Race 5th Series Imp. 6
Purse $500.00 Pool Closes,

2nd RACE OF THE DOUBLE

Fgs.

-Rose of The
-Matrieulado
-Greco
-Acropoli

5 t'ritico

B. Aguirre 11')
C. Bovil 115
J. Talavera 105
F. Alvarez 115
A. Perez 115

WANTS BASSEY
HOUSTON NEA' Paul Jorgen Jorgen-son
son Jorgen-son can make 126 pounds and
wants a fight with Hogan Bassey
in Los Angeles.

4 Xistullari
5 Red Label
6 Towns Wall

11.

G.

Gustines 112
J. Ulloa 11D
Sanchez 113

12th Race 6th Series Imp. 6 Fgs.
Purse $400.00 Pool Closes. .
1 Lark G. Milord 107x
2 Fifito A. Alfaro 112x
3 Sober View J. Talavera 110

4 Atomic Spring H. Gusti. 105

The $2,000 added one mile and one-eighth

nio Anguizola Classic headlines today President Re-

mon racetrack.
A Held of the track's best native thoroughbreds
will match strides in this annual feature which hon honors
ors honors the memory of the late great turfman who was
assassinated along with his close friend President
Jose A. Reirion Jan. 2, 1955.

Washington at Baltimore
(Night game)
Cleveland at Chicago
Detroit at Kansas City

Knick Plays
Both Ends

NEW YORK (NEA) Phil Wool-

pert, p who coached him at the Uni

versity of San Francisco, says that
Mike Farmer can't miss making

.good with the New York Knicker

bockers of the National Basketball
Association.
"Farmer was a true All-America,"
says Woolpert, "because he
plays both ends of the court. In
a game where 'big hit, no field'
wonders crop up every season on only
ly only to fail with the professionals,
Mike with his all-round skill is
certain to stick!'
Farmer, six-foot-seven forward,
was the Knicks' top 1958 draft se
lection.
He led San Francisco to a 25-2
record last trip, was voted the
most valuable player in the West
Coast Conference. Ih his sopho sophomore
more sophomore year, as Bill Russell's team teammate,
mate, teammate, he played a big part in the
Dons' second straight national title.

The Drobable mutuels favorite Is

the Haras San Miguel's Kowance-

ro which have leading jocKey
Braulio Baeza in the saddle.'
Romancero, considered by many
to be the best native in training,
should be Dressed both in the bet

ting and in the actual race by the

vastly improved Lady u.ana, nen.
co and the Coral Destello entry.

Rounding out the list of entries

for this blue ribbon event are
Don Brigido and stretch bruning

Apache.
If at his best, little Apache
can be counted on to be up
with the leaders at the finish.
The nine furlongs should suit
his style admirably.

Romancero is rresh from an

easy victdry over a weak field

of seventh series imported thir-

ouehbreds but his time was far

from what he used to make be

fore being taken out of training
and placed under treatment for

an ailment. He turned the mile
in 1:43 2-5 while whipping bad-

leeged Aberargie by six lengths

The Eleta brothers' colt forrrer.

lv did much better than that

each time he went a mile. He

hold the native record of l:40for

the distance and lost by one

length to classv Refiazza in 1:39

three months ago.

Lady Edna, which gets better

with age. could be an upsetter

here. She thrives on distance and
has all the courage in the world.
Her only drawback are her weak
underpinnings which bother herat
times. Ruben Vasquez will guide
"JD" Stable star.
Henco is another which upset
the favorite. He recently returned
from a long layoff and won easi.
ly over seven furlongs. With a
little improvement, ne could take
the winner's share of the purse.
Henco will be ridden by compe competent
tent competent Heliodoro (Papito) Gustines.
Coral, a successful campaigner
against the lower classes of im

Anguizola, Classic

o.i n A

Purse $2000. Pool Closes.

QUINIELA

Sports Briefs

ROOKIES GET BERTHS
HERSHEY. Pa. (UPI) The

Philadelphia Eagles named two
rookie linemen Thursday to sifm
in Saturday's opening exhibition
came apainst the Baltimore Colts
Good pre season practice show showings
ings showings rewarded Ron Sabal and
Andv Nacrelli with starting
berths.

1 Lady Edna
2 Romancero
3 Don Brigido
4 Apache
5 Henco
6 (Coral
7 (Desiello

R. Vasquez 121
B. Baeza 114
G. Sanchez 124
B. Aguirre 124
A. Vasquez 114
G. Milord 124
F. Alvarez 124

9th Race "Special" Imp. i
Purst $650.00 Pool Closes.
ONE TWO

Fg.

TH'E PANAMA TRIBUNE

Bv Luis Romer

1 Pan Tostado
2 Double Dee
3 Pastoreo
4 Deungalope
5 Doble Fija
6 Now Then
7 Ramo

A. Credidio 104
H. Gustines 113
H. Ruiz 112
A. Alfaro 102x
E. Dario 110
J. Talavera 105
G. Milord 107X

1 Teddy
2 Doha Flora
3 Renata
4 Don Grau

5 Bright Spur
6 Pappa Flynn

CINEMmJcOPE nxae

WITH BARRY KtUEY MICHAtl NSR

7 Acropoli

8 Romancero

9 Double Dee

10- Ragazza
11- Distante
12- Fifito

Dependable
Cuquita
Platano
Vllma P
Cypress Bull

Philipipon

10th Race 3th Series Imp. 7 Fgs.
Purse $650.00 Pool Closes.. .

1 Joselito
2 Narcotico
3 Sunfair
4 Surumeno
5 Ragazza
6 (Paquiro
7 (Michiripa

E. Dario 100
J. Talavera 106
A. Perez 105
No boy 112
H. Gustines 113
A. Alfaro 106x
B. Baeza 113

Rose of the W

Lady Edna

Pastoreo
Michiripa (e)
Xistullari
Lark

11th Race 5th Series Imp. 7 Fgs
Purse $500.00 Pool Closes. .

1 Oliver A. Alfaro 102x

2 Recife F. Justiniani 106x

3-Distanfe F. Alvarez 112

m iiliilillllMJilMiimiilllun. HHliIllifiiS

ported thoroughbreds. Is usau
badly beaten when pitted against
the young native thoroughbreds
which get a big pull in the nan

dicapping because all of tne clas

sic races are weight-for Age

vents.
For example, Romancero. and
Henco, probably the two best colts
in the race, will carry only 114
because they are three-year olds
against 124 for the others, except
Lady Edna which gets in under
121 pounds because of her sex.
The distance seems much too
long for Destello, Coral's entry entry-mate
mate entry-mate and Don Brigido appearsto
be outclassed. Fernando Alvarez
will ride Coral while Guillermo
Sanchez has the leg up on Pan
Brigido.
THE DIVIDENDS I
First Race
1 Jackblt $4.80, $3.80
2 Mar Bravo $4.40
Second Race
1 Jai Alai II $3.60, $3.20
2 Fudge Girl $19.80
First Double: $9.00
Third Race
1 Tltita (excludede from
betting)
2 Enganoso $4.20, $2.20
3 Chito $2.20
One-Two: $7.20
Fourth Race

1 Okiland $4.00, $3.00
2 -Buscapleitos $6.20
Qulniela: $27.40
Fifth Race
1 Frijolito $10.00, $3.40
2 Yosiklto 3.0
Sixth Race
1- Elko $4.80, $2.20
2 Sicabu $2.20
Seventh Raee
1 Plav Boy $3.S0, $2.80
2 Soutnik $4.20
Second Double: $11.80
Eighth Race
1 Daniel i2.no 5.20
2 Black Bee $7.20
Qulniela: $14.20
Ninth Race ; i
1 Mossadea $14.60, $3.40
2 Parasol $2.20
One-Two $33.80
Tenth Race
1 Luciano $2 20
2 (No "lace betting).
Eleventh Race
1 Venern7a 3.20, $2.20
2 Nogalino $2.20.

Colombia's triumphant delegations of cyclists shown boardine
MEftO" flight at Tocumen International Airport when returnine; to

up the enviable record of placing
Tournament in Guatemala.

AVIANCA'9 "EL PANA

Colombia after chalking

Racetrack Tips

By CONRADO

1 Dependable
2 Cuquita
3 Renata

4 Don Grau
5 Bright Spur

6 Philipipon

7 Acropoli

8 Romancero
9- Double Dee
10- Mlchlripa (e)
11- Distante
12- Fifito

Tedd

Dona Flora
Platano
Vilma P
CypreMj
Pappa Flynn
Critlco
Lady Edna
Pastoreo
Ragazza
Xistullari
Lark

DRIVES OFF CUFF
LONDON UPI) Paul RandaJI.
18, drove his 1936 automobile off a
cliff because of a tiff with his
sweetheart 16-year-old Lynda

Badman, police aaid Friday, iney

first in armost all of the contests during the recent Cycling I said the car was oeeunyea, oui
Randall did not suffer a scratch.

Today

1st, 2nd 6th, 7th RACES

DU PLETAS
3rd and 9th RACES
ONE-TWO

QUIINIFJ AS
4th and 8lli Races

ANTONIO ANGUIZOLA CLASSIC

8th Race 9 fgs.
Purse $2,000.00
ADDED
1. LADY EDNA R. VASQUEZ 121
2. HENCO A. VASQUEZ 114
3. ROMANCERO B. BAEZA 114
4. APACHE B. AGUIRRE 121
5. DON BRIGIDO G. SANC$Z- 124
6. DESTELLO F. ALVMEL 124
7. CORAL J. ULL0& 124

Today

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

Children Are Not
Allowed At The
Race Track

i

s!sr; mJ

ii ii ii ii

PRESIDENT REMON RACE TRACK



.ttNDAT, AUGUST 17, 1951

THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
PAGE llfM"
League As Result Of Pacific Coast Debacle

1 1 1 1

Plan National College Grid

Gal Looks

In

Better

Cocktail Lounqe

besBBBBjssb. s,sH. -jy aaBl

BBrcllBBBBBBiiPP
fill BF ihB

By JIMMY BRESLIN

NEW YORK (NEA) -JXurinj

ormulatue years, one of im

household tasks was to run to the

store, Irving's candy store, to put
in a two-dollar bet for any adult

guests in tae house with strong
opinions.

Qn one such trio, Irving was not
around but his wife handled the
transaction. She was in the midst

of writing out a slip in carbon

one for the customer and one lor

the records when two plain plain-clothesmen
clothesmen plain-clothesmen came into the placa.
They were looking to make a
pinch. '.
Irying'i wfe promptly took the
lips', popped them into her mouth
amf with a couple of quick iue iue-toiide
toiide iue-toiide movements of false chop choppers
pers choppers chewed, and swallowed tiie
evidence: It was one of the most
unladylike things we have seen
about the glamour which rubs off
wotpen who get into sports. Tiiey
should not, it has always been
claimed here, be allowed to have

anything to' do with a man's bfsi-j

ness. Ater all, is a man s joo
to "swallow horse slips. I r v i n g's
wife, should liave been home booking.

JoAnne Gunderson

The Russian ar finally getting
arouncL to that view. Nina Puuo Puuo-mareva,
mareva, Puuo-mareva, the talented Moscow us
i ns thrower and ahooliiter. has

been permanently barred from total of 199 entries were accepted

Peri athletics and indications ore i py uey and his United States

she will be only the first j Golf Association, which is two tess

But here in this country we saw man me aii-ume record, tncfud

By HARRY GRAYSON
LOS ANGELES INEA) When
the Pacific Coast Conference was
dh banded, the treasury was an announced
nounced announced at a mere $175,000. Which
led promptly to the notion that i
college football league composed
of such huge gate draws as South South-era
era South-era California and UCLA could on only
ly only be down that low in cash be because
cause because they were paying the play
era top much.

ur taugh Had Hopes For Pirates,

Never Expected A Contender

By HARRY GRAYSON

PITTSBURGH (NEA) -It was

on Aug. 3 of last season when

i Danny Marutaugn answered me
But the 43 year-old coast college j phone in a Chicago hotel l
football league, With its Rose Bowll then put on his jacket ad '.3t
and high pressure football is not,, i to floe L. Brown's suite to say, yes,
we find, disbanding in lavor of be manger of the Pittsburgu
amateurism. Pirates.
i The team won 26 and lost 25
Instead, there is a long-range j the rest of the way under him,
plan forming out here. It would! but at the major league meeting
call lor the establishment of a at Colorado Springs during the
loosely-knit, but powerful organi- winter, Danny, was around bums
nation comprising Army, Navy, Pittsburgh fro t office people .o
The Air Force Academy, Notre to one Slde and inwtug that

Dame, Pittsburgh and fiv- big we S j- k Tt I
coast schools- Southern Cal, U- could do better than that.
CLA. California. Stanford and

Washington. IT WOULD SBBM, THEN, that1 "He hardly touches the b;iU
he had a eood line on the Pirates whitpv Ford or the Yankees n ns

OVERTURES who now have moved up perm?- ed. "He gets rid of it that quicn

to thrown out he mumbles something
n about thinking he could make it.

with the idea this was going
happen automatically. It was
little too much to count on.

"But after I began to think I'm I DON'T KNOW WHAT yo.i
club out I could see where there were thinking," Haney snapped,
was no reason why we couldn't h-. "but if you were thinking about
In the first division. After that, I the Wall Street Journal and those
you hoped for more." stock averages you can start think-
u ,u. ing 00 less."

iviunaugu, aim me i iusii n ;:a
fans who have started to turn out But it is different now. After
wholesale, are now getting all they running through sieges with a1

ever could have hoped for. 1 hi s Paul Pettit or Ron Neccai or Dick

is the team that now has resj.ect Hall tlu Pirates throw big leaguers

from every quarter. At the All

Star game, for example, players
from both leagues stopped to
watch Bell Mazeroski, the Buc :,e :,e-cond
cond :,e-cond baseman, work out dunnsj
in'ield practice.

at you now and they are around

to stay.

nently, baseball people say from

a seventh and eighth place nntsn-

IN ADDITION,

have been made to Oklahoma,
which Bud Wildinson ha- made al
together too strong for the Big Se Seven.
ven. Seven. Nobody in California is concern concerned
ed concerned about the break-up of the Paci Pacific
fic Pacific Coast Conference. Not as long

as the substitute plan

much promise

. a .. i. .. TT tie ureiv,

stakes college tootDaii on a nation- didn,t jlk in and take th

at Dans, in tne past, uregon, ure-

gon State and Washington State
appeared automatically on one of
the big schools' schedule and the
gate receipts quite important a a-round
round a-round here reflacted the general
attitude toward these smaller

schools. Nobody came.

So here where the Dodgers Giants

Army Men Finish
Second, 3rd In US
Pistol Championship

WORKING WITH If If If CPOIT

er to a team on tne near iringes at short and Frank Thomas at
oi pennant contention. third. Mazeroski give the Pirates Army men finished second and
. ..... . as strong an infield as there is in third in the National Individual
J7t tilri Dannv amTts how lhe Bob Skinner' thc ol!'- l Championshis at Canm
! &rr,!!M hs finally arrived as tne Perry, Ohio. Thursday as a civi-

e plan gives so,",'- r". Th oossibilities m,ter And wl,n ,Bob l'ncn- ilian won the title for the tirsi
of outright hfeh'ri: ";P w 1 M?t Vern w Ron Kline. Curt Ray- ,ime in history. The match was

a.a.li a.- H6ic vaava-. - --. finr U ni b'i nH fl tin wet .A' i

uuut i i av.c iih vjcim fsr it i i

stick with them, witness, on a
recent niirning, two enthusiastic
phone calls, pne was from Joe
Dey, whu spoke highly of tin
Women's Amateur Golf Cham
pionship at (he Wee Burn Country
Club, Darien, Conn., ending Aug.
23.
The other was from Fred Cor Corcoran,
coran, Corcoran, who still is the main sourca
of golf information in the coun country.
try. country. Fred insisted that the Ladies,

tour would be at Waterloo, lowa

ed are the members of both the1?1"0 !00tba" Hts and rac-

U.S. and British Curtis Cup teams

which played to a tie this year.
These teams comprise 14 play
ers and under the rules their ex
penses have been paid to this
tournament. All the others, how however,
ever, however, have to pay their own biiis
from such 'spots as the Club de
Golf, Mexico City, Camden Coun Country
try Country Club. Camden, S.C.; Paradise
Valley Club, Scottsdale, Ariz.

This compounds the felony of

Aug. 21.24 and that next year the i females in athletics. For wherever

fg poiting for a 32-tournament i the woman travels, somebody has
tour worth $200,000. put up money, usually a man.

Dey s show does bo a little way is,, particularly u wives are ai

Hike To Fight
Says Army Feather
Boxing Champion

Bv Jm Fthtrton

"I Ike to fignt ...it's my life, h class and the minor leagues

ing have made the coast totally

big-time conscious, colleges intend
to cash in.

, , iU fight to win ...and I usually oo. i Fre(j Haney, who manaced
And they are going to avoid the Thi statement demonstrates thpm fnr a time hpfnro mnvin, u

mistakes ot otner

still re.
Br.inrh

Rickey's bright colleeetrained

boni's snoile youngsters on sp

conferences, 1 1,. etraiehtfnrward. confident the Rravp snd liinrv

wmcn in past years nave Deen ran- cnaracler 0f ppc Sammy Ibarra ; members having one of

sacKen oy commissioners ana eau-i of Headquarters Battery, 764tn
cators who are silly enough to ex- AAA BattaUon, Fqrt Clayton ...the
pect a coach to put together'an un 1957 An.Army featherweight box box-aalaried,
aalaried, box-aalaried, tmhutled football team;1 champ.
Little Sam, a stylish slugger
IN THI NATIONAL COLLEGE from San Juan, P ., is 20 years

LEAGUE, there.would be nothing old, stands five feet 10 M, inches

to remove the unfeminine com

plaint about women athletes. With
auch as .Barbara Romack and
Jo Anne Gunderson, the gals do

voivea, a gooa way to get rid o.

tnein lor awhile. But it still does

more than a slight understanding

Not too much attention will be
paid to academic requirements
now you tell me, does anybody

tall and tiDS the scales at 127

pounds (one poiuid over his fight fighting
ing fighting weighty.

Born and raised in ban .man.

nnl mtlrn tkn ..it....,;.... ...... ,!.!..

rt.it Li i T. j. Ireallv rare what prarie nnartor- Ibarra has been flffhtine as an

0 Anne uunueiami. Ulr Kd u atiu i,,nn.-, ic auyuuatuiy ; , . t -t ,j ........
not look, .bad when' viewed irumthe spots where a lady can m-kn in calculus?- Norwould I amateur sine, he was 13 years

any angle dtfring a swing. a place for herself. But by and ram '" sP5l"ll'?"8', ', "5.el"f S Z u

Nor has ahv hurrtah ever iiaid! large the Karlol Faeeros. Romack. I ,pse wora tor miannai neip,

a nAfiLn U' DannM atelAvd t f I vnp !rd ffttv an1 far hohiiann j

the professionals

needed a face-lifting

But basically, there is nothing

s unglahidrous1 as a 'woman in
sports. The average golf dub has
been flooded with women mem members
bers members in the past few years and

anybody can tell you courses, par

ticularly on a weekday, become

one discordant array off honks

slices, bell-topped Bermuda shorts
and talk of mah jong.
For the Women's Amateur, a

sisters etc. type are few and far between

and we should have the normal
wholesome American gal home

or better yet. on the loose
the club cocktail lounge.

studied.

be' of

hem

bv RISE

inventor of

Aerated Shaving

Patented,

exclusive

MUMUMH
IP

Player Of The Day

VIC POWER
Vic Power pulled what is per perhaps
haps perhaps the most dramatic play in
baseball a theft of home home-twice
twice home-twice Thursday and the second
time he won the ball game.
The Cleveland Indians' third,
baseman slipped home with the
winning run in the 0th inning to
give the Tribe a 10-9 victory over
the: Detroit Tfeis, Power also
store home in the eighth inninj;
during a five.rmv rally.
The 26-year-old native of Puerto
Rico'thiis 'bee'' me the first Ameri American
can American .League placer, to. steal home
twice in ono' fame a feat that
eluded efen the immortal Ty
Cobb. The feat was'" performed
only twice previously, by Na
tional Leaguers: Joe Tinker of
the Chicago Cuds on June 28,
3910,, and Larry Doyle of the New
York Giants on Sept. 18, 1911.

As for the grade of football which

in i ur cob si oii; snois picture unaer

tne new setup, Southern ranfor ranfor-nia's
nia's ranfor-nia's schedule this year fives a
hint.. The Trojans play Georgia,
Tech. Southern Methodist, Iowa,
Notre Dame, Pittsburgh and Illi Illinois,
nois, Illinois, Anybody for cross-country?
The Ro-e Bowl is certain to hook
up with the idea, givinc the coast
champion the rich data on New
Year's Day, and no questions ask asked.
ed. asked. Something in the way of proof
of this is that the committee look looking
ing looking to form the league didn't
even send a reoresentative to the
final meeting of the conference,

TASTY CHALK

Freehold, N.J.-NEA) -Freehold
Raceway, a trotting track, hopes
to equal iast year's record for

consistency. Sixty-four per cent have to tackle free-wheeling
of the favorites ran in the money, cuiting like its own.

But the athletic faculty members
agreed to uphold all the penalties
p"d fines assessed while the Paci Pacific
fic Pacific Coast Confer, was alive. This
means that UCLA, which perhaps
will have the most able outfit a
round, is the' only one ineligible
for this year's Rose Bowl. Oregon
Stat figures to et the call.

Football sharks tell me that
there will r0t be one really out outstanding
standing outstanding t n out here this year.
But as for the future, let me be
the first to warn the Big Ten,
which has won all but one Rose
Bowl game since its marriage with
the Pacific Coast Conference in
1945. The picnic is finished.

After this year, the Big Ten will

re

TODAY-theatres-TODAY

CAP IT OLIO

35s. y 29.
Last of the Fast Guns
With Gilbert Roland
' FEMALE ANIMAL
With George Snyder
Documentn.l Short!
THIS IS RUSSIA

T I TO LI

35c 20c.
Spanish Program!
SUSAN A YTO
with Abbi Lane
and Xavier Cugat
- Also;
MI HO JACINTO
with Pablltb Calvo

VICTORIA
25c. 15c.
GUN FEYER
with Mark Stevens
- Also: -Chicago
Confidential
with Brian Keith

mo

ISc.

29c.

LEGEND OF THE
LOST
with John Wayne
- Also:
TROOPER HOOK
with Joel McCrea

1956 at Fort Buchanan, P..

and was sent to Fort Chaffee,

Where he took his basic training.
Atter completion of basic he
was assigned at Fort Bliss, Tex.,
where he served out the remaind remainder
er remainder of his two years. While signed
there he fought 20 bouts, winning
19 and losing -one. Thirteen' of his
wins were via the knockout route,
one by TKO and five by decision.
Included in this string were some
of the Army's finest boxers. In
1957 Ibarra won the All- army
featherweight boxing champion
ship by defeating Papa Miou from
Hawaii, at Fort Sill, Okla.
After ending his tour of duty at
Fort Bliss, Ibarra re-enlisted in
the Army and was sent to the
Canal Zone on his present assign assignment.
ment. assignment. With many trophies already to
his credit Ibarra is more than an anxious
xious anxious to add a few more to the list.
He plans to don gloves for
the Fort Clayton boxing team this

fall and has high aspirations of

winning the USARCARIB feather

weight title.
He also has aspirations of win winning
ning winning enough fisticuff honors to
qualify himself to represent Puer Puerto
to Puerto Rico in the boxing division of
the ati" American Olympiads
...and with the combination of his
skill, plus the fact that he has
three more years in the CZ the
leaves in 1961) to accomplish
these feats, I think little Sam has
a very good chance of fulfilling;

tnase desires.

initially fired in 1936.
The winner was James Clark of
Shrcveport, La., who fired a 25 25-98
98 25-98 out or a possible 2700. In tak taking
ing taking the crown, however, Clark
r-iir-i in crck the magic 600
mark, which is the four-minu:e
mile of shooting.
Tallinn C'trk were Sergeant
Emil Heugatter (formerly with
'Oi'i I'ntry here). and
Lieutenant Colonel William Han Hancock,
cock, Hancock, both members of the U.S.
Army Advanced Marksmanship
Unit at Fort Benning. Ga. Ser Sergeant
geant Sergeant Heugatter scored 2591 and
Hancock was a point behind.
A US. Ar nv Caribbean nrrks.
man was a member of the Army

cond, with two cout, a run nee lor! team which timshed second in
The young man tried to steal 'the team ma'ch. He is Soecialist
third, ignoring every basebal rulejFour Philip Mcintosh, of the 534th
ever writ'en, and when he came I Military Police Company at Fort
back to the dugout after bei4 Clayton.

the pitching is there. If Roberto
Clemente could keep no his Hitt Hitting
ing Hitting Milwaukee might have a se serious
rious serious challenger.
All of which gives some mean
ing to the baseball arguments
they have at Frank Gustine's oi
Coyne's or the Devonshire or the
other places around Forbes Fiel.i
Everybody talks baseball in
these places, but in the past thev
would be bringing up a ball chili

that was a cross between a collr?r.

THE PRODUCER OF "PEYTON PLACE' NOW

TAKES A SEARING LOOK AT A SOUTHERN TOWNI

COLOR by DC LUXE gjmWW IVf

(Also showing WUNDAY-MONDAY)
(Also showing MONDAY)

NATIONAL SKI
Pine Mountain, Ga. NE(A)
National and regional champions
vie for new honors in the Nat ion a
Water Ski Tournament at Ida Ca
son Callaway Garens at Pin
Mountain, Aug. 22-24.

ITODA-ENCANTO-35-20I

Double Terror Hit!
Dana Andrews In

'CURSE OF THE DEMON'
Join Taylor in

'20,M MILES TO EARTH"

SERVICE CENTER THEATRES TODAY!

BALBOA i

AIR CONDITIONED
30 3.50 6:10 8 '0

COCO SOLO 2:30, 7:00

Brian Keith
Mala Powers
"SIERRA BARON"

lin Cinemascope & Colo

Also Showing Monday!

DIABLO HTS. 2:30, 7:00

June Allison
David Niven
MY MAN GODFREY"

iiT Cinemascope & Color

You'll Just Love It!

GAMBOA 7:00
Karl Maiden
Natalie Wood
"BOMBERS B-52"

in ClneknaScope & Color

GATUN

2:30 & 7:00

Ray Mllland
Barry Jones
'THE SAFECRACKER'

MARGARITA
2:00 5:30 8:40
Marlon Brando
Montgomery clift
"THE YOUNG LIONS"
in Cinemascope!

PARAISO 7:00

f A HATFUL OF RAIN"

in CtnemaScope
(Also Showing Monday)

SANTA CRUZ 7:00

Barry Sullivan
Barbara Stanwyck
"THE MAVERICK
QUEEN"

CAMP BIERD

(STEEL BAYONET"

(Also showing MONDAY)

6:15 8:10

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one watch
The Oyster waterproof case for
perfect protection the Perpetual
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the automatic calendar thee
three add up to the Rolex
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that is on sale today.
The Rolex Red Seal indicate
that the Chronometer to which
It It attached has passed the
tests of the Swi Government
Testing Stations and has been
awarded its own Official Timing
Certificate.

TV Onto
111 Perpetual Dattjux

ROLEX
Buying in
Casa Fastlich
means you can win a Diamond
on December 21st.

Caa ftlich
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to NEW ORLEANS (non-stop) and HOUSTON (one-stop).
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on Super-6 Clippers with RADAR.
Choose either first class "President" Service or
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3
5



THE SUNDAT JTMERICAW
SimMI, AC OUST IT, I73S
C L A S S I F I
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
-' I
A kmii:' -Vri'.JWL.-V'
SUM m a i

MGE EIGHT

E D

s

.

I

mt si

i

rv

tit.

w he

Resorts

PHILLIPS Oeeansid Cotteoel

t Santa Clara R de P Phone Be-
nam 3tt77 Cristobil 3-1673.
- TOfTWS Cottage end L'M
. teach Houm On. mile part the
Sp?6iMo. Phone Balbot 1 866.

Houses
FOR RENT Furnished chalet
far tvo months September and
October. 5200. Tel. 3-1407.
FOR HINT: Furnished house,
living reoir,, dining room, two
bedroom', kitchen, maid's room,
farage. Or.!y $12; 00 me-nthiy,
tttar Panama Hotel. Vij E.pana,
house adjacent la R-dio Miramar.
FOR RENT- -3 bedrooms house
residential area, call 2-1486 of office
fice office houit.
Rooms
FOR RENT-. In El Cangrejo
nicely lurnished one bedroom
ipacieui apartment. Call 3-7453.
Commercial Sites
Mercedes Building. De luxe com commercial
mercial commercial and office building. Ample
parking space. Night watchman.
Moderate rents. Balboa Avenue,
next to nuns school. Ricardo A.
Mire S. A. Tel. 2-3436.
Bulgain Farmed Out
To Caucasus Post
Until Official Ouster
MOSCOW (UPI) Former Pre.
mier Nikolai Bulganin has been
appointed to a provincial post in
the north Caucasus, il was offi officially
cially officially announced today, in s
mnv-P annarentlv presaging his
imminent removal iromthat Pres
idium ol the Communist I'arty s
Central Committees.
There has been no formal an announcement
nouncement announcement of Bulganin's removal
from the Presidium. But the dis disclosure
closure disclosure that he had been named
chairman of a local econonvc
council in the Caspian Sea terri territory
tory territory of Stravropol. a relatively
minor job, indicated thai for prac
tical purposes he no longer was
an active member of the Presid-
ium.
I was considered probable here
that the next meeting of the cen central
tral central committee, Bulganin's nme
would b" lormally removed from
the ranks of the top leadership of
the Soviet Union.
Bulganin has been reported 'M
for the last several weeks. Early
in the summer, Premier 'ikita I
Khrushchev said that Bulganin
was in the hospital and had under undergone
gone undergone a substantial operation.
"" ""Recently he has recovered
enougli to re, urn in work but.
work of an infinitely less anions
and responsible character than lie
has had during Ihe last 20 years.
The official Soviet news agency
Tass said in ihe announcement
that Bulganin already had started
work on his new job. He previous previously
ly previously had been named chairman of
the slate bank
Bulganin was replaced by Khru Khrushchev
shchev Khrushchev as premier early this year,
jear.
Bulganin joined a Khrushchev,
deposed group thai included for former
mer former foreign ministers Vyacheslav
Molotov and Dniitr Srepilov, Pre Presidium
sidium Presidium member La.ar Kagano
vich, and former Premier Geor
Malenkov.
Molotov, Kaganovich. Malenkov,
and Shepilov all were removed at
th same time last summer. T'"V'
wre labeled the "antj partv
tmp"
-JPefense minister (ieorgi Zli'ikov
joined then' a lew months lali"
when Khrushchev removed him
flMV leadms role in public life.
5j1f were given oosls f a i from
thf'jitat of powpr in Moscow
's Red Sanders
-Heart Attack
tiUJ A.MjIi.LI'.S I 1 I'D 110111
(BBttt S a n u e r ai-lfnnwli'-ipoii
coj)ln genius who heeami
ccSSr of tlie scl onsumir,
Pacific Cna 1 1 Conference i m m-trsjvws?.
trsjvws?. m-trsjvws?. war. dead lonsy -vic'im
of'a heart attack.
Jumiiers. whose nine fabulous
ytlftl as UCLA's head coaoi
a thorn in Ihe side ol many o'
the PCC's less successful n
bers, died Thursdav in a dnwn.
town Los Angeles hotel room
...Witn.imn al ine lime was a
afltd, W. T. (Pop) Crimes an,
lend ol Grimes. Ernestine
e. Grimes sairl Sandrr.s nni
were talkins "baseball and Ihe
upcoming football season'' when
the 53-year. old coach was stricken
and collapsed.
,txa. more than i half hour
yhile hotel employes sought
vainly to locate a doctor, Sanders
lay unattended on the floor. Thru
the police and the Emergency
Hospital were called but wVn
po'ice arrived Sanders was dead
IdrV Wai Sanders' successful re
rroiliii)' thai lirsl nellled Ije
jCC.-h Hul the real blow was hi hi-finest
finest hi-finest hour his iinbelieveable

LzLLA
m ffi5it

Dies

I'

Apartments

FOR RENT: Furnished one
bedroom apartment all conve convenience!
nience! convenience! No. 10, 7" Ave. Coco
Del Mar San Francisco), phone
4-0340.
FOR RENT: Comfortable 2
bedroom, living-dining room,
kitchen, San Francisco. 3-5067
after 2.0C p.m.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment
ment apartment 90 Street No. 16, San
Francisco, Tel. 3-2457.
FOR RENT: One bedroom apar apar-mcnt
mcnt apar-mcnt with livingroom, dining dining-room,
room, dining-room, balcony, kitchen and bath,
place to wash and garage. Quiet
section Bella Vista. Rent $70.00.
Phone Panama 3-0763 or 2 2-0027.
0027. 2-0027. FOR RENT: Furnished 2 bed
room apartment. Be'i'i Vista for
months September, October. Call
3-3387 between 3 and 6 p.m.
FOR RENT: Two modern Du- j
plex, two bedroom, hot water.
Campo Alegre. Tels. 3-3379
2-2341.
FOR RENT: Modern two bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment, 2 baths, large
sitting, dining room, maid's room
with service, nice playgrounds,
chine $30.00, dishes, pots, and
ing office hours.
FOR RENT: Apartments, cool,
quiet and attractive; one bed bedroom,
room, bedroom, living, dinette, with or
without furniture, on street ad adjoining
joining adjoining entrance to Hotel Panama-Hilton.
Inquire Foto Halcon
in same vicinity. Tel. 3-1179 or
3-6082.
Classes in Ballet Tap and
Toe Taught by
DOROTHY CHASE
will be resumed in October.
Registration dates to be
announced later.
August 15 to Sept. 15
8 DAY
LIMA TOUR
Inc. air fare, transfer, tours,
and deluxe hotel
$180
leave ev.v Tues. and Fri.
FIDANQUE TRAVEL
Tel. Panama J-Kilil
the first and only
transistor
SPEED LIGHT
no more hUrncd out lubes
guaranteed lor life
work on flashlight batteries
ang'e of 7o
only $27.50
International Jewelry
155 Central Ave.
1
LIFE INSURANCE
call
JIM RID0E
General Agent
Gibraltar Life Ins. Co..
for rates and information
Tel. Panama 2 0552
The New
S P
NIKON
With built-in Universal
Viewftnrler System
i.i. itiist i.
Pa mm:'. Colon
I
iai.i; k "I '-e'ling liir be1-' ou! ol
little !us i,y, m"imi;i His club, j
s! n pi 'i-il of iis seniors an n
st ric( or! in Its ri'eruiling, postrrn
an asio'.ding 8-2 record in a.
but win 'hp Pi! title
Sanders amassed a nine yea1
total of lit; wins 19 losses and
lie. This i n I u d e d Hirer con
seculive !'(.'( litres, anil a na'ional
championship in 1354.
WASHINGTON ll'l'li The
nuclear p o xv e i e d submarine
Nautilus will H in at New Yin i;
harbor for Ihree days alter ii
return Ai:.. from its hi.s'oric
journey under Ihe North Pole tin
Navy announced Thursday.
A IK CONDITIONERS
-GIBSON-
Capacities to fit any require requirements.
ments. requirements. 5 years guaranty
Duty free. Price lor C. Z.
residents.
TROPELCO, S.A.
t&lh St. -:id Via ICsuaua
TKI,. .1-12H.-.

LEAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE Of OUR AGENTS OR OUR OFFICES AT 13-37 "H" STREET, PANAMA T.IBRERIA PRECIADO 7 Street No. !S AOBNCIAS
INTERNAL. DE PUBLICACIONES No. 3 Lottery Plau a) CASA ZALOO Central Ave. 45 LOURDES PHARMACY 182 La Carrasquilla a) PARMACIA LOM LOM-BAKDO
BAKDO LOM-BAKDO No. 26 "B" Street MORRISON 4th of July Ave. & J St. LEWIS SERVICE Ave. Tlvoli No. 4 a) PARMACIA EST ADOS UN1DOS 149 Central Ave
r A K.MAI I A LUX -164 Central Avenue e HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE J Fco, de la Oia Ave. No. 41 FOTO DOMY Justo Arosemena Ave. and 33 St. PAR PARMACIA
MACIA PARMACIA VAN DER J1S 50 Street No. S3 a FARMAC1A EL 8ATURRO Parque Lefevre 7 Street a PARMACIA "SAS" Via Forras 111 NOVEDADES ATHIS
Beside the Bella vtsu Theatre.

Automobiles
FOR SALE: 1956 Buick SpeciaJ
station wagon, 4 door, 6 passeng passenger,
er, passenger, radio, conventional drive. Ex Excellent
cellent Excellent tires. 25,000 miles,
S1960. Phone Balboa 6375,
6232-B, Los Rios.
FOR SALE: 1951 Super 88
Oldsmobile Holiday, with hydro hydro-matic
matic hydro-matic and radio, good transpor transportation.
tation. transportation. $395.00 Huldtquist 8461
Margarita Tel. 3-2948.
FOR SALE: 1954 Buick Cen Century
tury Century two-door sedan. Perfect
cendition. Tel. Balboa 2194
evenings.
FOR SALE: 1951 Green Pon Pon-tiac,
tiac, Pon-tiac, 4-door sedan, excellent
mechanical condition, good tires.
Call Ft. Davis 260 or Colon
1 177.
FOR SALE: 1953 Dodge 4-door
sedan. Good condition, $600.00.
Phone Balboa 2-1552 House
House 0432-B Ancon.
FOR SALE : 1956 Ford Ranch
wagon, 5276 Morrison street
Diablo.
FOR SALE: 1955 Plymouth
Plaia, 2 tone, 4 doors sedan,
nolo, ws, duty paid, good con condition.
dition. condition. Tel. Panama 3-3237.
AUTOS EISENMAN OFFERS
FOR SALE:
1956 Chevrolet 4-DR Sedan. 6
cyl. stand, trans, tutone. Very
gcod car.
1956 Mercury-Montclair Hard Hard-lop
lop Hard-lop tutone, leather upholstery,
radio, W W tires. Beautiful car.
1957 Buick -Riviera Hardtop, tu tutone.
tone. tutone. WW tires, stand, trans.
Perfect condition.
1955 Chevrolet -.tation Wagon
4-DR tutone, radio, stand, trans.
1955 Chevrolet-lutone, radio, 6
cyl. stand, trans. Perfect mecha mechanical
nical mechanical cond.
1953 Ford-Convertible, leather
upholstery New W W tires, radio.
1956 Cadillac Hardtop, radio.
WW tires, Power steering b
brakes. Excellent mechanical con condition.
dition. condition. Like New,
1956 Chevrolet-Sta. Wagon 9
pass. 4DR radio, tutone. Excel Excellent
lent Excellent condition.
1956 Chevrolet BelAir 4DR
beautiful tutone, radio. WW
tirfv automatic trans., Excellent
condition.
Alt dav-Next to Coca-Cola Co.
Tck Panamd 2-2616 2-4966
FOR SALE: 1949 Nash 600.
cond transportation $200. Tel.
B.-lboa 2384 after 4.00 p.m.
5608 Diablo..
FOR W.E: 1 955 Mercury
Wontrliir convertible, power
steerinq, windows, and seats.
Call 828-3427.
FCR SA'.F: 1958 Volk, Waoen
lUdio V W under coated. Call
Gatun 581.
FOR SALE: 1955 Buick Special
Riviera 4 door, hardtop. Power
windows brakes and steering,
radio, excellent condition, ori original
ginal original owner, see at house
251 1-D. Cocoli. phone 4-353.
FOR SALE: Late 1956 Chev Chevrolet
rolet Chevrolet 9 passenqer station wagon,
excellent condition. Also 1 8 foot
runabout, brand new, never used
for one or two outboard motors.
Wonderful bargains. Call f f-7744
7744 f-7744 Panama. After Sunday.
FOR SALE: 55 Pontiae hrd hrd-too.
too. hrd-too. Hydromaflc. power brakes,
full leather upholstery, 5 new
tires. Clean new car condition
thrncghput. Phene Balboa 2 2-2850.
2850. 2-2850. "OPERATOR!" Ama ? i nj
scenes like this one of a dog
using the phone will add hilar hilarity
ity hilarity to a forthcoming Wall Dis Disney
ney Disney movie, "The Shaggy Dog
Its built around a 17-ye.n-old
wlio discovers he can chance
him elf ilto u sheepd"!!. Tlie
dog even drives a hot rod.

Home Articles

FOR SALE: Westinghousc re refrigerator,
frigerator, refrigerator, draw draper with
traverse rods, Rattan couch and
chairs 110) 2-6319.
FOR SALE: RCA refrigerator,
9 cu. ft. Excellent condition.
Phone 3-1709.
FOR SALE: Machine and
equipment for plastic Binding
Information Tel. 3-1068.
Musical Director
Of Mutual Network
To Speak At Clayton
Lt Col Philip Lampkin, musical
director f Mutual Broadcasting
System Network, will discuss "Ra
dio and Television Drama, Past,
Present and Future" at the Fort
Clayton Service Club next Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday at 7 p.m.
Lampkin is on the Isthmus to
serve his yearly two weeks' tour
of active duty. He has a diversi diversified
fied diversified background in show business
with extensive work In radio, tele
vision and on the legitimate stage.
He has been invited to spfcak as
the guest of the newly-formed
drama club at the Fort Clyaton
Service Club. At the completion
of his address, Lampkin will lead
a question and answer discussion.
All military, dependents and ci civilians
vilians civilians are cordially invited' to
hear this out-standing authority
on professional drama.
Lampkin leaves the Isthmus
Wednesday morning for Puerto
Rico.

AROUND TOWN
BY TOM

Nonchalant as ever, attorney Ru Ruben
ben Ruben Miro was convalescing at the
Tivoli Guest House in Ancon. fol following
lowing following his discharge from the San
Fernando Clinic, where he was
confined as a result o the pot potshots
shots potshots ta'en at him a few weeks
ago.
Over in Colon the Amigas de la
Caridad are getting set lor their
anniversary celebration.
Photog Noman Bennett and his
B.W. were having the time o,
their lives as two anniversaries
were on lap and accordingly cci.
ehrated in real -cone stvle.
No kidding it was the most on
Wednesday when Mrs. Bennett
observed her birthday and came
Sunday marking the first anniver.
sary of matrimony for the popul
ar couple.
Little Jorge Williams son of Mr.
.ind Mrs. Ladrick Williams 0' Ca Calle
lle Calle jEstudiante was all over in
smiles on Saturday as a kiddies
ge-t-to.gelher was held in his hon
or.
Al the Salon "W" last Tuesday
evening there was a real parade
of talent. The talent show bronchi
together some of the best in Pa.
nama and Colon although the ni'ize
money went to the Atlantic side,
through Miss Shirley Stewart and
Val Reid.
I'he stork is one fellow that nev
er seems to tire. He's always or
the job in a round the clock fash
ion. This time it ws a visit to
Mr. and Mrs. Oliver Royce.
It was a girl, too, the first for
'he popular couple. The blessed
event occured at the Oorgas h is
pital. As usual mom and baby are
reported doing nicely, while the
dad is all smiles.
When you get one of the invita
(ions for the Altamira's sixlh an
niversary dance you are goin; to
be convinced that they are th
most. A combination of color and
tone.
A striking example of Ihe coo
peration many business men o
the capital city will lend to a goo.1
cause. Relieve it or not.
Julio Castellanos of Ciearrillos
Panama and boss man Brandon
Kisenmann, pull no punches no'
only in socio" th, t their nroduc1
is genuine, but when they offer

For
REAL ESTATE INVESTMENTS

Hi

Miscellaneous

FOR SALE: Brevitype machine
and full course from Brevitype
Institute, California. Excellent
condition. Call Cristobal 3-2948,
$150.00.
FOR SALE: Two used "Miehel "Miehel-lin"
lin" "Miehel-lin" tires, less than 500 miles.
Size 550-590x15, 6 ply. Call
Cocoli 4618.
FOR SALE: Typewriters Rem Rem-mington
mington Rem-mington $30, Underwood $8.
Balboa 2-3661.
FOR SALE: Aquariums 3 ten
gallon cheap. Balboa 3661,
FOR SALE: Bike 28" Torpedo,
new Xmas $30, 2 old at $5.
Balboa 3661.
FOR SALE: Argus C-3. Flash.
Case, lika new, $40. Balboa
3661.
PANAMA CANAL COMPANY
OFFERS VERICLES FOR SALE
Sealed bids, for opening in pub public,
lic, public, will be received until 10.30
a.m., August 22, 1958, in the
office of Superintendent, Store Storehouse
house Storehouse Branch, Balboa, for vehi vehicles,
cles, vehicles, including sedans, carryall,
pickup, semi-trailer, panel, sta station
tion station wagon, take, canopy ex express,
press, express, dump, and a dolly. For
urrher information and copy
of Invitation No. S-58-415 con contact
tact contact office of Superintendent,
Storehouse Branch, telephone
2-1086.
TODAY SUNDAY AND EVERY
SUNDAY. For your convenience
Auto-Bano (Auto-Laundry) at
the Transisthaiian hyghway will
be open for business from 8 a.
m. to I p.m. During week days
2 Auto-Banos (The other one
at Calle 501 will serve your car
from 8 a.m. to 6p.m. R AIN OR
SUNSHINE AUTO-BANO CON CONSERVES
SERVES CONSERVES YOUR CAR MUCH
BETTER.
something, anything for that mai
ler its th;- most.
And within the next several days
"Happenings Around Town" wii!
be in possession of a good quantity
ol the new filter tip-Panama, to
distribute to clubs, etc. are nowin
a crush. proof b"x; speaking. of ele elegance
gance elegance and distinction, that is it.
Getting back to the Chib Alta-
mira, Th? Sept. 20 event is being
worked up to a pitch that it will
be nothing short being the most
outstanding social event of 1958,
oar none.
With the assist from Ciearrilios
Panama and the public, the Alia
mira scholarship campaign will
undoubtedly be taken care oi in
the usual prompt manner.
Well old .T.T.. as he is widr-Iv
known, was in the hospital this
week for surgical treatment.
Friends and fraternal associates
of our friend James T. Prince
may visit him in ward 6, he J 18
of the Santo Tomas Hospital.
The Castillos dance last week,
was a very nice one. It had bren
ouite sometime since we had seen
the old gang in full force.
A singing grouo that bears
watching, is the Orchids from the
Atlantic side. A stvling all 'heir
own, these boys are destined to
go places.
Sarita ... In about ten days, that
name will he on every lip in town.
Reason? It's going to be the num number
ber number one flower house in Panama
modern, and o'fering a unkjuc
service lo the community.
Mrs. Violet Jacobs Francis re re-'urned
'urned re-'urned to her home in New York
last week a-fter a vaction of sev several
eral several days here. The former Mji.
'niinite was accompanied by her
children.
Miss F.ttridge Shenberd. former
Pinma lass, received felicitation
II wsv in New York fr-m
friends on the Isthmus as she co"'-
dieted another milestone on Fri
day.
Grin and Baar It: A friend re
-nirked tr, a guv the other ''
"Hey Pub you have a smart-lonk-
ng hat there. Looks kinda new
'no. Yet you comnlain of bein
mMf 'o buy such things.
"Welt," renlied the other guv
it's like this, I have had this hat

Sec
FRED MARICHAL BOYD
Realtor
Trustworthy Service since 1942.
Peru Ave. No. 57 -Tel. 3-6710

Real Estate

FOR SALE: Outstanding Real
Estate Value. Ideal for privata
community or personal estate,
consists of 60,000 Square mat maters,
ers, maters, mostly high ground within
greater Panama City limits. With:
Modern residential chalet on
choice lot with magnificient view.
South view all the City and Ta-
bega. East the bay of Panama and
Ruins of Old Panama. West the
Canal Zone hills and to the North
beautiful hilly grazing land. This
is a three bedroom, two bathroom
house with a large kitchen, living
and diningroom. office, laundry
space, two car garage, separate
maid's quarters with independent
bathroom and gardener's room.
Small wading pool for the kids
and 4000 square meters of fenc fenced
ed fenced in ground. Private roadway.
High voltage (City) electric ins installation
tallation installation covering most of the
total usable land. Complete water
system (City) for the house, of
sufficient size for further inex inexpensive
pensive inexpensive distribution. Other ex extras.
tras. extras. For personsl interview call
Panama 3-7493 Office hours,
and Saturday till noon.
BONN, Germany (UPD Greek
Premier Constantine Karamanlis
will visit West Germany next
autumn, the government said to
day.
CHUCKLE HEAD
United Pres International
HE'S FROM THE SOUTH
GREENVILLE. Miss. fUPIl
Two states will have to contest
the honor of being the native soil
of. a burglar suspect who was
jailed here Thursday.
the prisoner gave his name as
Houston Texas Augustus Georgia.
MUST HIDE HIS TATTOOS
CIVITAVECCHIA, Italy (UPI)
Constantino Zintu, 51, has been
forbidden to wear a bathing suit
in public by order of the police
department here.
Officers said tattoos on his
chest, back and arms are ob objectionable.
jectionable. objectionable. THIS ONE REALLY SMELLS
CHERRY POINT, N. C. (UPL
Mrs. R. E. Deitrick appealed
today to residents of this area not
to harm her missing skunk named
Petunia.
'Petunia is unarmed and smells
for five years. During that lime
I have cleaned it twice and chang
ed it about four times in restaur,
ants."
Thought for Today:
All your strength is in your u"ion.
All your danger is in your discord
TECHNICOLOR
COLUMBIAS

COWBOY

11

opens on Wednesday al the Bella Visla

, r v."? v,-.-.,, y-w-.r .p ..n.jiyy,,,,.,., , ,, ,,,,,,,

In all the 50 years 6f motion picture history, more
stories have been filmed about the vast West than any
other subject. N6w, at last, comes an adult Western, Col Columbia
umbia Columbia Pictures' "COWBOY" starring Glenn Ford, Jack
Lemmon on his first Western role, Anna Kashfi and Brian
Donlevy.
"COWBOY" Is said tn be the real-life story of Frank
Harris, adventurer and would-be cowboy, a tenderfoot who
bluffs a tough rancher into taking him on a cattle drive
alone the trull to Mexico and back. The relationship be between
tween between these two men, the flrls they meet, the cunnings
and rlp-roarlnf gusto that mark their drive, all these are
aid to make "Cowboy" the beat, because It's really the
West.
Highlights of "Cowboy" Include, of course, the thrill thrilling
ing thrilling cattle drive a stampede, a Spanish Fiesta crowned by
the suspenseful "Game of the Cattle," and a deadly fight
around a campflre waged between Ford and Lemmon.
Don't 'miss this great Columbia's release, which opens
on Wednesday at the Bella Vista Theatre.

WANTED: Secretary with good
knowledge of English. Inquire in
person at Upjohn Overseas Cor Corporation,
poration, Corporation, Colo Free Zone. Only
experienced person need apply.

WANTED: Credit manager bi bilingual
lingual bilingual with' experience, excel excellent
lent excellent oportuniifes for right party.
'Write details, send protograph to
Box 5044 Panama R. of Panama.
Miscellaneous
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
DRAWER "A", DIABLO
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL, C.Z.
PHONE BALBOA 3709
Wanted to Buy
WANTED TO BUY: Interested
in purchasing 1958 Opel Rekord
' with approximately three to four
months usage. Willing to pay
your original cost price. Call
Expreso Internacional 2-2643 or
2-0055. After 7 p.m. call 3 3-C321
C321 3-C321 Panama.
WANTED: Convenor 25 to 60
cycles, good condition. Navy
3175.
WANTED: Position for good
Spanish speaking maid. Hard
worker. Call Balboa 2-1683.
Motorcycles
FOR SALE: 1956 B.S.A.
motorcycle 125 ee. 1954 Mor Morris
ris Morris convertible, clean. Hoover
vacuum cleaner $10. Phone 83 83-4137.
4137. 83-4137. nice." she said. "I spray her with
cologne."
IT WAS A HARD LIFT
CHICAGO (UPI) Officials of
ihp Chatham YMCA on Chicago s
South Side today puzzled over a
theft. Someone "lilted'' six curved
redwood benches and a large
patio table from a new outdoor
swimming pool.
The "Y" officials are pretty
sure the furniture was lifted since
the pool is surrounded by an 8 8-foot
foot 8-foot high fence topped with
barber wire.
LIFT CYPRUS CURFEW
NICOSIA, Cyprus (UPI) Brit British
ish British officials lifted the last cunev
still in force on Cyprus Friday to
ease tensions further following
Prime Minister Harold Macmil Macmil-lan's
lan's Macmil-lan's latest aDDeal for peae. The
order allowed 6,000 persons in
three southeast villages lo leave
their homes for the first time in
12 days.
PRODUCTION
SPECTACULAR

SERVICES

3-mimire ear wash. $1, steam
cleaninr of motor $5. waxino of
ears $6. Auto-Bano, Trans-ltH
miari Highway near Sears.
TELEVISION SERVICE
WE REPAIR tH 4
YOUR HOME, $3.50
You get service the same day
WE GUARANTEE OUR WORK
LOS ANGELES trained techni technicians.
cians. technicians. Crawford Agencias. Mien
2-1905 Tivoli Avenue 18-20.
TELEVISION SERYICI
Prompt service . t
Fair prices ,,,,
Boston Technicians
30 years in electronic!
6 MONTHS GUARANTEE ON
PARTS INSTALLED. Ask for MR.
TV. Panama 2-3142.
T.V., radio, Hi-Fi, transmitter
repairs. Call William & Shirley.
Phone Panama 2-5113.
RECOVERED The hoge nos
cone of a U.S. Army Jupiter
missile, which was fired from
Cape Canaveral, Fla., is shown
being encased in a steel con container
tainer container at San Jean, Puerto
Rico. The cone, retrieved front
the ocean one-and-a-half hours
l atter launching, was flown gat,
I the Army Ballistic Missi
Agency at Honteville, Ala.
I
"AMANA" Buit-In Freezer
6.6 cubic foot Can be
placed with or around
your kitchen cabinets
or in any suitable Ins Installation
tallation Installation coppertone
finish New introductory
offer.
I
Regular $595.00
I Value for...$399.00 j
I
Csed "LEONARD" Electric
Range Apartment sise
four burners very
little use perfect con condition.
dition. condition. Originally $225.00
NOW . $90.60
"MASTER GRANDE" Small
washing machine ideal for
d i a p ers, handkerchiefs,
children's clothing, etc.;
never used but shopworn.
Originally $65.00
NOW . $25.00
"HOOVER" washing ma machine
chine machine very lirttle use
perfect condition.
Originally $174.00
NOW . $140.00
"HOOVER" Washing ma machine
chine machine used in perfect
condition Automatic
electric wringer washes
In four minutes.
Originally $174.00
I
I
I
I
NOW . $140.00
I'LAll' fan 24" three speed
(fan & air extractor) ne never
ver never used but shonworn.
I Originally $94.00
NOW . $69.00
I "ESKIMO" fan 16" -used
tl perfert condition.
1 Originally $18.00
I
Tel. 3-03SS
1 VIA ESPAftA,

ill
Bp jisMBstfsMs.1

I BARGAINS I

SB

I

NOW . $49.00 I

11JUlRn.lcjSUbLiA

No.



SUNDAY, AUGUST 17, 1951

THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
PAGE
. Jrnterior o&ecorates rind
3an rranciAco (Pallet
Cordurou J4ad IfYlanu IJleJ
(Nomina flo Panama Sdn
u
n
Inatii
WUUOU5
maa inaiwe
ewcomer
a

.. ,i -
IPfl R1
SffH It m Mm
. f iS 6
mm RP

Striped corduroy slipcovers reveal a surprise when they're
removed from those chairs. Corduroy upholster, the chairs, too.

By KAY SHERWOOD
More than one homemaker on
the hunt for just the right curtain
sr slipcover labric has found ex
kctiy what she wants in fabrics
Wlharily assbciated with cloth,
ing fashions,
This year, fashion fabric that
will. bring new style to home furn
ishings. is corduroy'.. Corduroy is
tb stranger to home; furnishings,
Of course, heing used pfteji in oed oed-spreads.
spreads. oed-spreads. New patterns, however
nd new treatments of corduroy
have widened its scope to inciuoe
lipeovers, draperies and upholste upholste-ty.
ty. upholste-ty. y
Interior" decorators are making
more use of it, too, a fact tna.
frequently adds to the popularity
of a fabric.
p. New fishes, primarily those
Which give wrinkle resistance and
water repelttocy,' promise long
'wear ana, easy upkeep.
' Another practical advance in
tnodern corduroy is that it is ma.
,ehine;washDfe, Which means the
fabric and 'the: colors cah with
ftand; up to 160 degrees of heat, or
Yry 'ft-Stars'
"From the fashion point o' view,
off beat colors, Unusual pnr.'s.
the velvety texture, finer weaves
all mean new and elegant ef effects
fects effects are possible.
The easy washability of cprdu-
A' Uttje Shy for extreme beach
'fix sportswear fashions Perhaps
a slim wraparound skirt will give
you courage. This is a sports mod model
el model since it flaps open to reveal
Mulotte-type pedal pushers.
Old movies on TV recall ihe
days of the flickering handler
' chief and lluttering fan. Even with
handy tissues you'll find that ?
"crisp lacy cocktail handkerchief
adds fillip for special occasions.
'Travel slippers can come eui
o hiding. Many folding versions
feature oixie toes with -novelty
' trim leather. Such colors as blue,

red. black or various pasKujcs, etc. This also acts as a bur"

shades make them ideal com,
panions for a casual blouse ami
skirt ensemble.
As a final touch before going
out, many women spend a 'ev
minutes winding their jewelry m
place. This is especially true thi. thi.-season
season thi.-season what with iridescent ropes
and multistrand chockers bcin;
the favorites.
Large patterns used in contro controversial
versial controversial chemise dresses call lor
simpler jewelry or just earrings.
: Perhaps this explains an incfea:.
td interest in neckchains with j
simple dr6p of a cultured round
pearl of rhinestone ball for interest.

JltexanJire 3ifa

By ROSETTE HARGROVE
. PARIS NE(A) Despite recent
' turbulent history this city is tui
the most exquisitely (and expen expen-I
I expen-I tivelv) maintained head in the
world, in these troubled tims,
i the house of Alexandre still taken
care of about 300 clients a day.
Alexandre is the xtar oi all
1 hairdressers. The crowned and un
crowned queens of Europe, inn
wives of multimillionaires, lop
theater and movie stars turn to.
this 36-year-old headmaster.
Stylists across the continent fol.
low Alexandre's lead. His crea creation!
tion! creation! make their way to every
hair-dressing salon in the world.
His was the chrysanthemum hair hairdo,
do, hairdo, his are the wigs that Will be
worn at all of next season's big
j parties. Hardly any royal niar niar-j
j niar-j riaee or state ball can take pUce
without the Alexandre look.

1 Alexandre's appointment bonxT
reads like a Who's Who in llit

peerages of Europe. Wigs ccst
I 6250. Fee for a state funcMon is
about $1,000. Hit mansion easily
' the most luxurious in Paris i i
usually one of the first stops for
, important visitors to the .city.
It would seem that Alexandre
was born with a silver comb t
, his hand. His most prized reward
A for good behavior as a gmnHi

4 bjoy was permission to brush and
como nis granamoiner s sny spy
er hair. I
iS'.lt in his native town of Sain I
Trod, a small fishing village
ar rrtis s colony on the ie
. erranean, these interests and

oy has made practical the use
of very light colors and white.
One decorator uses heavy white
torditroy as a slipcover for a ior.
mat Empire sofa.
This is the 12-oiince weight usual
ly found in men's sport jacitets
and slack.
An exceptionally handsome new
corduroy I saw in sample form is
white,' very lightly touched with
gold threads, with- the pile cut to
resemble a jacquard pattern.
Subdued stripes and plaids in
such combinations as black, blue,
green, white and gold also see
destined for the home furnishing
slipcover or curtain department

If sofa or chairs are due for re recovering,
covering, recovering, here's a trick devise J by
another decorator. She nseri (hp
same corduroy print in so t biaac
Deige and white stripe for the
upholstery itself and the slipcov
er for a formal grouping of a so sofa
fa sofa and two fireside chairs.
When the slipcover needs wash washing,
ing, washing, the matching upholstery
comes to the surface.
Being cotton, corduroy has a
great affinity for dyes and manv
colors are available. Bright red
and.whitejStriped cushions team ud
with white ice cream chairs for
dinette seats in one home; a grav
cd.blue pinwale sofa cover exact exactly
ly exactly matches a color used in iinn
sual, imported, printed linen drap draperies
eries draperies in another setting.
The expensive color range does
simplify matching shades found
in other fabrics.
Slated 1or home use are other
new patterns such as tiny smis
of rases or vines on white
grounds, bolder Psley orinfs in
such colors as gold, orange and
blafk or red and purole.
This latter is a shocker to the
eve but might be just the sliaro
stab of color needed to sorte
up an otherwise subdued room.
rtomemakin
9
Washing "good dishes" can be
cut by wrapDine them in trans transparent
parent transparent household wrap when stor
ing piates, saucers, sauce dish
fer for the dishes against possibili
ty oi Dreaxage or chipping.
Bulletin boards take a beatinn,
at home or in an office. Tte.esh
a discolored cork bulletin bcnr i
with sanding. Use a very fine
sandpaper 0 remove the dirtv
surface. Then wipe dff the dust
or use a vacuum cleaner attach,
ment to remove it. Coat with
shellac.
Youne children usuallv havi a i
pet stuffed animal, doll or blanket
they won't part with. If it is a stuf.
fed animal, make two removal-:
slipcovers for it. Wash these alter
nately and the child still has his
pet to carry at all times.
m r, n
Koualtu

mm .'' K?I raF: ?
lS St ' 'flH
iL j -Jr KRfl
lJK:: Mii&sSjP1 : 'Mm -': flr :' inS
Hit' Hi i pm
ffiBk mm B m

Alexandre thinks the mtat beautiful of htt client have keen
Elisabeth Taylor, left, and ex-Queen Soraya of Iran.

talents had little in common with
the way of life. He decided to
forsake the family s grocery store
j or ruber lands to express him
seu.
i
41exandre arrived in (nn nr
.the Riviera at the outbreak of
IWorld War H. He soon was era,
uated from picking hairpins from

Tcomp

By ANN HARVEY
Mr. Guy Martin New New-land's
land's New-land's name first came to my
attention upon seeing pic pictures
tures pictures taken of the various
tables at the American So-
c i e t y's Independence Day
ball.
It seems she was responsi
ble for the unique Colon, Free
Zone table entitled "Vamos
a Cazar Cabezas" (Let's go
head Hunting). To illustrate
the theme, Eddie Newland
had as decorations four
shrunken heads. How can
one forget such a table dec decoration?
oration? decoration? To many others in Pan Panama
ama Panama and the Canal Zone the
name of Newland has been
a well known one for many
years.
"Our son, Andrew Reed
who was born in San F,er
nando Clinic last April was
t h e fourth generation of
Newlands to be born here."
"I never dreamed I would
have the opportunity to live
in Panama although my hus husband
band husband was born here and at attended
tended attended school in Balboa. His
grandfather, Guy H. Martin
was the District Attorney for
the Canal Zone and then Dis District
trict District Judge in 1927. His
father, W. Kenneth, was as assistant
sistant assistant general manager for
the Panama Railroad Com Company
pany Company and left the Canal Zone
only six months before we
learned Guy was to become
general manager of Becton
Dickenson and Comuany in
the Colon Free Zone."
This young, vivacious,
imaginative and enchanting
newcomer to Panama has
managed in eight short
months to accomplish what
many of us have tried to do
for years, Eddie Newland is
extremely interested in her
new horrje and all the peo peo-Dle
Dle peo-Dle around her and she hopes
to gain from the many op op-portunitie
portunitie op-portunitie vofferd hir in. a
new country;
"Yes, 1 can mange in Spanish
and I have made the usual faux-
pas, mucB to my nusbands hor horror.
ror. horror. We have a maid who speaks
only -Snanish in hopes the chil children
dren children will return home bilingual.
Rather trying sometimes (or me.
1 but Janne, age 4, and Ross, who
i f ii
VUith tsevoiuti
fhe floor to full fledCed coiffeur.
He turns on a whimsical smile
when he remeintwrs those day;
He would ask his clients to pay
him in beefsteaks, sugar, butter
and rggs rnmmoditics that cOutd
only he obtained oh the bl?Lk
market.
It was through' confidence -inspired
in a pretty young mam
t

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MRS. GUY MARTIN NEWLAND is enjoying every minute
of her new life in Panama and hopes by the time they
returns home, she as well as her three children will be
able to speak Spanish fluently.

is 2 and a half, show great prom promise.
ise. promise. The maid now knows what I
mean when I say "put the baby
m the lpdry.'A
'It seems I have a tendency
to make up my own words but 1

fell no matter how much I strug-i "My only qualification for be be-gle
gle be-gle or how many mistakes I j ing publicity chairman .'or both
make, people will try and help j clubs is the fact my mother-in-

"and I in turn will leave here with

far more friends. At this point of our convers
"When I arrived I made myltion I asked the age-old question

first attempt in the market and
was encouraged by a man wait waiting
ing waiting patiently in line while I ex-
plained what I wanted. After it
was all over and I apologized for
keeping him so long he just said,!
"that's all right. The import wit I
thine is vou are trying.'
"Because I can have a m aid
or the en 1 4nve "r m,ore
I t.mA In Ul. i n n,. Urn int.,.,! in
Lillic lu lane ail avkivc iu 111
others."
for the children i have far more
Consequently, Mr, Newland is
noa ho publicly chairman for
the Iriter-American Woman's
Club committee for tho Asilo de
la Infancia, which is nw col
beting a "Mile of Dimes" for
tho boy's orphanage, She instig-7
ted tho collectin at tho end ci
a Rotary luncheon last weak at
tho El Panama.
"We just waited until the men
came out and succeeded in hav having
ing having a very successful collection.
They were all very generous."
"The Inter American Women's
Club give me the opportunity not
only to help the many unfortu
nates but also the chance to meet
u Jleacld

Xonan

curist that he gained his first
reputation. She was mhre than
happy to lend him her head for
long hours while he tried his
revolutionary styles.
Success came soon after. Worn,
en discovered that in Alexandre
was more than an artist. Hero
was a diplomat of the old school.
No matter how demanding t h e
client, he never lost patience. No
matter how many heads he shap shaped
ed shaped during the day, he was as
charming with the last as with the
first.
The result: wealthy patrons
showered him with gifts old
masters, fine porcelain, jewel
jry and spread his name abroad.
Today his installation outdoes
the luxurious salons of the heyday
ot the Versailles court. Every sal.
on is paneled in heavy, lustrou"
satin-pastel green, yellow and Nat Nattier
tier Nattier blue. The parquet flooriiu'.
lustres and light fixtures have
been copied from those of the a
partments of Marie Antoinette
This luxury was bought at tin
price of a cool 100 million francs
big money anywhere.
Today his staff of 48 takes care
of a tremendous volume of bici
ness he has attracted. The master
himself snips and snapes about
30 heads each day. More than
20 crowned and Important Dead'
have a yearly cdntrat w i t h
Alexandre.
Among the women who have
come to him, Alexandre con!
ers Elizabeth Taylor and ex
Kmpress Sora.va the most beauti.
ful

the women of the country and to my children to appreciate read read-practice
practice read-practice my Spanish." ling as much as I do.'

Eddie Newland is also publici
ty chairman for the newfer orga
nized Women's Auxiliary of the A-
1 merican Society.
law was a writer
i What else do you like to do? The

answer was a mile long. .Keeps the pin lrom slicking an? al
"I like to play bridge and do so holds the corsage more secure secure-so
so secure-so once a week and I like to ly in place.

play tennis, swim, entertain, dec
orate and cook. Baking is my
specialty. If I am tired and wor-
npH I wi whin im a eakp I f nr
this relaxes me.
IU W:(f.i Sa
Memo to the American fashion
industry:
A woman will pound the pave pavements
ments pavements only so long looking for a
few additions to her wardrobe in
which she feels comfortable and
happy. Then she gives up and de
cides to make do with what she
has hanging in the closet.
A lot of middle.-aged and older
women are in that unhappy slat"
rinkf rn.nr Tlioir MfioH ("Inthnc hill
they can t una anytning to tit weir
needs.
Today's crazy styles are fine
for the slim young things who look
good in anything. They're all right
for the young woman who isn't
afraid of looking silly so long as
she knows she is in style.
But for the mature woman who
expects a dress to flatter her fig figure,
ure, figure, give her freedom of move movement
ment movement and the comfortable feelin;;
that she is dressed to suit her
age the dress designers at the mo
ment offer nothing.
And that is pretty silly of the
dress designers. For it is the me.
ture woman who is willing to pay
the price for a really flattering
dress.
It is the mature woman who
really needs clothes that "do some,
thing" for her morale.
It is the mature woman who is
a caEev. careful shopper who
knows what she wants and isn't
easily persuaded to take some something
thing something else.
And this is the woman the de
signers have completely overlook,
ed in their rush to see who enn
turn out the most outlandish, the
most "amusing." the most diffi
cult'to-wear designs.
The other day I overheard two
tired matrons talking as they wait,
ed for a department, store eleval
or. Said one, "I've looked at eve every
ry every store in town and I can't fin-
i"gle dress I can wear. I guess
I'll have to buy some material am
t a dressmaker to make me a
few things."
Said the other, "The more
look at the new clothes, the bet
'er the clothes hanging in my
closet look to nif. I guess I'll jus
horten Ihe hems on the dresse I
Have and sit it out until I can fine
'ompihjng becoming."
H the designers don't wake nr
nd start desiening clothes a ma ma-'ure
'ure ma-'ure woman c,an Wer happilv
mfortably they are going to find
hat more and more women nrr
buying fewer and fewer clothes.

i me

Guy and Eddie Newland met
whem he was a student at Prince Princeton
ton Princeton and she at Skidmore.
"Until I met Guy, I had lived
pretty quiet lift in and a a-round
round a-round Trenton, Now Jersey. But
to put our courtship in a nut'
shell wo mot in Now Jersey,
became engaged in Alabama,
wore married in Oklahoma and
lived in Texas."
After Guy graduated from
Princeton he entered the army.
Their first home was in Belton,
Tex., where he was stationed.
When he received his orders to
Korea, they came to Panama to
visit his parents. Then when he
went overseas and Eddie New New-land
land New-land went back to Trenton.
After he returned and left the
army they lived in Cedar Groves
which is near Rutherford, N. J.,
and Becton and Dickinson.
"As it happens to many people
ae had just duilt a house wtien
we learned we were to come to
i an,,'.na. So we decided to rent
it. No sooner had we arrived than
we received an enormous bill
romtiie tenants of our home for a
new furnace. It seems the old
one chose this time to blow up.
Our first business venture did
not work out as we had hoped."
Eddie Newland is truly em .joy.
ing every moment of her new li e
in Panama. She has put her doc
orating talents to work in their
lovely apartment in Cainpo Ale
gre and as she says she has far
more time to enjoy life, people
and her family.
"The tropics agree with me
and specially Panama. In a few
words I love it."
But my favorite hobby, so to
speak, is reading. I manage to
read at least three books a week
and hope 1 will be able to teach
&
C7
I if Ji
eaui
Tecn age girls have many wor
ries when hi" dances come up. One
of them is how to anchor a corsage
on a dress. After pinning on a
corsage slip a small pencil esra
er over (he end of the pin. This
Older women will find this make
P trick pleasing. When applying
rouge, deepen ine lone on me
cheekbones and run it upward to
Ihe temples. This high color will
give the face a lift and make the
muscles look healthier.
BURROUGirS
BEEFEATER
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Sally Bailey will be' among the many dancers who will
appear with the San Francisco Ballet next month in Panama.
o
The San Francisco Ballet, one! As one critic expressed-Hi "The
of the most celebrated of Ameri- San Francisco Ballet is aliie witn
ca's classical ballet companies, youth, color, comedy, drajjjaand
is coming to Panama. Presently music. It also has an aaundance

on a tour ot Latin American coun countries,
tries, countries, the company has won the
applause of spell bound audiences
in Venezuela, Colombia, Ecuador,
Peru. Brazil, Argentine, and other
countries they have visited so far.
The,v will appear -t the Rio Thea Theater
ter Theater on September 6, 7, and 8.
This tour, the second, will take
the company throughout Central
;i (! America, and is being
made possible by the International
Excmuige Program of the Ameri American
can American Nitional thater and Academy
a private, professional organiza organiza-tiu
tiu organiza-tiu i, wnich, in cooperation with the
tlnicd Saes Government enable-;
American performers to tour a a-i
i a-i and assists performer from
other countries in making tours in
the United States.
Tlie invitation o make this 2nd
our came afer ; 'nost s1'" ''Ss
fui visit to the Far East last year,
when the company was again spon sponsored
sored sponsored by ANTA.
Die reputation of the San Ffan
Ballet which precedes its
CISCO
arrival Here is a remarkable one.
""ipany founded in 1933, ,has
the dislinction of being .'he oldest
perfomring ballet organizationin
I United States. Directed bv the
distinguished American chore'agra-
pher Lew Christensen, it has won
tame for both is superb arisry
in per'ormance and its colorful,
imaginative reportoire.
The roupe is noted for its sent.
"ioi!! Hhr-fnce to the classical
idiom. Yet, like every good ballet
r"in"ri' anywhere or an ip'U ip'U-vidual
vidual ip'U-vidual dancer it has its own dis-
tinetive pcrpnaltty and styling.
Their technical mastery has been
praised in superlative terms by
critics on both sides of the North
American continent, and throueh-
out the Far East.
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nf k.,,,i,. ; f 1' X
oi Deauiy. .its temate oancen
are slender and lithesome while
its male dancers are handsome
young men with more thaordi.
ary athletic ability".
Two of the most remark.ibje cha.
racteristics of the San Fr-jracisco
Ballet, as critics have been quick
to note, are its perfect homogenei homogeneity
ty homogeneity and unity of style. Thefare
not accidental. The daneew.jvith
one or two exceptions, hiave'iived
in or near San Francisco for jnost
oc their lives, and have rftved
almost all their training in" the
San Francisco Ballet SchiKjL..
Nancy Johnson, for instaoey-was
born in San Francisco in 193J" arid
has received all her professional
training at the Sap Francisco Bal Ballet
let Ballet School. She appears regularly
as balipt soloist with he San-Francisco
Opera. She also has a$fear a$fear-p.
p. a$fear-p. I .,s (rue soloist with the' New
York City Ballet.
Another sa riancer of com company.
pany. company. Sallv' Bailey, Was horn in
Oakland, CaKornia, a yelafer.
1932, and she, too, received her
professional training at the San
JH ranei";en Ballet School. Sajly-has
also studied as a guest student
with the Amer.can Ballet. School
in New York; the Saddler s-Wells
school in London; the Royl Dt?n
ballet school in Copenhagen;, the
Madame Preobrajinska, in Paris.
She appears regularly as ballet
soloist with the San Francisco Ope Opera.
ra. Opera. She also has appeared, wih
. -in "-ill rime tn the Rio Theater
the New York City Ballet,". Ballet,".-Nancy
Nancy Ballet,".-Nancy and Sally are but two of
the 25 dancers and 8 technicians
of eouiomnt noverin- 1.0?" cubic
next month, along with ZZ4 cases
i Na-cv .'o
est olis wh
feet and weighing five and a half
tons. "n

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omas' 3 Homer

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Copyright

YOU don't even have to go
, tv Wpher retortea.
f There s piemy ui y p -
.obo. They'll bury your dead.
They'll take care of everything.
Tred Case and his crowd can
hafcdle everylring for you ou
an go back and they 1' send
Vou your money every year
" -Not tor long," she flared. 1m
fcoing to sell the ranch as soon
1 ... n a n l o nn
"We've had a drought," Tom
r-w -sjiH "the worst s.nce
onr lather and mine came oui
Here But it's rain again and
then youll see this country
pring to life"
pi "hate it!" Lily cried paS(
kionateiv. "It makes people hard
find ruthless."
' "The land doesn t do tnat.
from Weber slid soberty. "Be "Besides
sides "Besides this country can be cning cning-fcd
fcd cning-fcd 'He pointed to lie main can canyon
yon canyon "Your father was going io
luild a dam across the mourn o,
Lobo Canyon Then when it- rain rain-td
td rain-td A dam would make aU o me
tailey outside a worthwhile piace
good land. Your father thought
io; he was going to do it. Only.
. .he didn't have time."
"He didn't have time for me.
tily burst out. "He sent me Fast
iecaise he was too busy buying
,nd, raising cattle, buying more
land."
I "He was doing it for you,
tyeber said quietly. "He was
inking of your future."
T"He should have thought of.
f my mother. This land killed
ier" and and then he sent me
way He didn't want me around
Io remind me of what he'd done
to ray mother. ."
; "You complain!" raged Tom
fteber. "You, whose father left
hi a million acres of iand'
You who were raised in the East
with all the luxury that mon-y
could buy? You complain Do
ion know why I shot that wolf
Because I haven't eaten in two
days, because my drunken father
has drunk away everything he
ever i"!5d and because I car. gel
$10 for that wolfskin over in f r
Kerville, which'll buy us enouph
food for another week and may maybe
be maybe a bottle of whisky, thrown in,
for my father."
'Lily stared at Tom Weber in
Credulity in her eyes.
"Sell voiir ranch," he went on
remorselessly. "Sell it and get
out o" this country. It's no place
for vou. You might get those
goft white hands of yours soileo.
You might"
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frank gruber

1957 by Fronk Gruber
"Stop!" she cried.
She half raised the riding crop,
not to strike him. but to defend
herself against the Jashug of
his words. Tom Weber mlsu;.der-
-,.,..,-! (hn in.tWiMiuu UnCtlirp lip
saw the raised whip and a whip;
meant something else to him.
Rage overcame nim aim ne
leaped forward, lunging lor the;
whip. And then she did -stiiku'
i him. She lashed him across the'
I face with the whip and struck
i him with it once again.
Weber s hands tore ner ;rom;
the saddle. She fell against him
and then, suddenly, his face
was against hers and he was
kissing her savagely, brutally
contemptuously.
"Go back to your East." he
snarled, shoving her away. "Go
back and tell your friends that
you were kissed by a lobo
wolf ' He whirled away from
her and strode out' of the rocky
draw.
HE reached the tumbledown
shock and inside found his father
asleep on a messy cot. An emnty
wriskv botlle Jay on the Uoor be beside
side beside the bed. Savagely, Tom V.'e V.'e-ber
ber V.'e-ber kicked it across the room,
where it hit a wall and crashed
to splinters.
He caught his father by his un
washed shirt, shook him violently.
"Wake up." he cried. "Wake
up, vou drunken so!"
Charlie Weber groaned. He
tried to open his eyes, could not
quite do so. Torn Weber shoved
him back to tle bed and sUrcd
down at him. "Sleep," he said
savagely. 'Maybe you'll never e
vrn wake up. Tht'd be the best
thing you ever did in your lif
He looked around the untidy
place, saw nothing that he believ believed
ed believed worth taking and whi.ied,
j stepped out of the door. Wi:h
; out once looking back he started
i walking toward Barkerville 12
miles away.
I He was through with Lobo Val
i ley.
! CHAPTER II
It has been a chilly night and
(he hoboes in the boxcar had hud huddled
dled huddled together as the train banged
and iolted over the grades and
screeched, around the hairpin
turns. NovV the chinks of daylight
were showing through the cracks
of the doors and the hoboes were
' stirring.
Wpher his back braced against
the far side of the car. his legs
stretched out before him, opened
his eyes.
A hobo got together a hu?o pile
of oiled paper and refuse and
struck a match to it. A chattpr of
approval went up as the hoboes
gathered around tht fire to warm
thftmselves.
The flames roaredhigh and the
oily smoke caused the hoboes to
cough and choke. One of Ihcm
oDened the door and as the smoke
billowed out the atmosphere clear cleared
ed cleared inside the boxcar.
"Train's afire!" he cried to his
tcammatps
He gave tr.i signal to the en engineer
gineer engineer and the Ihree brakemen
beaan to gather up their paratilicr paratilicr-nalia,
nalia, paratilicr-nalia, a couple of fire estingi'ish
ers, some buckets with sand and,
of course, their pickax hantles,
without which no railro f I shack
is fullv equipoed.
The brakes began to squeal and
screech and, as the train slacken slackened
ed slackened speed, the brakemen jumped
out of the caboose and ran ahead
to the boxcar from which the
smoke was pouring.
Weber knew what was rorcing
when the train beaan slowing up.
He clambered to his feet and
caught up his newspaper-wrapped
bundle, which contained an uctra
pair of Levi's a flannel shirt and
a well oiled Frontier Model.
He edged toward the door and
brforr the train was fullv sten-
1 nc' leaned out He landed, run
nil', on the traveled ngnt ot
way.
The brakemen saw him. "Ho-J
bo'" one of them cried.
They came forward at a dead
run. but ihe shout had been heard
inside the boxcar. Other hoboes
beaan pouring oi1, a half dozH, I
a dozen. The trainmen charged in J
Io them and began Hailing vieht j
and left with their pickax handles.
Weber reached the cottonweods
and pulled up.
A lean man with a two diys'
growth o beard on his face came
up. panting.
"It was a fool trick, star'ing
that fire," Weber said.
"Sure, but who said hoboes were
smart9" The man regarded Web
er sharply. Like Weber, he also
earned a "bundle wrapped up in
a newspaper. "Going far?"
Weber shrugged.
"My name," the hobo said care carefully,
fully, carefully, 'is Paul Partridge."
"Paul Partridge"
"I thought you'd know the
name."
'I've heard it, but I didn't think
Paul Partridge would be riding in
a boxcar."
Partridge grinned. "Sometimes
it's a Rood way to travel He
looked inquiringly at Wrbcr.
"You've been around."
"Some."
"You look like a fella 1 once
saw in Ogallala."
"I've been there. But I've also
been in Cheyenne and in Denver
in St. Lake and Flagstaff. My
name is Tom Weber."
"Weber?" Partridge's face
screwed up in thought. "I guesa
1 never knew anyone named Web

Distributed by NEA
er." He looked out of the cotton cotton-woods,
woods, cotton-woods, twird the road thai para para-leied
leied para-leied tiie railroad right of way.
"Wonder how far it is to Barker Barkerville?"
ville?" Barkerville?" "About 18 or 20 miles."
"How would you know?"
"Barkerville's my home town,"
Partridge whistled softly. "Been
away, eh?'
Weber made an impatient ges gesture
ture gesture of dismissal. "What differ difference
ence difference does it make?"
"None I guess. Only I'm going
to Barkerville and I'd kinda like
to get a rundown on the place."
Nothing to run down. It's cow
country. All right when there's
rain and grass, the country's fine.
Most of the time.' though, it's a
dry land and things aren't so good.
The town of Barkerville's a few
houses and stores."
"How big?".
"Fifty-six people, maybe. Prob Probably
ably Probably a little bigger, now th?t
there's a railroad running thr gh
I guess they've put in a uepol
and maybe some loading pens."
"You've been away quite a spell"
Partridge said.
"You've been there?"
"No, but a fellow who wrote
me a letter said Barkerville was
a Kincia Dusy piace. Louruy seal,
left. If it hadn't been for that
there wouldn't have been more
than one store and saloon in Bark Barkerville.
erville. Barkerville. It's a poor country."
"Who's a fella name of Alder Alder-tion"
tion" Alder-tion" "A rancher?"
"Mike Denver ; used to own the
saloon, although I guess he also
ran some rattle on a little place
he had.' Denver was the man
who had sold the whisky to his!
father. "Denver sent for you?"
"Uh-uh."
"It wouldn't be Walter Alder
ton," Weber went on, "although
come to think of it, Alderton would
be pretty old by now. His
son, j
Jeff, might be
"Yeah, Jeff, that's right. Thel
fella who's running for governor." j
Tom Weber had been away lrom
Lobo Valley for a long time! Ele Eleven
ven Eleven years.
It was early evening when Web Weber
er Weber and Partridge dropped oft a
freight 100 yards from the depot
in Barkerville.
Partridge said. "See you," and

with a wave, disappeared into the.'pj. fatjler died?"

oancness.

wcDer looKen lowaro ine oia.e,Tom Didn-t you even know that

of lights ahead.
carKvme
grown a lot.
A man stood on the platform
regarding Weber as he came up.
He was a lean, sardonic eyed
man with a star pinned to his
shirt pocket.
"You get off that freight?" he
asked of Weber.
"Make any difference?"
"We got a jail here for hoboes?"
"I'm just passing through."
"Then pass. Don't figure on
spending the night here."
Weber turned lito Barkerville s

Main Street. Eleven years ago it said, "look it over and if you still
had contained a saloon, a uiack- decide that you don't want it, I'll
smith shop, a general store and sell it for you." He suddenly
a half dozen houses. Now both! grimaced. "Mmm, I almost forgot,
sides of the street, for two olocks, You may have a little trouble
were lined with buildings, most j with the squatter who moved in in-of
of in-of them business establishments j to your old house awhile ago. But
A restaurant caught Weber's ; maybe it's just as well to get him
eye. He fingered the two coins in; off the place before he gets any
his pocket, a quarter and a dime, .ideas of pre-empting or such."
It was 35 cents more than he (The banker thrust a hand into his
had when he had left Barkerille; ; pocket. "Would I be insulting you
he was returning richer than he, if I asked if you had any money?"
had left. And 11 years older. j "The deputy sheriff told you I
He entered the restaurant. came j n a freight."
There were four or five patrons "A a loan?"
at tables, but the counter wan do- "n0."

serteri. Weber took a stool near
ine irom ana consuueu uie menu
scrawled on a blackboard.
"(Wfee and pie Weber said
to waiter, a bleary-eyed man
of ayout 50.
He ate the pi and drank the
coffee and left the restaurant. Out
side, he stopped to look down the
street.
The man with (he star, who had
::r'"57l" rr''"; ?"
.
.u'i '. .V- e "C- .
" told vou, he said grimly,
"git movin'"
Weber was conscious of ,he
weight of the parcel under his
arm. In jail thev wVild probably
open it up and discover the re-
volver a revolver that hoboes do!
not carry.
"Ml right," he said, "I'm ao
i,
A man came walkjn along the
sidewalk, a heavy-set man, well

in his 5()'s. Weber started to pass,ra(nS) it had been possible to
him. and as he did, the man sud-;ford H,e ,iver 0n horseback. In

denly threw out his arm.
"Wait I knew you!
"Mr. Eads." said Weber.
"Tom Tom Weber!" cried Mar
shall Eads. One hand gripped Vveh
er's shoulder, the olher caugh: his
hand and pumped it. "It's good
to see you, boy. I was beginning
to think you d never come home.
"You know this man, Mr.
Eads?" asked the man with the
star.
"Know him?" cried E-ds
'Why, his dad and Sam Barker
were the first settlers in this val valley.
ley. valley. The name of this town couldda
been Webervilie as easy as Bark Barkerville."
erville." Barkerville." "Weber." mused the depulv she sheriff.
riff. sheriff. "I don't seem to recall the
name."
"Of course you don't. You're
Johnny Oome Lately. Why, there
was a time when . Eads
winced and his words trailed off,
but he caught Weber's arm. "Tom
I've got to talk ti you." He be
gan to propel Weber along the
sidewalk.

Service, Inc.
"Mr. ada," pewterfe" Weber,
"I'm just passing mrougn.
Nonsense, this is your home.
You've come home." He slopped
belore a two story brick bunding.
Huge lettering on the window read
Barkerville State Bank.
III
EADS took a key from his pock.
e.t, unlocked the door, then,
throwing it open, stood aside for
Weber to enter. Yea, he saip
"I'm the banker." He chuckled.
"Not bad for a man who came to
Lobo Valley with just a wagon wagon-load
load wagon-load of groceries."
He bustled in behind Weber,
struck a match and lit a lamp.
He led Weber to an enclosure at
the front of the bank and pushed
him into a big chair.
"Now, what's this nonsense
about just passing through?"
Barkerville means nothing to
me," Weber said tonelessly.
"Don't it, boy? You lived here
most of your life your Ma died
here and your Pa . ."He pause
then continued, "Your Pa still
lives here."
So Charlie Weber was still
alive. In eleven years Weber had
.j wriUen tQ had not heard
from or of his father
"Besides," Eads was saying,
"there's your ranch. What am I
going to do about it?"
"My ranch?'
"Your ranch. Three hundred
and twenty acres of the best land
in the valley.'
"My father's ranch," said
Weber.
"Uh-uh, your'n. It was deeded
to you 11 years ago. Mmm, a day
or two aiier you aisappearea. u s
your land. You cm sell it"
"With 11 years' back taxes a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst it?"
"The land's free and clear. The
taxes have been paid."
"By my father?"
Eads hesitated, then shrugged.
"They been paid. Jeff Alderton'll
buy it from you. He s asked me
about it several times. I even
tried to locate you a couple of
years ago. That was when he was
spreading out, right after he
married Lily Barker"
"Jeff married Lily Barker!"
exclaimed Weber softly. "Ddn't
didn't she go back East after
"You have been out of touch,
i;Lily Brker built a dam across
Lobo Canyon, that she brought
water and prosperity to all of
Lobo Valley? Why, if it hadn't
been for Lily Barker, I'd still be
running a general store and Mike
Denver would be running a
saloon. And Lobo River would
be a dry coulee, 10 months of the
year!"
Lily Barker married to Jeff
Alderton. Lily Alderton, the wife
of Governor Alderton.
"Go out to your place,' Eads
..A11 right Tom an right
But
remember I'm a banker
My
ousiness is lending money. If you
riecide" you want to stay and fix
the rancn come gnd see me ..
i
THE road, as Weber remem remembered
bered remembered it, ran west and north out
of Barkerville. It cut directly
across Lobo land, barely touched
a tip of the old Alderton ranch,
crossed the first of the several
bends of Lobo River and con
,;J .,arH tho WpIw
"""Y , ; r
ranch, and island, surrounded by
!;obo. At least that was the way
't had been,
!t was 12 ml,es- An easy tow
hour jog for a horse three hours
and a little more aloot.
Leaving Barkerville, Weber
, trudged along the road for an
hour, then came to the first cross-
line of Lobo River. A bridge had
,een built across it. In the old
1 t)a Vs. even during the spring
dry season you didn't even get a
horse's feet wet. It should have
been the dry season now, yet
there was water under the bridge.
Old Sam Barker had been
rjght l Lobo needed was a dam
across the mouth of Lobo Canyon.
And Lily Barker had put up
the dam.
After another hour of walking,
Weber crossed the river again,
also over a bridge. He had
scarcely traversed it than he
heard the pounding of horses'
hoofs coming from the direction
of Barkerville. He ran swiftly
back to the bridge, got out of
sight beside it before the horse horsemen
men horsemen crossed.
There were two and they were
riding swiftly. It was getting on
toward 11 o'clock and the moon
was high, alsmost full. One of the
riders was Paul Partridge, with
whom Weber had come into
Barkerville.
ANOTHER mil and ha passed

Money talks, but when you
don' t have any it hos o way of tel I I-ing
ing I-ing on you, too. cka

Hitchhiker Confesses
Attacking, Killing
Soldier In Alabama
ATLANTA UPI) Detectives
reported today that Edwin It.
Dockery, 24, hitchhiker accused
of attacking a soldier who oe
friended him, has confessed a
strangula'-ion murder near Bir.
mingham, Ala.
Dockery, alias Ray Bouger was
quoted as saying he fatally choked
Willie T. Heatherly of Cullman
County, Ala., and robbed him of
$2. The report came after Deca Decatur,
tur, Decatur, Ala., sheriff Jimmy Collier
and state investigator R. W.
Goodwin headed for Atlanta to
question Dockery.
Accompanying the officers was
Donald Bujlard, operator of the
service station near where Heath Heath-erly's
erly's Heath-erly's trussed body was found.
Dockery was arrested by Atlan
ta police early Thursday morning
after he tried to "chloroform" a
soldier who had given him a ride.
Clifford Morris, Columbia, S.C.,
said Dockery was the one who
attacked and tried to kill him
when he found that Morris had
some cash.
Morris said Dockery boasted of
murdering a man in Birmingham,
Ala., but he later denied it.
Heatherly was apparently killed
Saturday shortly after he cashed
his $82 paycheck. His decomposed
body, with his hands tied beliimi
him and a belt wrapped around
his neck, was found in a wooded
section just north of Cullman off
U.S. Highway 31.
Heatherly's car was found in c
downtown Birmingham packing
lot. The scat covers were spat spattered
tered spattered with blood and a bloody
arm sling was found in it. Police
theorized that Heatherly woundec
his attacker in the struggle which
led to his death.
Atlanta police said Dockery
complained of a back injury and
was taken to a local hospital, but
dismissed, unicers said he sfil
fered no wounds recently which
bled.
Heatherly suffered a broker,
wrist in the death struggle but it
did not bleed.
Starvation Of 16
Eskimos Spark
Debate In Ottawa
OTTAWA (UPI) The starvation
of 16 Eskimos last winter snarkd
an angry debate yesterday by
horror-struck members in the
House of Commons.
When Mervyn Hardie brought
up the subject last Saturday,
members listened with shocked
silence as he read out the inquest
and autopsy reports of how ihe
Fskimos had been forced to tat
their own elotrn" in a vain at attempt
tempt attempt to stay alive.
Hardie charged yesterday that
1.000 pounds of food were sent to
the Eskimos at Garry Lake in the
Keewatin district last December.
The 1.000 pounds of food wts
supposed to last some 64 people
for three months, Hardie said.
"Do the honorable members
Vno"- whit that amounts to each
day?" he demanded. "It would
mean 1.6 onnces of food for each
person per day."
Northern Affairs Minister Alvin
Hamilton said Hardie's statement
was "diabolically designed to cre create
ate create the impression the department
has no heart with the people who
come under is jurisdiction and is
not considering the welfare of
those people at all. He is com completely
pletely completely erroneous in that regard."
The 18 Eskimos died of starva starvation
tion starvation and freezing at Garry Lake
some times before March 22, 1958.
Their deaths' followed the burning
by accident early in February of
a warehouse at nearby Pellev
Lake where the food was stored.
Their bodies were discovered
April 24 by Douglas Wilkinson,
northern service officer for th
area. Extfa food was flown to
Garry Lake by 'an airforce plane
March 22.
from the road, was a block of
shadow.
The house in which Tom
Weber had been born, in which
he had lived for 21 years.
He stopped a hundred yards
away, unrolled hit bundle and
took out a revolver. He spun the
cylinder carefully, tested the
action and thrust the gun behind
the waistband of his Levi's. Re Re-wrapping
wrapping Re-wrapping what remained of the
bundle, he moved cautiogly to
Louse.
The door was closed,
Weber, listening, heard
breathing inside. He called
"You, inside!"
(TO SI contimvud
NIXT WEEK)
but
deeb
out.

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PIGGY-BACK AIRLINER Rocket-launched piggy-back planes are an economically practical
possibility, according to Dr. Walter J. Dornberger, head of the German V-2 rocket program
in World War II. Now technical assistant to the president of Bell Aircraft Corp., Dornberger
described tbeplane at a recent national conference of the missile industry. Carrying 80 pas passengers
sengers passengers or more, it would be boosted to an altitude of 38 miles and could cover the distance
between San Francisco and Tokyo in 1 vi hours, he said. Pqssible appearance otsuch a craft
and procedure of its flight are illustrated in panels above.
, 'j . ". . .... ., j,,. :hm$

Five States Involved
In Tideiands Dispute
File Joint Brief
WASHINGTON (UPI) -The Su Supreme
preme Supreme Court of the United States
had before it today the joint brief
of five southern states involved in
the tideiands dispute with the fed federal
eral federal government.
The brief was signed by the
attorneys general of Louisiana
Texas, Mississppi, Alabama and
Florida. Louisiana planned to file
a separate brief by noon today.
The live states joined in the
common brief to make an' "order "orderly
ly "orderly presentation" of the states'
arguments against the govern
ment's "common assertion against
all the states that the submerged
lands act is limited to a three three-mile
mile three-mile national boundary or a three three-mile
mile three-mile belt of territorial waters."
The Supreme Court will hear
final arguments in the tideiands
case Oct. 13.
Millions of dollars are at stake
in oil and gas royalties and lease
money from dcillinv activities icn
the Gulf. Many millions already
collected and held in escrow could
become a windfall to the states
if the Supreme Court rules in
their favor,
The government recently con conceded
ceded conceded that the states should have
title to underwater lands from the
shoreline to three miles out. But
the states contend the outer limits
shmuld zuul h r e e leagues (10.5
miles) instead of three mites a
difference of 7.5 miles.
Tfie joint brief argues against
a government attempt to "trans "transform
form "transform a domestic controversy over
property rights into an interna
tional question to be controlled by
toreign policy.
The brief states that if the high
courts upholds the government's
contention it will have the effect
of. nullifying a major purpose of
me congress and the president in
passing and approving the sub submerged
merged submerged lands act."
Louisiana is asking the Supreme
Court to give it title to all lands
three leagues from its coast line
and put a stamp at approval on
a state legislative act which sets
the Louisiana coast lino at th lim
dividing inland wateri from the'
open sea.
DEFENSE P I SUN
Defense Dept.
Wonts 11,000
In Oct. Draft
WASHINGTON (ITMV
De ense Department askr-d sole
tlve atrvice today to drast mi
000 men-for the Army during Oc-
tooer.
This la the same Quota set Bv
the Army for September. Induc
tions totaled 10,000 a month in
.In nr July find Anmiat.
the number of mea called up
isthn draft Sine the start of the
Korean War low stands at 2,374,-

J

wo. mm m

Point Four Director Honors I

Mr. Luke And
Raymond H. Luke, chief of the
division of industry for Point Four,
was given aTarewell JulfcQlJ, at
the Union Club last week by Point
Four director Ralph R. Will. The
luncheon was also in honor of
Luke's successor, Karl F. Klein,
who has come to Panama from
Guatemala. About 40 Panamanian
and United States friends attend attended.
ed. attended. Among brief remarks in tri tribute
bute tribute to Luke were those by Alber
to Boyd, Minister of Agriculture,
Commerce and Industries.
Luke has been teansfered to
Guatemala, swapping positions!
with Wloln I
...... uiviu, uuu uciuic i.imii over
his new assignment, he will spend
two months in the United States
on home leave. Mrs. Luke and
their daughter Dorothy will accom accompany
pany accompany him.
Luke has been chief, division of
industry for Point Four in Pana Panama
ma Panama since February 1054, and at
the same time acting, as chief in industrial
dustrial industrial advisor for Panama's In Industrial
dustrial Industrial Development Center since
April 1956.
He was a broker and dealer in
investment securities for 14 years,
had wide experience in industrial
and economic analysis, financing,
business appraisals, promotion
and distribution.
He saw overseas service during
World War II, as a captain in the
u.a. rvavai Keserve.
His successor. Klein, was born
in Stuttgart, Germany. Klein holds
a uacnetor of Science degree in
Business Administration from
Stutgart University, and also
studied accounting at Northwest Northwestern
ern Northwestern University in Chicago, and e e-ennomics
ennomics e-ennomics and business forecast forecasting
ing forecasting at the University of rhieneo
His experience includes the de
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His Successor

velpment of a world-wide export
sales organization; chief, machi machinery
nery machinery section, price and procure procure-ment
ment procure-ment anaylsls branch, of the Eco
nomic Cooperation Administra Administration,
tion, Administration, now known as the Interna International
tional International Cooperation Administra Administration
tion Administration (Point Four), and special in investigator
vestigator investigator of electric power cons construction
truction construction projects in Taiwan (For (Formosa).
mosa). (Formosa). Japan, Hong Kong and I I-taly.
taly. I-taly.
As industry advisor In Guatema Guatema-la,
la, Guatema-la, he helped install financial con controls
trols controls on mulli million dollar high highway
way highway programs.
Klein, Who has been assigned
as new chief, industry division fat
Point Four in Panama, is accom
panied by his wife, Mrs. Helen
Klein.
Tiffany's Still
To Use Real Gems
In Spite Of Theft
'NEW YORK UPI(- Tiffany's
remained undaunted today in the
face of a brazen theft of gems
from its display windows.
inere were reports the Fifth
Avenue ultra-fashionable jewelry
shop would hence rorth use imita imitation,
tion, imitation, gems in its sidewalk windows
in view of Sunday's burglary, in
which thieves smashed open lvn
display windows and hauled off
jewels valued at $171,500.
But Tiffany's was not to be
daunted. As curious pedestrians
flustered about Thursday, the
store unveiled its news display
and new windows containing
diamond-encrusted jewelry val valued
ued valued at $131,000.
PRICES: 0.75 0.40
- TODAY
Fraulein was
wnk... a kiss.
an invitation I
- lint .
or bmfi
DOLORES
WY K0STER um, n IE0 T0WNSEN0

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