The Panama American


Material Information

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


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


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

Record Information

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

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Related Items:
Panama America

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Full Text
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ARCHITECTS CONCEPTION of th future Los Rios Elem entary School. The school will consist of two main wings and a central landscaped patio. In addition to the class classrooms
rooms classrooms the building will contain a music room, kindergarten, health clinic and administrative office. Rendering by the Architectural Branch, Engineering Division,

StatmJkmder What To Do
' v ijjjgNiMnpi' wtn.PHWi "'in" if
Public Schools Are Abolished

(I'PTl Thn hi? ouesti on in two Southern states todav was net what

would be done if public schools were integrate d so much as what would be done if public

In Arkansas and Virginia the problem was being met with makeshift solutions.
The Little Rock school board today started emergency television classes. At Chariot tesvil tesvil-ftj)
ftj) tesvil-ftj) Va parents of school children were organi zing classes to be held in lodge halls, churches
d private homes.
Little Rock's high schools and Virginia's Warren County and Charlottesville high schools
and elementary schools, were closed by Arkansas Gov. Orval Faubus and Virginia Gov. J.
Lindsay Almond in' the face of court desegration orders.
School superintendent Virgil T. Blossom said 210 of Little Rock's 3180 high school stu students
dents students have already entered other schools. He said many have left the state.
Chief Judge Simon E. Sobeloff of the U.S. th Circuit Court of Appeals has been asked
by the Norfolk, Va., school board to stay a Federal integration order against six Norfolk
public schools. If Sobeloff denies the boards's request it is believed Almond will order the Nor Norfolk
folk Norfolk schools closed too.

' A Federal Judge Walter E.
Hoffman yesterday denied the
i ci,ty of Norfolk a stay of integra integration.
tion. integration. The school board postpon postponed
ed postponed the opening of nine high
and junior high schools pending
j its appeal to Sobeloff. : 5
I in Charlottesville, meanwhile,
I parents of students in two
! schools ordered closed Thursday

Fuerza y Luz Finds
Possible RP Source
For Hydro Plan!

i f ir ftelesbv. vice president

I and' Antral manager of Com-

ttA vesterdav. that last

Tfphrnarv Fuerza v Luz engaged

! Ebasco Services Corporation a
leading .engineering consulting

i firm in. the united Hiaies w
' at.nriv water resources in the

1 central part of the Republic to
! d e t ermine if hydro-electric developed.

He added: "Ebasco Services
Corporation his, following an
intensive six-month study, sub-

, mittedv a report which indicates
that a potential water source
; has been located which might
: h. suf ficWnt for considering

' the construction of a hydro

, electric gerating plant."
Osilesbv further stated that

; "Fuerza v Luz is considering

i plans to make detailed studies
vof a stream flow and geologi geologi-al
al geologi-al structure of the land sur

rounding the water source," in
order tfi ascertain if construc construction
tion construction oCT a hydroele6tric power
project for integration into the
Fuerza y Luz power system is
more feasible economically than

the continued development and
construction of thermo-electric

power plants.

planned classes to be held in 17
private homes. They will handle
300 students, presumably with
the aid of teachers from the
closed elementary and high

The school board, for the sec

ond time, delayed the opening

of high and junior high schools

from Sept. 22 to Sept. 29. rne
schools originally had been
scheduled to open Sept. 8.

Elementary schools will open

Monday as they are not involved

in the case.

The school board postponed

classes at six white and three

Negro schools. Some of the 17

Negro students approved by the

board for admission to the six

white schools would come from

the Negro schools.

Under Virginia's "mass resist

ance" law, the six -white schools

would be closed down automau

cally if they are integrated.

The boarr1 said

schools are closed,

that if the

the buildings

Plaster Falls In

On Elvis Romance

At London Cinema

LONDON (UPI) The roof fell

in on an Elvis Presley movie

last night.

Police said six girls and a man

were cut or bruised wnpn Pf"rt

the plaster ceiling in the Odeon

Cinema fell.

It happened 15 minutes before
the end of the film "King Creole"

which was stopped. The theater
was cleared and the audience

never learned whether Presley got

the girl.

will be "physically closed and

there will be no necessity for

any child, teacher, or adminis administrative
trative administrative personnel to report to

their schools."

Hoffman cleared the way for

the assignments to be made
Thursday when he swept aside a
state court injunction that had

barred the school board from

assigning any students.
The judge ruled that state

courts cannot interfere with

Federal integration orders.

French See Algiers
Liberation Front

As Change Of Name

PARIS, Sept. 20-(UPD Pre

mier Charles De Gaulle's govern

ment shrugged off establish establishment
ment establishment of a Cairo-based Algerian
government-in-exile today but

informed sources feared, a new
strain in France's relations with

Arab nations.

First reaction among officials

here and in Algiers was that

creation yesterday of the Na

tional Liberation Front' (FLN)

rebel government in no way Jeo

pardizes France's fight for a

"French Algeria."

Information Minister Jacques

Soustelle, who arrived in Al

glers almost simultaneously with
the FLN government announce

ment, said in a televised speech

last night that France under the

leadership o: De Gaulle "is here,

in Algeria, for always.

Soustelle, a leading advocate
of Algerian integration with
France, had little other com

ment about the new government
other than to say it amounted

nly to "a change in labels."

Diablo Heights,
Los Rios Chosen;

Money Next Year

A contract for the design of two new school build

ings for the Pacific side of the Canal Zone and the re

modeling of the present Diablo Heighst elementary school
into a Junior High School was awarded last week to the
architectural firm of Sanders and Associates of Panamd.

The two new schools would be at Los Rios and at
Diablo Heights. Both buildings are to be designed for con

crete and block masonry construction.

The new elementary school for Diablo Heiahts would

have eight classrooms, a music room and kindergarten.

ompierion or this school would permit the Schools Divi Division
sion Division to cease using the old firestation which now serves
as a kindergarten at Diablo Heights. The Diablo Heights
elementary school is to be built on the site of the large
S.E.D. buildings.
The elementary school at Los Rios is to have 12 class classrooms
rooms classrooms and a music room. It will be based on designs for
a nine-room school which were prepared when the town town-site
site town-site at Los Rios was developed in 1953.
Sanders and Associates will expand the existing
plans for the Los Rios school to include three additional
classrooms for a total of 12 and the music room.
The Los Rios school would be on an Anton Street site

selected sveeral years ago.

Remodeling of the present
Diablo Heights e 1 e m e n tary
school to serve as a Junior High
School for the entire Pacific a a-rea
rea a-rea will include addition of a
two-story wing to house the
special rooms required to supple supplement
ment supplement the present 17 classrooms
in the building.
The existing gymnasium build building
ing building at the Diablo Heights school
will be remodeled to provide for
a music room and shop, in addi-

A PRELIMINARY SKETCH of one of the Can al Zone's new school buildings is studied by
Canal officials and Harold W. Sander, Panama architect whose firm has been retained to pre prepare
pare prepare designs for the new school buildings. From left: J. M. Cooke, designing engineer for
the Panama Canal's Engineering and Construe tion Bureau: Sander; Roger E. Collinge, acting
Superintendent of Schools, and G. A. Doyle, J r. chief of the Architectural Branch.

New York City's Board Of Hospitals
Reverses Birth Control Treatment Ban

NEW YORK, Sept. 20 (UPI)

The City Board of Hospitals re reversed
versed reversed a ban yesterday on birth

control treatment m municipal
The Roman Catholic church im immediately
mediately immediately denounced the decision
as "immoral."
Thi long standing controversy,
with Protestants and Jws on
on side and Catholics on the
other-apparently was resolved
when the board voted 8 2 to res rescind
cind rescind the prohibition imposed by
hospital commissioner Morris
A. Jacobs in July.

The board composed of five nhv
sicians and five laymen approved
a three part resolution:
"lWhen there are clearly de de-finerl
finerl de-finerl medical conditions whereby

the life or health of a woman may

be jeopardized by pregnancy, it

is generally recognized by the me

dical profession that con ive

measures are proper medical prac practice.
tice. practice. "2 Municipal hospitals should

provide such medical advice, pre preventive
ventive preventive measures and devices for

female patients under their care

whose life and health in the o finion

of the medical staff may be
jeopardized by pregnancy and who
wish to avail themselves of such
health services.
"3 Physicians, nurses and
other hofpital personnel who
have religious or moral objec objections
tions objections should fata excused from par participation
ticipation participation in contraceptive proco
Jewish and Protestants groups
generally approved the resolution
"lut the Protestant Council of New
York said it would meet today to

Pan American To Start Flying 4 Jet Boeing 707s To Rome Next Month



ROME, Sept. 20 (UPI) -Pan
American World Airways an announced
nounced announced today it was going a a-head
head a-head with plans to start Boeing
707 four-jet airplane services to

Rome although It had no au authorization
thorization authorization to land at Siamplno


"Accoralng to normal proce

dure such an authorization Is

not necessary," a PAA spokes-

man said. "We filed on Sept. 15
through the United States Em Embassy
bassy Embassy our schedule of flights for
Boeing 707's to begin Oct. 27.
"According to normal practice,
unless the Italian authorities
formally object to our schedule,
the services indicated can begin
without further official formal formality."
ity." formality." The spokesman said that to

date no objection has been offi officially
cially officially raised by the Italian civil
aviation authorities although

Under-Secretary of State for

Civil Aviation Giuseppe Caron

told newsmen two days ago that

Ciamplno airport was not equip

ped to take four-jet planes with

total safety.

Caron Indicated that authori

zation would be refused.

But a source at the Civil Avia Aviation
tion Aviation Ministry today said that

while "authorization would not
be granted" PAA could start its
scheduled service on Its own re

The source said no official ac action
tion action had been taken by the au
tborlties on PAA's schedule ap

plication and he Indicated that' lng of Oct. 27."

the Boeing 707 service would

start as scheduled.

"We are going ahead with

plans as scheduled," the PAA

spokesman said. "We are taking

reservations for the Boeing 707:nonorary vice president of

"consider i!he implins" of the
last section, excusing Catholics
from taking part in birth control

The Roman Catholic Arehdio Arehdio-cese
cese Arehdio-cese of Now York and the diocese
of Brooklyn in a joint state statement,
ment, statement, said the board' action
"instroducss an immoral prac practice
tice practice in nour hospitals that per perverts
verts perverts the naturo and tho dignity
of man."

The statement concluded: "All
Catholics personnel of our hospi

tals are coincided ot their grave
obligation in conscience to in no

way cooperate with such proce
Tha controversy lonq lm lm-mering
mering lm-mering under the surface hit
tha public spotlight July 16 when

Dr. Louis Hell man told Jacob
he wat going to fit a Protestant
woman in King County hospital
with contraceptive device be because
cause because further child-bearing would
endanger her health. Jacob or ordered
dered ordered Hellman not to do it.

Members of the board included
Mrs. Anna M. Rosenberg, former

assistant defense secretary; Mr

Mary Lasker, head of the Albert

and Mary Lasker foundation and


flights and unless we receive panned Parenthood Foundation

formal objections from the Ital-'and Dr. Howard A. Rusk, director

lan civil aviation Rutnormes tne the Institut" of Physical

service will v-in on the morn-1 .ilation, N.Y.U.-Bellevue Medic

ike May Appoint
Gen. Pete Quesada
To Head New FAA


President Eisenhower is strongly

considering appointment of his per

sonal adviser on aviation matters,

Lt. Gen. Elwood R. (Pete) Que Quesada
sada Quesada (USAF-Ret.), to be adminis administrator
trator administrator of the new Federal Aviation
Agency (FAA), authoritative

sources said today.

James T. Pyle. head of the Ci

vil Aeronautics Administration

(CAA), is expected to be named
deputy administrator.

The two appointments proably

will be announced soon, perhaps
next week.

Authorized by digress this

year, the FAA will supplant the

( AA and the Airways Moderniza

tion Board. Quesada also heads

the latter aeencv. He wears still

a third hat as chairman ol the

President's Air Coordinating Committee.

Congress authorized the FAA in

order to centralize and tighten

government control over aviation,
mainly to make flying safer. A
key feature of the agency will be
assignment to its staff of armed
forces personnel to permit closer
coordination of civilian and mili military
tary military aviation rules and practices.

tion to adequate shower and
locker room facilities.
The designs for the school
buildings will include covered
walks, paving, and service
rooms and all appurtenant fa facilities.
cilities. facilities. The preliminary designs are
to be completed in about six
weeks, and the final plans about
10 weeks after the preliminary
designs are approved.
It is expected that funds will
be made available during the
fiscaear 1960, which starts
next July 1, for actual con construction
struction construction of the school build buildings.
ings. buildings. I
The new school buildings will
provide much needed space for
the growing Canal Zone school
population on the Pacific side.
This year the opening day en enrollment
rollment enrollment in the United States
schools was 6635, for the entire
Canal Zone.
The new schools will be the
first to be built in the Canal
Zone since late 1953 when the
South Margarita school was

LONDON (UPI) The light lighthouse
house lighthouse keeper at Fastness Rock,
off the southwest Irish coas', has
repirtcd sighting a World War II
mine drifting toward the trans trans-Atlantic
Atlantic trans-Atlantic shipping route, it was dis
closed yesterday. An Irish gun gunboat
boat gunboat failed to find it and all ship shipping
ping shipping in the area has been alerted.

al Center.

Lightning KHIs
Curundu Boy
William Small, 11, of Curun Curundu.
du. Curundu. was killed by lightning on
thr Amador causeway shortly
before noon yesterday. His fath father,
er, father, Edward Small, a civilian
employe of the Army Engineers
at Cornial, was witi the boy
when he was struck. William
was pronounced deod on arrival
' at Gorgas Hospital.

Former Isthmians
Plan Whing-Ding

In Washington

"If you cant ko to the old

country (Panama) bring the old
country to you," is the rallying
cry of a group of energetic for

mer Isthmians now resident in
the vicinity of Washington, D.C.
A no-host whing-ding is plan planned
ned planned for next Saturday after afternoon
noon afternoon in the Washington suburb
of Alexandria Va. The Knights
of Columbus Hall in the 100
block of St Asaph and Camer Cameron
on Cameron Streets has been loaned for
the event.
Panama music will be furnish furnished
ed furnished by ivanhoe G. (Sonny) Selx Selx-as.
as. Selx-as. who used to play at the
Strangers' club in Colon. Son Sonny's
ny's Sonny's present Washington band is
the "Bamboo Lane Combo."
All former residents of Pana Panama
ma Panama or the Canal Zone and
their friends are invited to re renew
new renew friendships, discuss old
times, perhaps form a perma permanent
nent permanent organization for an annual
PresenMav Isthmians from
the old country are Welcome, or"
There'll be entertainment' 'of
various sorts, and games for'the

Those sponsoring the aff

include Justus M. Klemmer,

or 888 Monticeuo imve.

Church, Va.; Thomas T. Fol

?16 Arch Drive,, Jails Chun
Mrs. Burton Wright. 728 Lea I

Alexandria: Carl P Hoffman,
Jr.. 1152 Ravenswood Rd,, An An-nnndale,
nnndale, An-nnndale, Va., mid Julius (Joe)

Szivos, 706-66th Street,

Pleasant, Md.




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Tm Ma Inliii open forum fot reader, or Tfc Panama American
Letter, r. receded gratefully and are handled in a whollv confidant"

u,-,. mm don't be impatieni if it doasa't appear the

day. Letter are publiihed in the order receded.
7 ... i i .. i : J ...... mama unath

Pleate rrj to Keep rne itnen ii w -;1
Identity of letter writer it hold in etrictett r.onfidence
Thi, Vew.peper ...ume. no r..pon.ibilit to. ft.tam.nt. ot opmlon.
expressed in letter tree reader.
. p



Atter leading the headlines in The Panama American last week

m . ... L-i.iMiit i j vii) t-'m leibcia uiai

. anger i would leel ine same way aiyoeii. uwev, ----:i
Epical ot tellers id me "Mail mere are two sides to every
J 6lryin regards to the recent Leadlines, it is true that the toirys
I HmTtLnarconstanUy arisen hut only in tne past tew

months nas the requesi oeeu ,u.u w ent on to read that

F-3 r ready m 5

Zone is already receiving. "h nnt better. I

that we can deliver a product equ-my with
J. visited the W ""V V rrutiTnd S
2 feuS 22 ?ry5W-J!if

--. ,, r n ...mcerned imu me uauj no inn ,n t i uc ..

Half a Column
More Or Less
Now and Then



Cnrincr hoA nma in iho Viroinia

VJJ All fe, UttU VVU1V VU MV U fjlU'H
countryside and it was beautiful.
I was driving with a daughter and.
her husband. We passed an unu unusually
sually unusually lovely country estate.

wnose place is inair
"Madame Chiang Kai shek."
'Boy. what is a place like that

'It would run over two hundred
thousand dollprs."

"Who sold it to her?"
"Pat Hurley.'
'When he was Ambassador to
My daughter was born in Pana Panama
ma Panama and my son-in-law lived here
several years. I don't recall which
one answerod, but the answer was
'Quien sabe'?'

dll vUll v vl v.. - ICJJlCi
beard the lion" by publishing such!terests

ests in Panama did not foolishly

ThiT was done for either political reasons, o the staff of the
naner decided to add a couple of verbs and nouns to up the
Stow On wa r the other, the damage has been done
Another interesting item that 1 wish to comment about is he
imffS? milk producers." I cannot ny that the
bulk of the milk producers are wealthy They hart ti D aiuiy in
the first place to go into business of producing milk in I anama, es
niaTly td product ft in the quality as required by Ihe Public Health
fflWriZone. If they are getting richer 1 can assure you
that it is not from producing milk.
My friend the "Ex-Dairyman,' is observant to notice the old
dilapidated milk cans on the road. I am aware of these myself
However, these cans do not enter the milk supply of the so-called
CoiXe For some years now, 90 of the milk entering the Pan Pan-flma
flma Pan-flma maiket arrives at the milk plant in bulk milk trailers. In fact,
C m?lk can is a thing of the past as far as the Combine ,s con con-cerned.
cerned. con-cerned. On the other hand, Mindi dairy still uses milk cans. Then
cans are in good condition, and the tperation is well-supervised, but
the system canot hygenically compete with bulk milk handling
"Ex-Dairyman" does not have much respect for either the Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone Health Department or the Inspection Services of the U. b.
Army Tiiesc agencies are constantly inspecting our premises. The
Atmy alone has a man stationed in Aguadu'ce whose sole purpose
is to inspect our dairy farms in that area. Another Army Inspector
is stationed daily in our bottling plant here in Panama The Pan Panama
ama Panama Canal sends their inspectors to our farms around the city and
to our plant no less than twice a wek.
- In iact, their inspection is quite competitive I sometimes feel
that the inspectors are inspecting the inspectors.
1 cannot deny that there have' been occasions where we have
been ruled off U S. Armed Forces bases in the Canal Zon6j I will
quote a recent occurrence: Five of our farms were suspended be because
cause because they could not maintain a constant potable water supply, (in
plain words, potable means drinkable water without pathagemc bac bac-tena
tena bac-tena or contaminating bacteria)
... i- i fn .vmnti vparc nnw nn IllPSP farms.

mis suuauon nas cabwm iui maj V
One timt a sample would come out clean, and another time it show

ed contaminating bacteria.
V Both inspection agencies have periodically voiced their rlisat) rlisat)-Droval.
Droval. rlisat)-Droval. but the action taken bv our producers never completely

solved the proDiem. since neum-r uismcvuuh sn'" aiv, j.-

'e. the situation nas connnueu iu cum .ui inm .wn.
" ... i a. z i : : t 4i... A bv. tj Av r. 1 iA

mi However, witnont any warning, or nine num., me my onram

ihe' were going to nave po aiie water on mesn larms. e wen wen-ihnt
ihnt wen-ihnt until nntahlp water was provided on hese farms they would

Ittnoor scfunt that nnrticular milk.

PiKoi,rollv wo snpnl thp nrrps;nrv monev. and now all the farms

hflife chlonnators, and are suoplying potable water
t During this time, we con'inued In supnlv the Armed Forces and
"A Pfhama Canal with milk from our other farms Pardon me. that is
" noi' completely true. I foruot, rbout thp Navy. The latter received a
J copv of the letter suspending thse rms, and tbrv misinterpret od
I the letter. The end result, was, the Navy suspendfd all of our milk
H from the Naval Reservations
It took us five dvS to fina'lv convince the Navv thai thev were
P vol receiving any of this terrible milk that they hnd previously ac-fi-jepted
for years.
ii .' To sum this letter un, I have lo readilv acree 1 hat manv vears
ap!o Panama neither had the ntiflil or otianitltv of mi"' that the

residents of the Canal .one rpnured Hence, you rave mi nairv
and the Mornf Hone Plant They ''ave done a wonderful job, and

d continue to do so.

On Ihe other hand. Pan.nma ("anal has closed dnwn manv of

r good operations in the Canal Zone, mH nntura'lv. the Pan Pan-nian
nian Pan-nian dairv internsts woul'' ''k? In ee Mipi e'osed 3,rn tt has

been realized that the milk operation in the Canal Zone was a
iv-lfisinc Bronosition

Ifowewr. this was not imnnrtant the important thin" was
Sei hpnltHv eiinnlv nf milk hp HplivarpH a' riWon nripps Now it

been proved that Panamn can snoolv this milk. Tn fact, in the
k- .n-i-t idol 1 'knn Knnn hi.r Tnn4m hoc c? ,1,-, 1 i nrl I h P Ponol

jpi(nfoslly Armed Force;) with almost twice as much milk as

mi oairv

aeree that if Mindr pjairv were to close, then the Canal Zone

n ho at tho mprw nf Panama T4nwpi'pr cinrf. monpv mStlf;

tj.i.i R.i . n i i j .... i : :

nomine in in'1 Vynai one uoverniin ni mipv mnin "hmi" prin" in a
WlDplv of milk from the States, nr pvpn sinmler. thov rciw rppon rppon-fjtruct
fjtruct rppon-fjtruct milk for a short period nf timp i assure you that the Pan Panamanian
amanian Panamanian interests would soon cv "I'nr'""
, Severa.1 da" susnonion in ttp C-mal Zonp won'r! leavp Panama

With surplus milk with no market TIip results would be highly

, Jn conclusion, mav I remind cvprvnnp in conpral thai mir nlanf,
and farms are onpn fo'- nub!''' imnpr'io" Vnu will noypr learn anv anv-fhing
fhing anv-fhing by listening to nfhrrs Havp a look for yourself, you might be
surprised st our facilities here in Panama
Leonard G. Hale,
Production Manager,
Industrias Lficteas.

Now the scene shifts to Panama
unit rinp Arthur Rnthwpll a rhvs-

terious Britisher apparently, close

spender and lavish entertainer.
Rothwell was a traveling man,
going from Panama to New York,
thence to Geneva and perhpas as
far as Formosa, where Chiang Kai Kai-shek
shek Kai-shek squatted after he had been
chased from the Chinese mainland.
About all that was known aboat
Rothwell's business was that he

'represented Chinese business ui-


,i m



Wo hail formoH q mimhpr nf

dummy corporations here, 'that la

ter it was learned were usea ior
finanoial nnoratinnc cllph as trans.

fer of funds and perhaps to escape


Alum! this timp Thp Rpporter

magazine got interested in the Chi China
na China Lobby which was backing Se Senator
nator Senator McCarthy in his attacks on

the State Department.
Now the scene shifts to New
Hampshire, represented in the U-

nited States Senate by Senator

Styles Bridges. It involves anoth another
er another real estate deal, perhaps not
so costly as the Virginia estate
of Madame Chianc Kai shek.

Snrnpo Aprpfl was nn nlrl pstatp

on Lake Winnipesaukee, onwed by
ft IT 11 11TI ,1

one tiarry nopewen. wneu me
owner first reported that he was

selling tne estate to uninese inter interests
ests interests it did not please the neigh neighbors.
bors. neighbors. Then he announced that the
deal was off and that he was
selling to a New York business man
nomoA Arthur Pnthwoll T.ator Ma

dame Chiang Kai-shek was one of

the visitors to Spruce Acres, ac according
cording according to The Reporter.

Spruce Acres was spruced up
under the direction of a brother
of Louis Wyman, at that time At Attorney
torney Attorney General of New Hampshire.
Rothwell was never seen at the

estate and when inquiries were

mad by The Reporter it was said
that he was in Europe, Panama
and even Alaska,
Records in New Hampshire; show
that Rothwell later transferred
pieces of lake front of Spruce A A-cres
cres A-cres to Louis Wyman and to the
wife of Senator Styles Bridges.

"3r' I,-' ... fj iK- ABaBBMA
"aa7Jaal BBS
m' II t
sm KmWm
iSH Ib &BFk3b

INTO THE GOLDEN YEARS This is the latest picture of Sir Winston and Lady Churchill,
taken on the French Riviera as they prepared to celebrate their Golden Wedding anniver anniversary.
sary. anniversary. The statesman married the former Clementine Hozier, daughter of Col. Sir H. M.
Hozier, on Sept 12, 1808, in St Margaret's Westminster, London. ... ,--

butions to the campaign chests of
American political candidates. Ap

parently he was the politician of

the family while his brother David
was the trader.
David got into a small jam in

New York when export license

privileges for the Yangtze Trading

Corporation were suspended by the

Department of Commerce, in con connection
nection connection with some irregularities in
the shipment by the firm of stra strategic
tegic strategic tin to the Chinese Communists.

Of course, it was undoubtedly

profitable but -it was hardly con

sistent with the milking of the
United States Treasury as the e e-nemies
nemies e-nemies of Communism.

from the coast of the mainland.

mat s wnere we are in deep trou

ble today.

Latin Americans after hearing

recent protests of the dislike ot .Vormosans Voted

dictators andt ne low od demo

cratic heads of government chosen

in free lections, can well look ab-

kance at Chiang Kai-shek.

It is as nara to pretend that

he is not a dictator and that he

came to power as a result of free

elections as it is to pretend that

A, Ml

; i caul

. CmTmr



Senalor Bridues and Senator

Knowland of California, the lat

ter often called "the Senator for

Formosa were Doth defenders

of Chiank Kai-shek and his Na Nationalist
tionalist Nationalist government. The Chinese

interests involved in spruce Acres
were the Kungs. H. H. Kung, brother-in-law
of Chiang Kai-shek, was
manager in New York of the Bank
of China. His sons, Louis and Da David
vid David were also in New York.

Recently Drew Pearson told of

the activities of Louis in' United

States politics, and of fat contri-



The Panamanian Walter" who took a crack (Mail pox Sept.
IS) at three cases In which the Canal zone Courts let off Amer Americans
icans Americans charped with theft offenses seems to study only the crime
news reported on the Grinpoes. Incidentally the one who took
tha Margarita church for a wringing was not let off, he was
put on probation, with the condition that he repay the church.
Without going back very far, "Panamanian Walter" might
give his attention to the emhezzlement, c.ommlttM last spring
by the manager of the Albrook garage, a Panamanian who, like
the Americans he mentions, had no previous criminal record. He
waa put on probation.
On the 8ame day In the same court a Panamanian emplove
of the Corozal PX was convicted of theft of some sort. What did
he get? Probation.
Around the first of August, three Panamanian employes of
the Albrook Finance Office pleaded guilty to the fraud of con conspiring
spiring conspiring to falsify time sheets so as to pad their pay checks. One
was a supervisor. All were put on probation
And Just last week a Panamanian teacher latrlv at Rainbow
City pleaded guilty of having forged a money order, a serious
.Imractlon. Waa he fined or jailed? No, he was put on probation.
See Both Sides

Exclusive Distributors

Secretary of State John Foster

Dulles says that Chiang Kai-shek
is one of our most valuable allies.

Certainly he is one of our most
expensive allies, especially if mea measured
sured measured by his actual worth as com
pared to his political value. He
and his government have been sup supported
ported supported by the United States for
many years. And what have we
got for it?
Walter Lippmann, a Republican,
writing for a Republican syndi syndicate,
cate, syndicate, says: "What Chiang wants
now and always is to entangle
the United States in a full scale
war with Red China. We have
been involved in a trully tangling
alliance, wich Is now beinge x x-plotted
plotted x-plotted against us. Mr. Lippman
also says: "There is no good

way out of this dead end Into which

the President and Mr. Dulles have

led us."

Sen. William FullbriXt in re

cent speech recalled that before
he was pushed, off the mainland

of China, Generalissimo Chiang
Kai-shek sold arms to the Com

munist war lords that had been

given to him by the United States.

Of course, Chiang, and his "in "inlaws"
laws" "inlaws" the Kungs are among the
richest men in the world today.

but all the money was not given

by the United States. They have

made millions in many delas.

As a matter of fact Chiang be

came a political issue in the Unit

ed States in President Eisenhow Eisenhower's
er's Eisenhower's first campaign. Then the De

mocrats were charged with giving
the Chinese mainland to the Com Communists.
munists. Communists. Chiang was the shining
knight who would, recover the

great land "the Democrats had
given away."
The next stunt, and It was a

stunt, was the "unleashing of

Chiang Kai-shek. "Although Presi

dent Truman had sent the Sixth
v'ppt to Formosa to protect Chiang
it was now pretended that he had
sent it there to prevent Chiang
from recapturing the mainland.
The unleashing did littte more
than to have Chiang commit too
great a part of his forces to the
islands he was holding a few miles

he is President of all China.
He has. squatted on the island
of Formosa and lhe rules the ior ior-mosans
mosans ior-mosans and not as a result of
any free ejections in whicht he

But Chiang is not only the ruler
of Formosa; He also plays an
important and dangerous role in
the foreign policy of the United
States in the Far East.
Unles he. is firmly leashed a a-gain
gain a-gain he couid start, the Third and
perhaps the last world war.

For the Best
in news and entertainment

mm m mmy n


Ask your

mail for a demonstration


30 Automobile Row

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tL Q



oj? iki

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2), .J
I '
9 A.M. 12 NOON AND 2 P.M. 7 P.M.


YOU FALIE. ARCHES in tha marching foot of prog progress,
ress, progress, if you quit scratching yourselves foi a mfnuts you
might manage to remember that a couple of weeKs ago
this space was dedicated or doofhtd however you feel
about it to an. appreciation of Officialese.
This is a tongue compounded of moisture-laden Gar-'

man irregular verbs, the dark Siberian gloomings of un-

m.Biu nussian scientists, and the sentence structure of a
Hindu swami explaining his trade to an Internal Revenue
Department inspector.
It is incomprehensible to anyone who learned any part
of their English from well-written books or coherent con conversations,
versations, conversations, r
The US. Davy's cryptographers, after cracking the
Japanese Navyr "Purple Code" during World War II and
thereby making possible the crucial victory at Midway,
turned to trying to crack Officialese. They haven't done
it yet. For proof,: read Pentagon proclamations.
A significant stop in the struggle was taken on the
Isthmus last week, however. As testified to in today's sup supplement,
plement, supplement, the Army recently sent sortie guns through the
Canal to the Atlantic side, because they were too big for

tne uatun Locns bridge.

txcited cryptographers are almost certain that the

following passage, which came billowing foggily out of
Ft. Amador some days lateay has-, something $ do with
that event:

"The reason for the utilization of the Canal to trans

port the weapons lies in the fact that the tonnage; ands ize
of the 90 and 10 mm guns exceeds the capacity of the
bridge across ithe Canal at Catun locks."

If the cryptotrraphers' sttODOsition is correct, ft will

be a breakthrough on the Officialese front rivalling the
discovery of the Rosetta Stone which, I scarcely need tell
you, decoded the ancient Egyptian hieroglyphics, making

it possioie tor practically any Diner s Club member to
build himself a pyramid in the back yard, if he wishes. As
is commonly known, any Diner's Club member travels to

Cairo for half pharaoh.

I am unaware how many of you have ever tried to

climb the Great Pyramid at Giza, where Cairo merges into
the sand, but it is steep and rocky and pocked with holes

and this brings me naturally to the subject of streets,
Panama, nomenclature, new.
(That's another part of the Officialese code cryptog cryptographers
raphers cryptographers think thay may have cracked. Tentative decoding
is "new names of Panama's streets." The cryptographers
lost heart for a time When they had worked It out as
"names of Panama's new streets" because they knew no
thoroughfares in Panama were sufficienty free of holes ol ol-of
of ol-of trenching machines to rate as "new streets.")
A keen observer spoke to me the other day from the
bottom of a main road pothole which convinced me that
the US had at last got its Atas ICBM into the air and
down again.
His topic was the recent re-naming of Panama City's

streets. The purpose of the move, he explained, moving

dextrously to one side as a Micro taxi dropped into the

chasm beside him, was to conceal the location of every.

place in ithe city except the Cuartel Modelo and Mafia.'


He pointed out to me how this great benefit was con conferred
ferred conferred on the city during the Mayoralty of that distinguish distinguished
ed distinguished and indeed global geographer Miguel Angel Ordonez
Residents, my informant said as a bulldozer toppled
into the gulch with him, have thoughtfully been relieved
of the task of remembering the names of such Panamanian
statesmen as Nicanor Obarrio, and Justo and Pablo Arose Arose-mena,
mena, Arose-mena, for whom streets were named, and have now only
to capture the knack of counting. A useful number to count
up to, suggested my adviser, would be 0 (for Ordonez).
This would be a manifestation of cooperative citizen citizenship,
ship, citizenship, fulfilling the egalitarian plan that no one should know
where they live.
As he stood there so strikingly adorning Panama's
challenge to the London Underground or the Moscow metro
(the near-srface subways of New York and Paris were
right out of this race) myfavorite answer to the Canal
Zone's traffic engineer urged me not to forget how the
new system of street names in Panama has simplified the
location of a fire by the bomberos.
"Now they merely wait until they can see the flames
from the fire station, or until someone comes and tells
them, or they read it in the newspapers," he called up
from his station down by the lake shore.
(How is it that anyone who has driven among Pan Panama's
ama's Panama's potholes can heed those stories about the Dead Sea
being the lowest body of wafer in the world?)
"The system is also a great help to an element that
has been too long neglected," trumpeted my troubador of
traffic from way down among the quicksands. "I refer to
the criminal element which can now use business cards
bearing their street address without the least risk of be being
ing being found, either by the Guardia or the Secreta.
"Some groaners complain of the lack of the pictures picturesque,
que, picturesque, as well as the patriotic, in the new street-naming sys system.
tem. system. Take Salsipuedes ('Get out if you can'y Street. It is
the steepest street in the city, and might just as well be
called Perpendicular No. 1.
"Another case is J Street, made famous by the late
Al Wiel and John K. Baxter. It is now noted for certain
ladies who are often referred to in the local lingo as 'per 'perpendiculars,'
pendiculars,' 'perpendiculars,' so why not call it Perpendicular 69?
"Historic old Avenida Central, which porbably origin originated
ated originated as a cowpafh, certainy coud be called Sigz&g No. 1
without using poetic license or even a driver's license."
From deep down, in the canyon he hollered up to me
that the new street-naming sysvam also furnishes an alibi
for husbands who are late In returning home "They can
always say they gave the taxi driver the new angle and
number and that he jrbt lost,"
I inclined an anxious an attentive ear towards the
depths, hut heard no more. A week or so later learned
that, while Micro taxis and bulldozers are predictable haz hazards
ards hazards in Panama traffic, horses can come as a surprise.
It was then I realize that his hole in the road had

subsided right en-down to the horse lattiudes.

PERCY'S PEERLESS PORTENT this week ponders
the question of whether the teachers who are drawing their
money for doing nothing in Little Rook are doing any bet better,
ter, better, on a cent-per-hour basis, than the Canal Zone teach teachers
ers teachers who last week got a
hundred dollar pay raise.
Never having laid eyes on $318,000, I don't know too
much about what the local situation looks like, but I would
comment that thertrls nothing looks, better in the Stateside,.,
school mess right now than the declaration of so manylB
Southern studrit"tha.t thjsy want their education, inte-
grated or no, and care nothing for the foolishness of Fau Fau-bus
bus Fau-bus or the absurdities of Almond. Southern kids have more

I sense than SouthAfrt noliriciana.



' i J.iiij'm-w.i

NEXT CENSUS WILL SHIFT HOUSE SEATS-California is expected to pick up an addi additional
tional additional seven seats in the U.S. House of Representatives after the 1060 census but New York
will hold its position as the largest state delegation. Fourteen states will lose seats and nine

iwill gain (see Newsmap) as the nation's burgeoning population, especially in the Far West and

Southwest causes a reapportionment of the House's 435 members, a number which must remain
constant under the Constitution. Pennsylvania' and New York will drop three seats each and
Florida will, pick up the same number. Alaska will have one representative. Current figure are
pa light background, future figures on dark. Data from the U.S. Census Bureau.



LONDON. Sot. 20 A machine

hlh tn translate Ffench into Eug

lish is already working at the
University of' London's Birkbeck

College, according to Dr. A. D.
rniWe ancordine to 'Dr. A. D.

Booth, head of the department of

Numerical Automation.

Five years from now, he says,
it will hp nossibJi' to have an ins

trument capable for translating in

to anv eiven language trom me

snnirm word.

What many ordinary folks in the
United Kingdom really want is
a pocket-size device that would
translate the language of science

into easuv-understood terms.
Shortcomings in this respect are

never more apparent tnan in
September. This is the month in

which that great scientmc mm
Wpp the annual meeting of the

British Association for the Aavance
mnf nf Science is always held

Every year at thk time scientists

rush to the city, wnere- tne conn i

ence is to take place. This year
the 128th -meeting of. 4he pundits

has beeavheld in Glasgow, scot scot-land's
land's scot-land's leading industrial city.

Whether or not he sea breeres

that blow in along the River uyue
are responsible is uncertain, nut
the 1958 assembly showed a rc
Sleshing regard for the popular
linger after scientific knowledge,
especially among the young.
Not a little of the credit must
surely go to Sir Alexander Fleck,
chairman of Imperial Chemical In Industries
dustries Industries Ltd., who, as this year's
president,' can look back to the
time when he was a "laboratory
boy" in the University of Glas Glasgow.
gow. Glasgow. While he ran, fetched and carri carried
ed carried for students and professors, he
taught himself the rudiments of
chemistrv., took a Doctor of Science
degree at the age of 22, and two
yars later started his own re research
search research laboratory.
True to form, Sir, Alexander ini initiated
tiated initiated a "Junior Bachelor of Arts"
this year, with a panel of 150 lec lecturers
turers lecturers talking to Teengagers on
such themes as underwater tele television,
vision, television, the mechanics of speech,
and electronic brains.
In his presidential address, Sir
Alexander spoke of the partner
ship between, business and science.
During the past ten years, he said,
the output in Britain's manufac manufacturing
turing manufacturing industry as a whole had
increased by some 3 12 percent
: a year, compared with about 2 12
percent between the two World
"If science has kid the founda founda-1
1 founda-1 fion for much of this expansion,"
j said Sir Alexander, "business has
1 provided the will and the means
to complete the structure."
The British Association usually
provides a sensation or two. Top
marks, it would seem, should Co
this vear to deep freeze expert Dr.

A. S. Parkes, of Britain's National J

Institute of Medical Research at
Mill Hill, a northwest London su suburb.
burb. suburb. His revelation that a real

"Sleeping Beauty" chilled stiff for

years and then re animated, Is a
possibility of the- future followed
upon remarkable xperLments with
rats, mice and dogs. These had!
been revived after being cooled th
zero degrees centigrade, heart
beats and respiration having been
stopped for an hour or more. Fat?

so treated showed no impairment
of memory or learning capacity..
To stagger the imagination itr
another way, the British Associa Association
tion Association meeting offered us Dr. Rutli Rutli-erglen
erglen Rutli-erglen of Glasgow University, who
described how, in the laboratories
there, it is now possible by nu nuclear
clear nuclear methods to measure time in intervals
tervals intervals as short as one thousandth
of a millionth of a second.
While delegates and visitors Were
still trying to visualise this tiny
segment of time, along came St
Christopher Hinton. tall. 57-year-

old chairman of Britain's Central

Electricity Generating Board, to

bring them down to earth.

His theme was the production of

nuclear energy, and he warned

that if Britain is to maintain her

brilliant lead she must- be able
by the 1960s' to build nuclear

reactors -ale. to share in .providing

electricity at peak loads.

lie described this as the second

huddle which the industrial use of

nuclear power must clear in 1906

When Calder Hall the world's first

muusiriai scaie nuciear power sta
tion) went into operation.

Nuclear energy, by fhe way, had

inuue me neaunnes a lew aays
before Sir Christopher Hinton's

speech with the news that a Unit

ed Kingdom firm Constructors,

jonn urown Ltd.. 73 south Audley

street, London, w. l. had de
veloped a new and cheaper me
thod of producing heavy water.'

The British technique, provides

the first serious competition for

the American one, and is expect

ed to arouse a lot of interest a

mong smaller countries with ato

mic energy programmes.

Because of large production, the

United States has been able to

sell heavy water at $28 per pound,

a price winch made it uneconomic

al for most countries to produce
their own.

Constructors -John Brown Ltd.

have changed the picture. It is

claimed that even on not very

suitable sites, heavy water can

now be made with the United

Kingdom system at a cost much

below the American figure.

f a lazy liver cumis you to auffer

from Indigestion, su, ui.m.i.,-w-- ;
st Ipation, headaches, bad breath, du dullness,
llness, dullness, btlloueneee and-skin blemish
g-et Hiaalon from your chemist today.
Mlaalon Is a real tonic to the Hver ana
Intestines Gat Higalon at drugstore.


1 J


3 Contracts Let
To Bounce Radio
Signals Off Moon


Navy named three contractors
yesterday to build a 60-million-dol-

Iar radio telescope (hat will bounce

radio signals off the moon and

ma v help keen tabs on nuclear

blasts and missile firings behind

the Iron Curtain.
' The telescope, largest of its kind
in the world, will be located near
Sugar Grove. W. Va.

Chosen to build it were Tidewat

tor Construction Corp., Norfolk,

Va. ; Peter Kiewit Sons, Omaha.

Neb., and Patterson Emerson Emerson-Comstock,
Comstock, Emerson-Comstock, Inc., Pittsburgh.
The Navy said the firms were
selected from a list of the "10
best qualified." They were picked
br a board appointed by Rear

Adm. E. J. Peltier, chief of the
Bureau of Yards and Docks after
the 10 were pruned from an ear

Her list of 125.

The telescope will be used to

bounce radio signals from the

moon to far parts of the earth;

When the moon is above the oppo

site side of the world, the instru

ment will receive radio signals

generatea in distant galaxies in
'imtpr snare

It will be an Important instru instrument
ment instrument .for studying the possibility
of detecting and locating weapons

tests, and firings through analysis
of "electromagnetic radiations"

which these generate and which

may bounce back, from the moon,

mm -w AH lif-tai


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Bap- B Her ,JBH
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operation politiness KPs. of A Company 1st BatUe Qroup, 30th Infantry, point proudly to their new name tags

IZKr Jr" Bv'ici,w"", (.uuiiuauuuiK ujntcr oi a vvnipMiy, lmroaucea tne maenuiications to encourage nis mes to ad
dress these einployes by their correct names. From left to right are Rafael Martinez, Carlos Morales, Maximilllan Lopez, Al Alberto
berto Alberto Luis, Reinaldo Alvarado, Ricardo Morales and Juliaii Patiflo. (U.S. Army Photo)


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SncicLi and Jtkerwhe

If' V f "'-
Ji Jf L mmJ iy
Rahirnt T Collet
' IH Campbell lett by plane Sa Saturday
turday Saturday to resume his college u u-liBtV
liBtV u-liBtV at Auburn UniV-rsity in Ala Ala-tama,
tama, Ala-tama, where be will be a senior
this term. Her has speni the sum summer
mer summer months with his parents Mr.
iSS Mrs. Johi. R. Campbell, in
"Hard Times" Luncheon
It Hawling Success
"wurioui "bard times" lun luncheon
cheon luncheon held at the For. Kobbe Of Of-ficers
ficers Of-ficers Club last week saw mem mem-ten
ten mem-ten of the Kobbe Officers' Wives
Sir dressed in outlandish cos costumes
tumes costumes reminiscent of deep depres depression
sion depression days as they convened 101
Sir September business and so-
'IMlltting the mood of the the
iSn was a menu consisting of
ets)on was a men
nburgers and beans, with ice
cream cones ior uewen.
waT ladled from a soup ke tie
Ihlead-line" style, and sheet-co-vised
tables were set wi!h tin-can
smh trays and artificial flowers ar artistically
tistically artistically arranged in tin cans.
TflitfhlighUng the social part of
the. meeting was a program of
games and awards led by Mrs.
CMord Jackson. Prises for the
best costumes .wen w
twSawn and Mrs. James Dickson.
uovt jic i s ---7
pails went to Mrs Hent
Scnwarz, Mrs. ""'w
Mr. James Dickson.
During the business meeting,
headed Dy Club President Mrs. M.
W.I McLaren Jr., Mrs. Johnny
Price read the club constitution
aid .revisions were voted upon by
the members. Announcement
VMM made by Mrs. Robert Ma Ma-thias
thias Ma-thias regarding the increased at attendance
tendance attendance at bridge and canasta
'sessions, and pas were furtner-
ed for the next meeting to be
held in conjunction with a tour of
the National Brewery.
farewell compliments were ex extended
tended extended to Mrs. Lawrence Tillis,
what will soon move to me mio miotic
tic miotic side. Guests for the afternoon
were Mrs. W. E. Knight, Mrs.
Walter Saski, Mrs. R. J. Morgen Morgen-itern,
itern, Morgen-itern, Mrs. Wiliard Flint, Mrs.
Hairy C., Mrs. Owen Gro Gro-gan,
gan, Gro-gan, Mrs. Phillip A. Colclough, and
Mrs, Edward Turk. New mem members
bers members welcomed into the club were
Mrs. James Hetherly, Mrs. Ha Ha-rald
rald Ha-rald Chappell, Mrs. Wayne Law Law-ley,
ley, Law-ley, Mrs. Richard Murnighan, Mrs.
Richard Leslie, Mrs. Robert Dan Dan-forth,
forth, Dan-forth, Mrs. Gerald Beshens and
Mr. Herbert Eder.
"Hobo Stew" Party
Manned By V.F.W.
IrWmi Saturday afternoon, the
fit. Frank P. Albrook Post 3822 at
Ancon will be the scene of a "ho "hobo
bo "hobo stew" party, starting at one
o'clock. Later in 'the afternoon
music will be provided by Marce Marce-lino
lino Marce-lino Riascos his Conjunto "039".


Reopens Wednesday October 1
' ....
Courses include: Ballet, Tap, Toe, Tumbling tor
. "littJe guys", Rhythmic Exercises for womeo-
Registration held .at residence 744-A "Las Cruces
Street, Balbpa. (near Balboa Post Office.)
FRIDAY September 263:00 to 5:00 p.m.
SATURDAY September 279:00 a.m. to 12:00 noon



M r


$P?ftTOBA'L 2131


Artists Announces
Change Of Address
Mrs. Diani Chiari, one of Pana Panama's
ma's Panama's best know batea artists, has
moved to Aparmeot 4 in the House
Aloha at he corner ot Fourth of
July Avenue and H Street. She
may be reacheJ by telephone at
Panama 2-2081.
In preparation for a trip to the
States in a few weeks, Mrs. Chia Chiari
ri Chiari has announced that she is dis disposing
posing disposing of many of the hand-made
bateas and other i'ems she dis displays.
plays. displays. faAh
I.nnk fnr thp shirtwaist for li
girls this fall. The traditional sty.e
. .... rpiaXpH s hou
ette for the small fry set. The
shirtwaist dresses come in old
favorites like plaids, n'us blues.
ruts, brown, green, ana mue-green.
This will be a year for giant
buttons if Paris designers have
their way. Buttons on new French
styles are over sized to ao with
npw lat-pp collars of suits and
Wtmeuts of the buttons
... , H te hand.
arved nr iewelert surfaces, two
toned types which go well with
mohair fam-ics, ana use oi goia
wire and rhinestones.
A new type of suit for college
mpn is said to he "self oressin"."
The fabric is a blend of acrylic
fiber, aynei, ana wool, lesis snow
ed wrinkles hanj out overnight
ana trouser creases resist me et et-fect
fect et-fect of rair or snow. The fabric
also feels like flannel and with with-ands
ands with-ands hard wear. It comes in
herringbone patterns and stripes.
Mpn mav turn into swashbuck
ling types when it comes to snort snort-clothes.
clothes. snort-clothes. A new trend is to "buc
caneer" oants. They stop at mid mid-calf,
calf, mid-calf, with legs split un the s'e
Some models have rope hlti. The,
pants come in wh'te or -vv. down
the side, or- in all-over striping.
Perk up an old tweed suit with
now fnv rnllar A fnr that mat
ches the fabric will bring the suit
up to date. Try a red tweend with
red fox. Make the collar detach
able for easy cleaning, then the
suit also can be worn into spring.
Take an idea from Maggy Rouff
nt Pnric in mndprniTp a fitted
dress. Get two look alike bets, in
matching or contrasting colors ?nn
wear one at the waist, the other
just under the but line. They give
a high waisted effect.

Tonight-our popular
Clarence Martin's Orchestra
nightly din ine in Balboa Room
till Fri.

if Si




8.00 J 10
Ldth notiot tot indliM
column ihould it tubmitUd
t.-wiittn Mm nd Mtla
til bo numbi listed daily in So Social
cial Social na Uthitwuo." 0' dtlwero
v h.,no f tho NoliMi ot
mootings cannot bo nccootod b
ta.t pltftM.
Isthmian Medical Group
ine Medical Association of the
Isinmian Canal Zone will met
tor retreshmems ana a bullet din dinner
ner dinner at 7 p.m. Tue day in Ward
17 at Uorgas Hospital. The scien scien-tiiic
tiiic scien-tiiic p.ogram wil. be presented by
statf members ot he naymoml Cli Clinic
nic Clinic of Panama.
Desse Cards For
Womens' Club Group
The Chari.y Caru Group of the
Balboa Woman's Club will meet
for dessert and cards Thursday
oi 19-sn n m at thp Fort Amador
Officers' Open Mess. Reservation
may be made witn tne nosiesse,
Srs. W. A. Daniels, Panama 3-4711
r W. C. Merchant, Balboa 3317;
or Mrs Thomas S. McKibbon, Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 4459.
Balboa Woman's Club
Beard Meets Wednesday
The regular mon'hly board
meeting of 'he Balboa Woman's
Club is planned for Wednesday
mornine at 9 in the lounge of the
Teen Club in Balboa.
Cnliaaa Club Members
To He' Rook Review
The f'rst meeting of the season
o' the Co'lege Club Book Review
Section is planned for inursaay
morning at 3 30 Mrs. .ionn k.
Hammond will discuss the book
"And The Price Is Right." by Mar Mar-gret
gret Mar-gret K Harr-iman The meting
.:n ho hold at thp homp of Mrs.
5 'iPi Friedman a' 38. Diagonal
Mr?-. John C. L. Adams assiting
thp hostess. All members of the
club are invited to attend.
JJouJeliofr JJintj
After takine a boiled ham from
hot water, dip it immediately into
cold water to make the fat firm
and white.
Metal kitchen cabinet doors can
serve as bulletin boards. .Tust hold
recines or paper against the metal
surface and place a magnet on
Use a buttered knife to cut rai raisins
sins raisins without having them stick
to the knife.
Orie' tablespoon of dehydrated o-
nton flakes enuais one lounn
chopped onion in. flavoring.
For a different flavor, serve
creamed dishes on a bed of shred shredded
ded shredded carrots instead toast nr
rtee. Leave a margin of carrots
around the edge foe color.
One egg will Men a cup of
milk for cup custards.
Whole pimientos go well with
avocados. Fill one himiento pod
with mshed avocado seasoned
with salt, naoner, lemon juice,
and Worcestershire sauce. Or line
an avocado half with olmiento and
fill with tuna or crabmeat saled.
Stains on he--resistant glass,
china or ena'f'nre coffee and
teanots can be removed with a
little baking snda sprinkled on a
damp cloth. Then wash as usual.
Eses should -be stored in the
refri!ertoT with the small ends
down. Keen them covered thev
wijl ni"k it Qdprs from strong
flavored foods.
If a babv's rtress has lace or
rihho" trim, olace it in a mesh
bag before lii"Herin?. Rmove
from rlryer wh'Ie slightly (tamn.
Iron immediately or enrlnso in
nlastic anH store in refrigera refrigerator
tor refrigerator until ironing.

PANAMA 3-0784 3-7999

i : i t mm I

DIGNITARIES AT RECEPTION Among the distinguished
guests attending a reception given this week at the Union
Club by the Ambassador to Panama from Chile weret from
ieft, Rear Admiral George Wales, Commandant, Fifteenth
Naval District; Ambassador Enrique lagreze Echeverrla; Dun Duncan
can Duncan A. D. Mackay, First Secretary at the U.S. Embassy in Pan Panama:
ama: Panama: and Capt. O. B. Raser, Assistant Chief of Staff (Intel

ligence). J ';.'
. 1 '
Dad Is No. 1

Adolescent American Boys

NEW YORK (UPI) This isn't
Father's Day, but take a bow any anyway,
way, anyway, pop.
To most adolescent American
boys, according to a survey re released
leased released today by Ihe Boy Scouts of
America, dad is their No. 1 hero.
The reasons ai a little-surprising,
too. It's not because dad is
a big, handsome all-powerful fel fellow
low fellow that his sons Choose him as
their hero.
Ninety per cent of the boys ques questioned
tioned questioned said they admire father for
his charac er judgment, personal
qualities, and vocational and social
During the BSA-sponsored sur survey,
vey, survey, a scientific sampling of the
attitudes and desires of -boys aged
14 to 16, the youngsters were con contacted
tacted contacted by experts from 'he social
research institute of the University
of Michigan.
One finding was that' boys today
often feel a greater need for par par-en
en par-en al guidance than they show;
Most regard decisions about "when
to be in at night," money and
personal problems to be iB the
p-ovince of their parents.
It may come as a blow to girls,
but the boys said they worry more
about achievement winning, school
grades, voca ional choice and job
success than they do about girls.
Girls and other friends are, how however,
ever, however, their second most important

.'':. ; 1 $f
will go off the air at 1 p.m. today in order
to take care of necessary adjustments in our
Control Room. :
-. : .'' ; ,-;v ..
We will be back on the air again tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow morning at 6 a.m. with "The Alarm

Clock Qub."

I, :

' ii 1

is j1ftfym- itm&i JtmtMwKm m

Nowl We blend colon. We accent them. And we create the ona
color that fits your desire, your need I For with this sensational raw
Roux product wt can produce literally hundreds of Individual
hoircolors-the most luitrous, most natural looking everl Phora
today, for your appointment for your "personal" haircolorl W
use Roux Creme Color according to directions.

Distributors in Panama
Second Diagonal (Old "A" Street) No. 7-21
Box No. 2M -- Tel. J-Sflll


Hero To

wnr.rv flllhoufli thp hnvc inriipatpH
that they also worry about per-
, ..I i f r"
aunai pressures, iamuy nnances
and problem.
ine boys were asked what
makps thpm fppl imnnrlant anH
usefulMore than half replied that
-laKing responsmmty gave them
this feeling.
Parents may be surprised to
hear what the boys say about
"why parents make rules,." Eight
out of nine said "for the benefit
of boys." The ninth boy had a no notion
tion notion the rules Were made to suit
parents only.
Asked to name the leisure activi activities
ties activities they enjoy most, the boys
selected, in order, swimmin",
hunting, working on cars, base baseball,
ball, baseball, basketball, foo ball, fishing,
camping and hunting.
"Wtonever the MringheuwaMnn,
Arthritis, fceurltis, L"m5!sCicl:
joints mak you mirablji get
ROMIND from your drug-gist at
once. KOMIND qultWy brings fan fantastic
tastic fantastic reliof so you can sleep, work
and livs in cojnfort. Don't sufur
aeedles ily. Get ROMIND today.
The Management.



McDonald Warns

To Be On Guard
David J. McDonald, piesiden tof
United Steelworkers ol America,
warned union membeis yesteruay
to remain on guard against future
attempts to weaken the giant la
bor organization.
He made the statement at the fi
nal session of the union's five-day
convention which V3ted on Thurs
day o expel a rebel faction fight
ing the union's leadership for the
past two years.
"Our problems did not end in
this convention," he said, "there
will be other enemies arising in inside
side inside and outside our ranks."
The 55 year-old union chief also
served notice on the steel industry
that it would face a united union
when the two negotiated a new
contract next spring.
"Stay with me kids you ain't
seen nothin' yet," he told the
cheering conven ion.
McDonald also repeated his
charge 'hat the rebel fac'ion
as the Dues Protest Committee
(DPC) actually was backed by
industry in a plot to weaken the
He charged that "a businessman
from Washington, D. C. presided
during one of the DPC meetings
held during the convention.
"As we eliminate DPC from our
ranks, do not suffer under the de delusion
lusion delusion that the industry will leave
Us alone," he told the 3,500 dele delegates.
gates. delegates. '. ' .-'V; J.'' 1 .; i
"Stay united have faith and be
proud of the United Steelworkers
of America," he added.
The rebel faction, led by Donald
C. Rarick, McKeesport, Pa., mill-
worker wa accused of trying to
undermine the 1,250,000 member
union. The convention adopted -a
resolution Thursday urging local
unions to expel the leaders of the
dissident faction.
T 11.1
l.'l'H1'i Miia inwW-
B: 1
- Eacluaive Distributor
P.O. Hot ItM Panama, RP


wBmM H

1 dkM
r w? mm,

W&KK wk Wmt ll&W$k.JK
W Wf I
' j

THE TRADITIONAL FIRST SLICE of their wedding cake 1
cut by Elmer Williams and his bride following their mar marriage
riage marriage at the Fort Kobbe Chapel. The bride is the former Mise
Nancy Carolyn Harper, daughter of Mrs. Marie Harper of Colo Colorado
rado Colorado Springs, Colo. The bridegroom, who is assigned to the
Twentieth Infantry at Fort Kobbe. is the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Ray Leon Williams of Colmesneil, Texas.

Chilean Spectator

At YMCA International Dance Show

A Chilean woman who went to
the Balboa YMCA Friday night
9G Knpptatn lurnorl nil tn o
one of the s.ars of the evening
when the partner of one of the
perlormers on the second annual
International Dance Festival fail failed
ed failed to put in her appearance.
The woman, whose name was
not readily available, was called
ou: of the audience by one of the
two male dancers who interpret interpreted
ed interpreted the "cueca," the national
dance of Chile. She earned two
encores from the crowd of about
700 persons who at ended the fes
tival: presented in the YMCA's
gymnasium. ,
Among ,lhofhi attending tlje festi.
val was Canal Zone Lt. Gov. John
D. McElheny and the Ambassa Ambassadors
dors Ambassadors to Panama of several coun countries.
tries. countries. However, the dances which earn
ed the most applause were those
presented by a group of s udents.
from tne National Ballet Schoo
under the diree'ien of Mrs. Blan Blan-ca
ca Blan-ca Korsi Ripoll. This group of
four dancers oresent'd well nolish
ed interpretations of four tradi traditional
tional traditional Spanish .dances. These earn earned
ed earned them the appreciation of the
enire audience.
Other dances interpreted includ included:
ed: included: The Panamanian pun to and lam lam-bftrito.
bftrito. lam-bftrito. hv W'-n Fonseca and
and Mari'za Osorio.
The Costa Rican punto Guana Guana-casteeo,
casteeo, Guana-casteeo, by Raymond and Kathe Kathe-rihe
rihe Kathe-rihe Rose Hignett.
An Argentine Coy a Indian folk
dance, by Los Carbni.
Hawaiian songs and dances, by
a group of students of 'he -Pan
American Institute,, j directed, by
ivirs. wauace waiea.
Scmgs of Holland by Mrs. Mieke
van Grieken Loreno, wearine the
typical dress of he Dutch villaee
df Volendam which was flown tr
Panama by KLM, with: accompa
niment Dy JYncny bick.
Chilean folk songs by the Con Con-juntn
juntn Con-juntn Chileno of the Panama Uni Uni-versi'y
versi'y Uni-versi'y Chorus. f
American square dattces by the
Star in-a-Circlp Squre Dance Club
of fhe Canal Zo"c.
Chairman of the dance, festivil
was Mrs. Joan Scott, with Pani-
to Baker as musical director, Har
LONDON (UPI-Mo.!cow Rdio
reported today "favorable spring
weather" has enabled Soviet air aircraft
craft aircraft to resume "intense activ activities"
ities" activities" over the Antarctic.

A Exclusive Distributors


For the Best
in news and entertainment

i wnarn mmw

Takes Star Role

nett and Dunn as technical a'dvf a'dvf-sers
sers a'dvf-sers and Dave Constable as em
Following the festival, refresh refresh-men's
men's refresh-men's wrrp servprf in tna VMPA'.
auditorium by members of the
Y's Girls Service Organisation.
wemoers of the U.S. Armed
Forces served as ushers.
Church History
Instruction Starts
Oct. 2 At YMCA
ah imisu meu cuurse in nurcn
History will be held at the Balboa
YMCA-USO, beginnirig Thursday,
Oct. 2nd at 7:30 p.m. and clntinu clntinu-ing
ing clntinu-ing for eight successive Thursdays.
This will cover the period from"
earliest times of the Christian
church through the modern pe period.
riod. period. Each lecture will be present
ed by a different clergyman on
successive Thursdays.
The subjects and speaker's will
be: The Church is Born, chaplain
W. D. Froeschner of Fort Kobbe;
Death for Faith, chaplain John
P. Ettershank, Jr. Fort Clayton;
Open Door o Faith, chaolain
James A. Whitman, 15th Naval
District; Defeat in Victory, the
Rev. Robert F. Gussick, pastor
Redeemer Lutheran Church; The
Church MjlHant, chaplain Frede Frederick
rick Frederick E. Zigan, Albrook Air Force
Base; Rebirth of Faith, chaplain
Robert G, Nelson, Albrook Air
Force Base; Modern ChrisMahity,
the Rev. Mainert J. Peterson,
dean, the Cathedral of St Luke;
The Move Toward Wholeness: the
Rev, Walker M. Alderton, LLD,
pa or o' Gamboa Union Churfch.,
The Chairman of the bourse is
the. Rev, Oscar W. Olsen, Pastor,
Balboa Union Church.
This course' is free and the ub-
A t1 - 1 All L
ic is invited to enroll at the Bal Balboa
boa Balboa YMCA-USO office. The USO
fs a member agency of the Canal
Zone United Fund.
Little League
Boys 13, Girls 5
' .
Thirteen boys and five girls
were born at Gorgas Hospital dur during
ing during the week which ended at mid midnight
night midnight Monday, according to tilt
weekly report from Gorgas Hos Hospital.
pital. Hospital. During the same period,
196 patients were admitted and
302 patients were discharged.
Parents of the boy babies are:
Sgt. and Mrs. M. Avttes, of Fort
Kobbe; Sgt. and Mrs. J. H. Wea Wea-1
1 Wea-1 t, of. Fori Kobbe; Mr. and Mrs.
'F. A. Spencer, of Paraiso:
RMCA and Mrs. M. D. E. Wilson
of Radio Farfan; Mr. and Mrs.
L. Johnson, of Panama City; Sgt.
and Mrs. R. Seigler of Fort Clay Clayton;
ton; Clayton; Mr. and Mrs. K. T. Nehring,
of Gamboa; Mr. and Mrs. J. Zam Zam-brano,
brano, Zam-brano, of Panama City; Mr. and
Mrs. E. Lorenzo, of Panama Ci City;
ty; City; Mr. and Mrs. L. Kirton, ot
Gamboa; Mr. and Mrs. J. A.
Granycri, of Panama; Mr. and
Mrs, C. Sealey, of Gamboa: and
Capt. and Mrs. R. Archabal, of
AlorOQK. y.JsAlgfrfr
Parents of the girl babies are:
Capt. and Mrs. R. A. Hyatt, of
Fort Amador; Mr. and Mrs. C. B.
Croney, of Paflanvf WtlO A lC
and Mrs. F. Gibson of Locona;
Cap', and Mrs. D. E. Clark: and
Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Clerk, of Pa


i m.

mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm mmmmmmmmmmmmm 1,1 i 1
- -i ..MaMiJhtmmim hi' miri ii mi M


vagi rm
l i

USAF Personnel Peruvhn Attache


Arrive On Zone En Route To Lima

Lt. Gen. Joseph H. Atkinson,
commander, ol i.-a .ir
Command, Lt. Gen. Dean B. Sot
her. U.S. Ai- Foree rfsouty rik'l
Of staff, and Maj. Gen. Van Oordt,
Peruvian Air Attache, arrivc-i (
Albrook Air Force Base yester
day en route to Lima, Peru, where
they will participate in ceremo

Has Short Hair

NEW YORK (NEA) -If you
were to meet George Heje 1
on IV 'waging down the street,
you would say to yourself, 'V.ijw
THERE'S a boy who doesn't go
for this pop music of today
there's a serious minded chap
who prefers Brahms and Beeth
And, if ydu said that boy. would
you be wrong. Because G.H.H. IV
is a too .pop artist, a guitar twang
er, a teen-age idol. Brit there h h-sfands.
sfands. h-sfands. looking more like a col
lege boy majorng in En"li'h
;Strangely, tnat exactly wnai ne
Is! He!s currently studdyin" t
American University in Washing
tdn and he is an EtHi?'' p -'or
"It mav seem strange for a pop
singer to be studyW" T",ng':sh." be
says, with his North Carolina
drawl, "because most of the
mjimble anyhow. But my daddy
taught me no to put all my,segg-i
in; one basket." m
Georqe & all
count -and his wife Ttnk", I

v-v -tin jrntJt) and san- roady something of a celebrity
haired and slif. He rV"-"; "? round Mfssissiopi, Tennessee
I"" J ?apue clothes, except for Alabama and Georgia because o;
his trademark "IV" "7"'ir-" many radio and TV shows and
ed on his jacket pocVe.t. He '''kv personal appearance tours

ouietlv. serioup)". po.'it'-,
b; "iiltr. leanin" on the
seems like a particularly ciHre''
af sensitive uitr.
3lti -frnrti Winston Salpm "N. C.
WhTe his ithr i' vicrf-'-'-n
j,r,H fg! manager of a dr.lg
firm (That wwiH v Oor" r
"a-iifnti jti. bv the wav.) And
he rt'ew no.' lov?1" eduri'f mtf'ie
itt p'"rrl 'd Gpne Aury !n
pirtteubyrfllsf?!" i Mi
sf'-nl actlv'aTid hit big

with first ABC PfMmo"- v;Mnn, RCA): "Bad Girl' (Val

VU f URC 'U 1 Si IV If It
Music was a hohr wt hW
uw''1 that rernrrl rtiolcpH hut that
bi hit, of course, pn'titf' Jins.
J"Vd wanted to go into business
of teach English n- do aomethiT aomethiT-rvi'l
rvi'l aomethiT-rvi'l tr- tht." he says, "buf
live got the show businots hn"
nr a long time after his firs'
click, song writers l;en' senim
him similar number? "A ClarV
Br and Po'son Ivy" is one he
remembers but he's .finlN ?
fim the flbwers and sWeets rut.
From now on. wht u-ith a W? TV
show coming In the fall and more
records and maybe a movie, toe
can sin" anything he wants.
jifow -"'' "A Petunia, a Pral Praline
ine Praline and You?"

Po" the BrM
itt hews ami entertmnment






Frank Sinatra, Tony Curtis and Natalie Wood!
Opens Wednesday at the BELLA VISTA

WEmr 'BbPC j HL. uiii4,i "'t' V ygflM
JWitWM f SliflLflaaaW f- BaflaVV. I

nies marking the annual obsTv
of Peruvian Air Force Day.
1 Maj. Gen. H. Lan
I commander of the Caribbean Air
'Command and ranlr'nc o ii'-i N i
h;s staff were on hand to greet
them, uoon Rtji" nr-'vpl.

The visit by Air force person
Inel is being made on the invita

eorge IV Still

George Jeaale
Hamilton IV j Johnson

Another y ounp teufh'rner wh't
seems to be making the pop music
grade is pretty l'tt ,Tr;mi? Joh
son, a 15 year old junior ,-high
school, student from Corinth,
Miss. 1
She's leading quite a double
life. On one hand, she's a straight
"A" student in the nrMji qw'e at
Cbrinth Junior High. And, on the
other, she's got two reasonably- -well
selling records out on nrA
! "My Jimmie" and a new onp. "Co

t ..Away ancl Listen to the Wind".
2 at lajit. From the timp shp w taitinn

she's been sinpinf Ann hiv T
She anncars in hivn a hriaht
!futrire, beeanse she has a frsh
and pretty frc to go with her
voices and abilirv to style a song.
DICICS PICKr: There's a nice
one form So Ranav on fNnjtol
called "Periwinkle Bhle". Others-
"Crazy Littl. Tnne" Hvo Win-
ferhalter. RCA): 'Tight Spot"
'The Foh- Voics.. iimbia) iimbia)-Meggy's
Meggy's iimbia)-Meggy's Sister" (Th. Hilitopperi
"on; d;-sv uoe 11" Uvr P.
Crr. RoulfteV. 'I Wish
(Tha PIir, Mercury); "Rene "Rene-gade''.
gade''. "Rene-gade''. (The RJf Caoitol):
"Which Witch Doctor" (Tha
Voiuet, Dot).
For a funny hour or so try.
"Th Best of the Stan Frahn'
shows." This is a two-record Cao Caoitol
itol Caoitol album, cmturing some of the
most delightful moments of this
"morist's shows over CRSR irlio.
There are dull spots, of course,
but mort of it is just great.
A new La Boheme." and a
good one, from Columbii This
newest LP of the lovely Puccini
onera hs Antaioatta SIU and
Gianni Pogoi in the chief roles
and Miss Stella in nartrcular is
mr'i'flcerd. R's a line recorded
1090 COLON


Bittersweet Drama Of Love, Stars

tion of den. Salvador Noma Ferrc.
-linmnnoing general of the Peru-
;sn At Force, to the U.S. Air
Force chief of staff, Thomas 1).
.. mm.
While designated Atkinson, Stot Stot-her
her Stot-her and Landon (o represent him

on this occasion.
Landon was scheduled to leave
with the visitors today Accom
panied by their i:ves, the offi officials
cials officials will Hind at n 1
port in Lma, site of the principal
celebration activities.
Ajr Force aircraft are beins
flown from the United States to
Los' Palmos Airport where they
will participate in flyi? demon demonstrations
strations demonstrations and static displays. Pi Pilots
lots Pilots and crews, emp'oying the o
Deration as a joint training and
goodwill mission, will dn heat the
Peruvian airport to ex
plain the roles normallv assigned
t" the'r aircraft in day to day em employment.
ployment. employment. The
.or eic r--
Dajer," Tt tane IK.
oii? "Prt.
one KGW aerial i : They
represent aires f t"- b" f"-'r
t'.s. Air Force Major Commands:
Air Defcne Command. Air Train
ing MAND, tical Air Com
m- m' and the Strategi6 Air Com Command.
mand. Command. For its first visit outside the
co-ir-MitM U.S., the T-3T, ATC's
twin iot trainAr 1c h:na airliflor'
iroin the Cessna plant at Wichi
la, Kan., to Lima. There it will
b reassembl"' and ue'1 to dem demonstrate
onstrate demonstrate procedures employed in
. ?ni nijots
'and to. give orientation rides.
. The T-37 will H r "sported by
a (; 130 "Hercules from TAC s
314th trooo r-irt1"'- "-'n" s' ,:in ,:in-ed
ed ,:in-ed at Stewart Air Force Base,
Tennessee. The "Hrrcules" is
TAO's heavy transport and was
used recently to ornvi''- 'o"isto-l
'innort for air units deployed to
the Middle East.
fi TF-102 "Delta D a g g e r"
scheduled for display in Lima ;
j t"o "lace version of the F-102
jet interceptor which is standard
--"'nment. for many U.S. Air
Defense Squadrons. In addition to
the Static display, the supersonic
interceptor from ADC's 3"7th Fight Fighter
er Fighter Gro'in at Truax Air Force
Base, Mich., will provid" 4 o-
r!ntjitton flights for senior Peru-y
vlan air officers,
The G123 "Provider" is also
from ADC and is based at ntis
Force Base, Mass. SAC's KC KC-97
97 KC-97 is from the Gepma-basel 2nd
honi' wing stationed at Hunter
Air Force Base. The KC-97 was
etveitic 'y renuested to demon
strate refulin? ooerations. Carih
bean Air ; Commsnd's C-54 troop
no cargo aircran win ne on nis nis-nlav
nlav nis-nlav in addition a an SA-16 "Al "Albatross''
batross'' "Albatross'' Search and Resc air aircraft
craft aircraft from the 48th Mt Rescua
Squadron," Eglin AFB, Fla.
CASAMICCIOLA. Isle of Isehia
(UPI) The niece of former
P-ritish Prime Minister Sir An Anthony
thony Anthony Eden and her new husband,
an Italian ferryboat engineer
returned home Thursdays night
after a 12-dy honeymoon. The
newlyweds, Amelia and Giovanni
Borrelli. were besieged with rt'lv
tives, friends and tourists when
they took possession of their small
TOKYO (UPI) Communist
imna ciaimeT 10 oay tou tr;e
mainland had an incredible coal
potential of one and a half trillion
-. The Peimng regime, through
its New China News Agency, pre-
aic eo 11 wpmn ouis'np Britain In
eoal produc'idn by the end of 1959
and be third behind thje United
01a e5 ana nussia. ...


Q::te Unquote

TAIPEI Army Spl-4 George
W. Johnston ot Spruig4a!e, n.,
a betna m. ou tne r.g.H arm by
a Lumiiiumst shell fragmen. to
become he nrs, American casual
ty on ljuemoj :
"SpeUs were pepping all over
and 1 wtk just hit.
WASHINGTON Na ionalist
China Ambassado George Yeii,
on the possibiLty of demilitariz demilitarizing
ing demilitarizing the offshore Formosa Strait
", I think, is
ALBANY, N.Y.' Harry S. Tru Truman,
man, Truman, telling a Democratic dinner
aooui tne Kepublicans:
"They have also been able to
arrange hings so people who re receive
ceive receive dividend checks are making
more money from dividends than
all the farmers iP the country
are making .rom farming."
i itti r .znrv a.u- f...
Oral E KiubiiT on thPehoi
situa i n:
"A bona fide private school sys system
tem system appears to be the only an-iwe-
to tne government's order to
integra e at any price."
NEWPORT, R.i. Lt. Cmdr.
Grauam Mann, skipper of the
British yacht Seep re, on chances
of winning back the America's
"Since we have seen the Colum Columbia
bia Columbia and the course over which we
will race, we feefa bit more con confident."
fident." confident." DALLAS, Tex. Jim Heth, one
of two Texas pilots who set a
record for continuous fligh' by a
light plane and plan to remain
"We're jumoinu un and dnum in
spirit and that's all we can do
M his. crowded cab n."
CHICAGO m s. Victor Gie Gie-seke,
seke, Gie-seke, on the feat of her son, Tom,
9, who hnla hooped 12,446 times ic
105 minutes:
Ul U.... .L J.
I v . . r '"K s
f IU))I' K IS 'Ha tnn aa
it again and won't sin.
- &.,v
MANNED 8PACER-D Is re reported
ported reported that Russia's brilliant
j scientist Peter Kapitza bas been
given the task of launching a
Russian into space, bringing
him back alive and doing it
first. A pre-war nuclear re researcher
searcher researcher at Cambridge, England,
he defected to the Russians. He
rose steadily in U.S.S.R. scien scientific
tific scientific circle and was activf Jn,
perfecting the first sputnik.
COCO SOLO 2:30, 7:00
Klark Gable, Doria t)ay
Mon. (Also Showing


Mel Ferrer
Dana Wyrrter
" F R A U L E I N
In CinemaScooe! (c)


noil, .man



1.1,: W-&-




1- wiicorrs 4

fAlso Showing:
GATUN . 2:3& 7i0()
Frank Sinatra
"Pal joey"
In Color!

Andy orlffit
Patricia Neai

'A Face in

(Aim showing Monday)

Frank Sinatra
in Colon
Mon. Double Program

li WHIffiijBHV Urn
BMllllliflTiffnllHfi "ll"BBifl 'lli'imiT'l'iiiaiii i .o&SraBB.

. ;;,",'.,Mir

a iicner ui uuuicuauuii as a icwaia lur over ao years oi service

the Armv Exchange Service

as the Post Exchange manager at Fort. Guliclc. Besides being
the manager of the Post Exchange, he was a self-contained
public relations office for Panama and Fort Gulick. No mer merchandizing
chandizing merchandizing problem was too large for him to solve for the peo people
ple people of Fort Gulick. Williams intends to live in New York City,
where his family is living now.


TV was expected to play a ve
ry impor ant pari of life in Little
nnnv in that, the nearly 35,000
ueariy oo.uvu
students who are unable to attend
I classes because of the closing of
the schools, in defiance of a de de-segration
segration de-segration order.
Until a solution is reached it ap appears
pears appears to be classes via TV for
these s udents whose parents
were concerned about their school schooling.
ing. schooling. The 13th annual session of the
UN opened last week amid world
tension, acusations were expected
to be fired hither and yon.
Last Thurday, Mr. and Mrs.
Lloyd S'amp of the capital observ observed
ed observed their wedding anniversary qui qui-e
e qui-e ly as did Mr. and Mrs. George
G. Thonas of the city.
Kinda late, but many happy re returns
turns returns of the day!
And also on Thursday, Melva
Mitchell, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Roy Mitchell of this city.
Melva a fifth grade student a
the Jose Obaldia nrimary School
spent the dty quietly.
Today the genial and popular
.Frank P. Bryan of Sarvlcto
Lewis and hit charming spousa
art observing another wadding
anniversary. They plan to spend
the day quietly. We add our best
withes te the many for' cuita
a let more years of wedded
bliss for the Bryan couple.
Tomorrow little DarJd Antonio
Constable will be come in for
birthday greetings from relatives
and friends.-No doubt, mom and
DIABLO HTS. 2:30, 7:00
John Wayne
, Sophia Loren
"Legend of The Lost"
in Technirama (c)
Mon. "Baby Face
- nit.
7: 0(l
4:20 6:25
M A G A R l T A
2:30 6:15 8:35
'Gregory Peer
In Cinemascope (c)
Mon. "I Accuse"
The Crowd"
CAMP B1ERD :16, :M
Richard Wldmark
Richard Basehart
(Also Showing Monday)

w?-! i't ....... -
received from Col. Cecil HimeS
on the Atlantic-Area. Williams
dad, are planning a little surprise
j for junior.
The Romanticos Club of Colon
e preparing for a Hallowe'en
dance dh the Atlantic side on Get.
Still on the Atlantic side, Eddie
Duncan denar ed for the its fn
reside there permanently.
Grin and Bear it: "I
Jim on the streets yesterday and
he refused to sneak tn h
acted as if I am not his eaual a-
nymore," said John to his wife
who replied, "You certainly are
h s equal, he is nothing
uiuuing, conceited- lool."
Thounht For ToHav: As is
tale, so is life: not how long
is but how good it is.


Patented Concave Pad holds the
rupture without Body Pressure
JjsjpArqsemena Ave. 33-48 Ph. 3-2217.

Come in and enjoy
. r TV 1
THer. Rnun.h
16th Straer Cuba A.

' (Wijfh U.SIA. Specifkatiens)
!vRE &h f MkwB Jm&& MAwkskwafc Wy. 'WRiZr



by Erskine Johnson
Nf A UlH ComiponJtnt
DENVER (NEA) The eijith
annual Hillsdilly .Goli nmr, a
ment for celebrity guests and
members of the Cherry Hills-
Country Club here was a dill v of
a fashion snow, too. Millionaires
and movie -stars, governors and
sports figures, teed ott in tneir
loudest and wildest golf course
Donald O'Connor's Eisenhower
style jackets white and red lor
golf, plaid for cocktail parties,
black satin for the li,nal affairs
won Don the fashiondilly hon
But those Daan golf hats were
the dizziest.
DIZZY DEAN and his wife Pat
were the Mad Hatters of the HU'.s
Such a collection no one had
ever seen. Decorating Dizzy s
chapeau were: A compass, a
Southern Methodist button, a Cig
ar butt in an ash tray, a minis
ture ship in a bottle, a gold bob
by pin, a tiny pair of red slip
pers, $650 in stage money, a Cow
boy Town badge from lexas, a
baseball and bat, a flashlight
bulb in a miniature Martini glus:.
a nail file, a sea shell, a pair of
dice and, for a hatband, a royal
poker flush of playing cards.
Pat's hat had a royal flush, -too
plus an adhesive bandage, a gir
rummy score pad, a cap pistol, a
stick of gum, a cigaret in an ash
tray, a poKer cnip, a whistle, a
Miltown pill, four toothpicks, a
package of grass seed "I replant
my divots, she said a bunion
pad, a bottle of "Golfitis Pills,"
sunglasses and $30 in stage mon
A photograph of Gen'-" Gn,-sh
win on the piano in Ethel Mer Merman's
man's Merman's home overlooking t h i
Cherry Hills golf course. It's
dated Oct. 28, 1930. and is auio.
graphed: "For Ethel. A lucky
composer is he who has you sing
ing his songs."
A story members of Cheriy
a Test Drive in the
More than 40 miles
just one gallon of gas.
Smart Paris design Six
yKrCching colors to
choose from.
Whisper quiet engine.
Only 155 ihches! of. Mr
length to parjt. fuming
oii-cl. 28 fert;
Four I passenger comfort
with 4-door convenience.
Safety engineered I Inde-
pendent wheel suspension,
Heavy duty bumpers
I ClU roil tar mi aiaulti.
lo. .$1,385.00
Ttlephene 2-1219


Hilts like to teii abont-
member President Vi
Every time he steDoed un to th
first tee at Cherry Hills Ike sliid
quietly: "Dear Lord, give me tW
strength to hit the ball easy."
A favorite drink in mile -' nrr?i"
. mice pans cnampagne
ami uik jjjH-i orange juice,
called "A Mile High."
Donald O'Connor's Mr..
a beat generation character
ting on an election cambaieo:
He s running." savs Don : far
nothing." --rr...
The white aloves worn hv
ground crews, and even
grease monkeys, of CoritiBhl
Airlines which broueht manv n
Hillsdillv euests tn nm.-.w 1
fnnlinM.1.1 r : J v. .
vuuur-mii rresioeni nonen
WhO is Ethel Merman'. hi
Merman's jb$
fanpv tniih
white gloves are symbolic of ser-
r""'".' lug
Musician and M. r .TaeV n-
tale of woe about a h-Im
tossed him over for anithtf
low "She cut me to the m'iirfc'C
says Ross "I didn't mindliffit
the girl but who wants 'to pv"
through life with a cut quick' v'-
ma Liberace tyas a no sHbW for
her son's Coconut Grove opemo;'
She s steamine ahont the fire j. r
up of sons Lee and George itifB
says, "I don't go anywhere 'shew
they split up. It's my opinion that
brothers should stick together
. .Mae West landed that Los An-"
geles TV show which she wflP
call, "Mae West. Tells AH about about-Love."
Love." about-Love." (Yup, the Same Mae Lr'
mous for saying: 'It's not tne me
in my life that counts, it's 'iW
life in my men.") She'll be otrtive'
mghls a week starting Sept. i5 ;J
Billy Graham and Parimounr
are talking aeain about his fi'mvi
biography. He wants to play
nimsen. .suzy farker s Signci
for another year at 20th Century."
Fox. .tharlte Arlington raid
it: "Car sickness is the feehnf
you get when the payment is
due." o
Piles Hurt Youl
Dont tuffer frora painful, Itchlh! Itchlh!-PU
PU Itchlh!-PU another hour without trvinc
Chlntroid. Upon application ChinarUi
tart curblna Pile miseries 3 ways: 1.
EaM pair, and ltchlor 2.
heal lrrluted membranes and allay Pile.
dii I AUiAiere
tc it
Buy them on Easy
monthly terms or,,;
on Revolving Cr
4h of July Ic H St Tel. 2-0735
Free "Chien" de Oro Stamtta
You Can Win $1,!

k. uuLaiall


andicap Tops Race Card Today

Jeronimo Baeza H
. 1 ; i



Sputnik, Rosita Maria,
Surumeno, Paquiro Clash
In Six Furlong Sprint

: v
. ..

Another Juan Franco horse racing uioneer will

e honored with the running of a $1,000 handicap at
Iftio President Remon racetrack this afternoon.
The late Chilean jockey, horse owner and train train-Sr
Sr train-Sr Jeronimo Baeza's surviors will be the guests of
tonor at the track for the running of the six furlong
l: j : mn.nnimn Raw!) Wanrlipnn

in' in scries jciuiiiin" r-
jiWnnimn' two sons. Carlos andien furlong sprint

Race Track Graded Entries

P.P. Horse

Jockey St.


1st Race 8th Serie Imp. 7 Fm.


Pool Closes 1:00

1 The Squire
2 Dun
3 Funde Girl
4 Camberwell
5 Cachafaz
6 Lucky Test
7 Clarucha
8 Clybern
9 Zutphen

O. Bravo 113 Usually disappoints 4-1
J. Ulloa 110 Always dangerous 3-1
V. Castillo 113 Good recent races 5-2
A. Gonzales 104 Would pay off 15-1
H. GuSiines 113 Bad legs hamper 5-1

A Alt' aro 106 Could score here 5-2

A. Julian 115 Nothing recently 3-1
A. Louness liox Rates outside chance 10-1
R. Cruz lOOx Could be upsetter 8-1

Peel Close 1:30

Mirnnimn Jr were both EOOd Tid-

o,V in their hevdav too. One 1 of

them, Jeronimo Jr., will be at at-ttmotinp
ttmotinp at-ttmotinp a romeh?c abord "n "n-gaiioso
gaiioso "n-gaiioso in the eighth race after
Sfeveral years on the srli"es. Tie
handicap is scheduled to be the

h race.

"The track's leading rider, Brau-

lfe Baeza, is an adopted son of

Carlos and has thus far carried
tS," Baniza ire with Imior r-nd
incttpn. Bratflio, incidentally,
tfW he abosH the class? little
frv Rosita Maria which may go
the'rn"tuels choic.
'Rosita Mana's main opposition
exneetc1 to he furnished b" the
tmoroved Sputnik, Paoitrio and Su,
' The latter. if rifh. Cr,ifl
b an ftsy winder here. He bled
(from htrth nostrils a for"'"ht ao

a nine furlong race after alter

ing Tn setting the pace for the

tjrt mile.
.. Also sehe-'u'ed to go I" ie ban ban-wean
wean ban-wean are GermaVo, Cervecero,
$)'vcr and Silver Heels.
race that ha fans talking is
tfie tenth in which hishly rated
pt-ee-year-ol'' Ar"enHn" co1' Pes Pes-tV
tV Pes-tV makes his return to comne comne-Htinn
Htinn comne-Htinn aftr suffering ,,;s firn r.
feat at the hands of Don Lucho.
5ostin will hook up w'th Don Lu Lu-cho
cho Lu-cho again on Sept. 28 and owner
J"T-eJ0 T. Ovd is willing (n WHTir
4500 that Postin will whip Don Lu Lu-fjho
fjho Lu-fjho the f'ivR tests are p in into
to into effect for the race.
Entered this week against Pos Pos-tjn
tjn Pos-tjn are the good native Romance Romancers,
rs, Romancers, three-year old Alueimrto, Vr Vr-rfiiux
rfiiux Vr-rfiiux and native snrinter Destello.
ii'T'he seeondarv a raeiion is a
six furlong dash for the track's
too class (first series) through through-'Irreds.
'Irreds. through-'Irreds. King's Park, Gavilan, Me
lendez, Bacancito. Ilostigacor, Em
bsy and Gramilla will fight it
out in this one.
E'flht o'her rates are included
on the card.
Yetrday afternoon, Rajaz Rajaz-T9.
T9. Rajaz-T9. snrintert to a seven-lensth
victory in the featured $750 sev-

Exclusive Distributors
t-' ......

for second

series imported thoroughbreds.
Michiripa was second by a head
over Quickie.

ttagazza took commana as me

gates opened and was never
headed. Quickie made an im-

Dressive bid three furlongs out

but was no match for the win

ner and was faltering badly at
the finish, losing the place in
the last few jumps.

Hellodoro (Papito) Gustines

gave the winner an efficient
ride. Ragazza returned $4.40 to

win and $3.40 as the mutuels
favorite. The one-two with out

sider Michlrioa paid $60. Gusti-

nes was the day's leading jockey
with three victories. Ruben Vas Vas-ouez,
ouez, Vas-ouez, Guillermo Sanchez and
Fernando Alvarez won two each
as runnersup.

The day's best win payoff was

Lark's $13.80 in the sixth race.

Another lulcy dividend was For-

ros $10.80 in the first race.

First Race
1Porro $10 60. $4.60
2 Pane-al .t3"0
Second Race
1 Joe's Fiddling (e) 6.60, 8.80
2Town's Wa'l (ei
First nnuWe- $41.20
Third Race
1 Ham fi.60. $4.00
2 Chi to 3.80
One-Two: $380
Frturth Race
lCiria $5.20. S3.00
2 vilma P. $R.fi0
Ouiniela: $53.40
Fiftli Ra-e
G0ijto B.?0. T
2 Blank Be 4(1
Sixth Race
1 Lark- 13 80. 5.00
2Co'lf"to .io.?n
Seventh Race
i Ainl"" 4 on o Rn
2-'harieiea $ h
poprm TVMih1' to rn
1,Sicahi'' ".Sn. n 40
)nohle W)t o
Quinl'1o- tO
1 Hawa $' 40. $3 40
2 TieVllrir9 0 OP
One-'rwo: 0.00
Teni Raee
1 Tucifno $3.20. .?n ..
2 Eve"'np ptir 60
Fiiventh Wee
1 T ad" Fnp font of betting)
. Oaeon 3.00. $2.20
3 T nero $2.20

Racetrack Tips

2nd Race 6th Series Imp. t Pas. Purse $400.00

1 Don Dani H. Ruiz 106 Not against these 25-1
2 Loberia G. Sanchez 110 Could surprise 4-1
3 jEifito B. Baeza 108 Strong effort last 5-1
4 Picudo J. Ulloa 113 Could score again 31
5 Sapristi R. Vasquez 115 Hard to beat here 3-2
6 Guindado A. Reyes. R. 113 Early speed only EVEN
7 Hermelina H. Gustines 112 Should beat these EVEN

3rd Race Special Natives

S Fgs. Parte $375.00

Pool Closes 2:00

1 Filon J. Gongara 115 Can score here 3-1
2 Pe j-onila A. Alfaro 108 Big disappointment 4-1
3 Nacho J. Samaniego 108 Ran well in last 4-1
4 Rock'n Roll A. Gonzales 106 Last doesn't count 3-1
5 identica E. Dario 102 Good early speed 4-1
6 Tanganica A. Credidio 110 Barely missed last 5 2
7 Mairylin F. Hidalgo 110 Improved in last 5-2

4th Race "H" Natives

5 Fgs. Purse $375.00

Pool Closes 2:30

1 Buscapleit!s B. Baeza 113 Distance seems short
2Mryri a F. Justiniahi lOOx Returns from layoff
3 Don Vito H. Gustines 108 Impressive win last
4 Picho o C. Quiros 103x Good early speed
5 El Pequeno E. Dario 106 Ready for payoff
6 PUluelo A. Lourless 107x Early speed only

7 San Cristobal
8 Don Grau
9 Radical
10 Guacamaya

F. Sanchez HOx Ran well in last

A. Perez 115 Form indicates
A. Alfaro 105 Distance to liking
J. Phillips 105 Would surprise


5th Race Special Non-Winners 7 Purse $450.00 Pool Closes 3:00

Hoyt Wilhelm Hurls No-Hitter
As Baltimore Blanks Yankees
1-0; Braves Beat Redlegs 5-1

BALTIMORE, Md., Sept. 20
(UPD Hoyt Wilhelm, 35-year-

old knuckleball artist who had
won only two games this sea season,
son, season, pitched the first no-hit, no no-run
run no-run game in the modern history
of the Baltimore Orioles today,
beating the New York Yankees,


Wilhelm, another of the a-

mazlng reclamation projects of
Baltimore manager Paul Rich

ards, permitted only two run

ners to reacn Dase in iasnion iasnion-ing
ing iasnion-ing his pitching masterpiece a
persistent drizzle at Municipal


Keeninsr h 1 s exceptionally

hard-to-handle knuckleball un under
der under remarkable control, Wilhelm
walked only two batters, Bobby
Richardsond in the second and
Jerry Lumpe In the fourth.

Throwing knuekleballs almost

e x c 1 u sivelv tnrougnout xne

game, Wilhelm struck out eignt

BOSTON, Sept. 20 (UPI)

Jackie Jensen's bases-loaded

single in the eighth inning gave

right hander Frank Sullivan
and the Boston Red Sox a 2-0

victory o v e r the Washington

Senators today.

1 La Fama A. Alfaro 104 Good early speed
2 Calancha O. Bravo 110 Fractious; can run
3 Platano B. Baeza 112 Weak ride in last
4 Marlet R. Vasquez 115 Mutuels favorite
5 Eros E. Dario 103 Distance to liking

3- 2
4- 5
4 1

Lew Burdette, who oitched
the Milwaukee Braves to the
World Chftrnnlonshin last sea season,
son, season, hurled them into at lexst
a tie for their second straight
National League rjennnt tbdev
when he beat the Cincinnati

Redlegs, 5-1, with an abbreviat

ed six-hitter.
The game was halted In the
seventh Innintr because of rain.
The entire name hpd been nlav nlav-ed
ed nlav-ed in a stendv drizzle that start

ed a half-hour before game

6th Race Special

Imp. 6 Fgs. Purse $650.00

Pool Closes 3:40

1 Pocas Pilchas
2 Bodegon
3 Maese
4 Brote
5 Campagnard
6 Ramo

7 Skoll
8 Mi Cautiva
9 Dona Flora
10 Mi Locura
11 Manuela Pedr.

J. Phillips 110 Two bad races
A. Alfaro 114 Better each time
C. Fanner 113 Form indicates
R. Cruz'107x Vastly improved
J. Ulloa 108 Would pay off
J. Jimenez 108 Nothing to indicate
A. Perez 108 Improved last time
H. Ruiz 104 Aiming at payoff
J. Rodng. 112 Always dangerous
B. Baeza 106 Mutuels favorite

0. Bravo 110 Usually disappoints

3- 1
, m.
4- 1
5 1
4 1
3 2

7th Race 1st Series Imp. 6 Fgs. Purse $1,000

Pool Closes 4:10

1 King's Park
2 Gavilan
3 Melendez
4 Bacancito
5 Hostigador
6 Embassy
7 Gramilla


Gustiues 110 Form indicates 3-2

H. Ruiz 100 Ran well last time 4-1
A. Perez 114 Distance handicaps 5-1
0. Bravo 108 Is in-and outer 4-1

B. Baeza 114 Favorite rider up 3-lJ

R. Vasquez 114' Could score here 4-1
A. Credidio 105 Fastest at getaway 4-1

8 h Rice "C and D"

Natives Purse $425.00

Pool Closes 4:40

(TTPT) The Pittsburgh Pirates

clincher! second olace in the Na

tlonal Leasrue race bv befltint
Philadelohia 4-3 today when

Football Results

NEWTON. Mass., Sept. 20

(UPI) A quartet of quarter quarterbacks
backs quarterbacks staged a passing duel a a-monff
monff a-monff themselves today to fire

Boston College to a 48-0 rout

of Scranton.
The victory before 15,000 per

sons at Alumni Stadium was a

complete turnabout for the
winning Eagles who lost, 46-6,
to Navy in their 1957 opener.


2- H nelina
3- Filon

4- Buscapleitos
5- Platano
6- Maese
7- Hostigador
9 Rosita Maria
10- PesMn-
11- Critico (e)


Lucky Test

Den Orau (a)




i Sputnik


Bucalemito (e)

1 Naranjazo
2 Kalalu
3 Marcelita
4 Soberano
5 Daniel
6 Enganoso

A. Lourless lOOz Placed on sale 10-1
0. Bravo 112 Distance should help 2-1
H. Gus'ines 112 Ran well in last 2-1
V. Castillo 113 Will fight it out 5 2
H. Ruiz 105 Always dangerous 3-1
J. Baeza Jr. 106 Could make it here 5-2

20 (UPI) After sputtering
briefly In the opening period,
West Virginia's talented Moun Mountaineers
taineers Mountaineers pounced on the Uni University
versity University of Richmond here today
handing the Spiders a 66-22
ORONO, Maine, Sept. 20 (UPI)
The University of Maine par parlayed
layed parlayed speed and strategy today
to beat heavier- University of
Massachusetts, 19 to 6.

9th Race 3rd Series Imp. 4 Fgs.

Purse $1,000

1 Paquiro
2 Rosita Ma.
3 Germanio
4 Cervecero
5 Sputnik
6 Oliver
7 Silver Heels
8 Suinimeno

Pool Closes 5:15

"Jeronimo Baeza Handicap"

A. Alfaro 108 Post position hampers
B. Baeza 114 In fight to fiinsh
F. Alvarez 105 Has good speed
J. Ulloa 110 Was never better
B. Aguirre 113 Can take it all
O. Bravo 110 Enjoying rare form
H. Gustines 102 Distance too short
J. Rodrig. 110 Could make it now

3- 1
4- 1



CHAPEL HILL, N.C., Sept. 20
UPI) North Carolina state

dashed Jim Tatum's "dream
team" against a save of fum fumbles
bles fumbles and first-game frustration

todav. defeating the North Ca

rolina Tar Heels, 21-14 Deiore

41,000 stunned fans.

southpaw Bob Smith closed out
a ninth inning rally by the Phil Phillies
lies Phillies by slipping a bases loaded
third strike past Ed Bouchee.

Columbia Wins

First Regatta
Of America Cup

NEWPORT, RJ., Sept. 20
UPI) The American yacht
Columbia today beat Britain's
Sceptre by a wide margin in
the opening race of America's
Thousands saw the Colum Columbia
bia Columbia cross the finish line by
more than a mile over the
British entry over the 24 mile
The official time was five
hours, 43 minutes for the win winner
ner winner and five hours, 51 min minutes
utes minutes and 55 second and 44 sec seconds
onds seconds for the runnerup.
The Cup will go to the yacht
which wins four races out of
President Eisenhower, on
vacation here, saw the begin beginning
ning beginning of the regatta from the
destroyer leader Mltscher.

Baseball Cure:
No Last Place

most unusual suggestion to help

baseball atlendance comes from
Carl Lundquist.
"I'm offering a million dollars
to anyone who can figure out how
to eliminate last place from the
standings in any league," says
the promotion director of the mi minor
nor minor leagues.
"The only suggestion has come
from an ex-railroad man. He said
he could cut down on train wrecks
by taking off the last cars be because
cause because they were the ones most
often involved in accidents."

Princeton football team re returned
turned returned to the campus today after
rain washed out the squad's prac practice
tice practice sessions three straight days
at i s Blairstown, N. J., training

4 Romancero B. Baeza 110 Will fight it out 3-1
5 Destello A. Perez 110 Not good enough 8-1
6 Thunderstreak G.Sanchez 110 Returns from layoff 15-1

7Vergnieux H. Gustines 115 No. 1 contender 5 2

.8 Alucinado C. Farmer 113 Is wide runner 4-1
Uth Race 5th Series Imp. 7 Fgs. Purse $500.00 Pot! Closet

10th Race 6th Series Imp. 4 Fgs. Purse $400.00 Pool Closes 5:40

1 Plateado J. Ulloa 115 -Has late foot lfli
2 Postin R. Vasquez 115 Returns from layoff EVEN
3 Cypress Bull H. Ruiz IBS Distance handicaps 15-1

1 Distant e
2 Carcaman
3 Baremo
4 Critico
5 Bucalemito


Vasquez 113
Gustines 106

E. Dario 103
B. Baeza 113


Seeks repeat here
Doesn't seem likely
Would pay juicy odds

Jockey should help

Perez 118 Should beat these






San Francisco


St. Louis

Los Angeles






Pet. CB

.57 -.544
J20 im
.500 14Vi
.473 llVt
.459 20ft
.559 20V2
.424 25ft

Pittsburgh at Philadelphia

Milwaukee at Cincinnati
San Francisco at St. Louis
Los Angeles at Chicago.


Pittsburgh 000 011 1014 10 1

Philadelphia 000 000 021-3 9 1

haw, Gross (8), Face (9), Smith

(9) and Foiles; Roberts (16-14)

and Sawatski. WP-Law 14-11).

HR-Sturat (16).

(4 innings, rain)... ... .., .........

Milwaukee 001 013-5 9 0

Cincinnati 001 0001 6 0

Burdette (19-10) and Crandalh

Purkey, Schmidt (6) and Burgess.
LP-Purkey (17-11).

Los Angeles 000 000 0022 5 0

Chicago 000 100 101-3 6 0

Drysdale, Kuppstein (8) anu
Roseboro; Buzhardt (2-0) and Tay Taylor.
lor. Taylor. LP-Klippstein (6 7). HRS-Long
(19), Demeter (4), Thomason (19)

San Francisco 5
St. Louis 1



ghlin Top

at least three of this year's 10
candidates for admission to the
National Jockeys Hall of Fame at
Pimlico rode on that course in the
1880's Sunny Jim Fitzsiramons
saw all of them.
Before becoming, a trainer in
1900, the 84-year-old Mr. Fitz was
a jockey, winning his first race at
Gloucester, N. Sept. 13, 1890.
That made the man whose most
recent stars where Nashua and
Bold Ruler a contemporary of
Hall of Fame candidates Jimmy
McLaughlin, Snapper Garrison
and Fred Taral. The other candi candidates
dates candidates are Jimmy Butwell, Laverne
Fator, Mack Gerner, Albert John Johnson,
son, Johnson, Johnny Loftus, Pony McAtee
and Carroll Shilling. t,.
How would Mr. Ftz, probably
the only living expert who saw
them all, size up the candidates?
"My first nick would have to be
McLaughlin because I consider
him the equal if not a better rid rider
er rider than Isaac Murphy," he says.
McLaughlin was four times the
nation's leading rider in the 1880's.
Murphy was elected to the Hall
of Fame in 1956.
"I would have to choose Garri Garrison
son Garrison next and then Taral," says
Mr. Fitz. "The reason I pick these

three is that they knew horses."


DETROIT (UPD-The National

Ford Council of the United Auto
Workers Union will meet next

Thursday to consider the con

tract agreement reached two days
ago. The settlement then will be
submitted to all UAW members

in Ford plants for a secret rati ratification
fication ratification vote.




nsn. i

tt. M






x-Kancas City





x-Night gam not included.

Chicago at Kansas City
Cleveland at Detroit
New York at Baltimore
Washington at Boston

L Pi

59 .691

li .500 It

.500 14
.500 14
.497 ltft
AH lift
.473 19

.411 27



New York 000 000 000 n 6

Baltimore 000 000 lOt l.fM'
i Larsen. Shantz m anil mmrA

Wilhelm (3-10) and Triandos. LP-

ananz (7-6). HR-Tnandos (30).


Washington 000 000 000-0 4

Boston 000 000 (rx 2 3 0
Valentinettl (5-5) and Fitzgerald;
Sullivan (12-9) and White.

(First Game)
Cleveland 000 000 0022 7
Detroit 100 000 000 1 8 0
Ferrarese, Woodeschick (8), M.
Martin (9). Grant iff) anri Nixn;,
Lary (16-15) and Wilson, Lau (8L
WP-Woodeschick (5-6).
(Second Game)
Result not available.
Chicago at Kansas City (Night

Manuel Ycaza

NEW YORK, Sept. 20 (UP)
Panamanian Manuel Yeas waa
suspended for 10 racing days by
the stewards at Belmont Park
today for crowding while riding
Merry Hill in the fifth race FrU
day. The suspension, the third
handed Ycaza in New York this
season, starts Tuesday.
Previously the Jockey was set.,
lown for 10 aad then 15 days
earlier in the year. He also wis
suspended for 15 days for Inter-
ference in the Flamingo Stakes
at Hialeah Park when he bump bumped
ed bumped into Tim Tan while riding ,L
Jewel's Reward. ? 1

Quick Job On
Speedy Links
Morris received a patent on his
Speedy Links course arrangement
Plan. r
The Decatur Inventor's idea Is
to have only three fairways for a
nine-hole layout, each serving a
par three, four and five hole. The
player hits tee shots toward the
greens, playing out e A ch as he
comes to it.
Morris, a golf equipment sales salesman,
man, salesman, points out that the conven conventional
tional conventional course requires 60 acres for
nine holes and that Speedy Links
will need only half that much in"
land and maintenance rost and
be half as costly to build.



For the Best
in news and entertainment





1st, 2nd 6th, 7th RACES
3rd and 9th RACES

4th and 8lh Raced



9th Race 3rd Series Imported 6 Fgs.
PURSE $1,000.00- Pool Closes 5.15

It I I

ap" odav

II. Vvft









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

Children Am Not
Allowed At The
Race Track

II II II II a ..HO1 .

B Baisssillssssn jll






a. ;lassifie
. Even in rare, stunning, defeat,
Casey Stengel ... for years now
they had been calling nim uu
Grand Old Man ... continued to
bankers, could appreciate his dark
'motional despair at no. ccui;.
able to meet the Yankees and his
local idolators in the good old
hometown once again. $ob, $ob.
m 1
take life in philosophical stride.

1 1

"Well, you can't win 'em all," he
croaked as sports writers crowded
into his office in the depths of the
This was a late September Sun



LOOK BACK IN TRIUMPH -First to cross the Anish line, Michel Rousseau of France turns
i head to look at Italy's Enzo Sacchi, who hits the Pare des Princes Stadium track in a spec spectacular
tacular spectacular spill. The mishap is taking place in Paris during the world speed championships finals.
Yankees Bored Af Winning,
But Series Will Wake Em Up

millions oi tans throughout the
land, tne Yankees are properly
bored at their ninth pen pennant
nant pennant in 10 years.
The American League has been
so sol. lor is champions that
some of them, Mickey AUntle, tor
example, couldn't recall how
many World Series they had been
"All but one-since 1 came,"
saiu Mantle, when a telecasted
v.. y at.emptea to whip up some
e.;c. tement the af ernoon line New
k,i Ciub clinched its 24th flag

in ss years.,
"it's 10 for me," said Yogi
Berra, who was in one before
Casey Stengel came' around. "This
is the easiest one we've had. Tha
boys coasted, toon it just routine.
But the money that goes with
the winning end of tne World
Serips will wake the Yankees up,
and. the fact that they blew to
the Braves a year ago and liguie
to be on the shdrt in the bet betting,
ting, betting, tot the first time in memory
should give them added incen incen-tiv&'
tiv&' incen-tiv&' Wttlttr. fi'i
Whitey Ford's inflamed elbow
healing gives them a tremendous
lift.. ... ,,; k
Th4 Yankees winning by such
a wide margin after staggering
since Aug. i is a sad commentary
on uie American League. The way
Jhings are, set up now it is diffi difficult
cult difficult to see how the Yankees can
miss winning for several more
Over-all they are a young out outfit
fit outfit which is to be reinforced by
Johnny Blanchard, the left-hand
hitting catcher who is the best in
tho minors. The fact that Blan Blanchard
chard Blanchard has to stay next trip is why
Professor Stengel is toying with
the idea of trying Yogi Berra at
first base,, where he could be al alternated
ternated alternated as an outfielder.
Glviflg you a rough idea of how

bbhHbbbh BwB
h ''wbbb HbM MhgB f SbB

Player Of The Day
Eternal op i mists, the Chicago
Whi e Sox feel they can beat the
New York Yankees next year
with a pitching stuff that is.
bound to be stronger because of
young Barry Latman.
Latman, a hard-throwing righ' righ'-hander
hander righ'-hander who spent most of this
year wi h Indianapolis, looked
especially impressive in gaining
credi for Thursday's 6-2 victorv
over the Baltimore Orioles.
The Orioles scored both their
runs off starter Ray Moore and
knocked him out in the firs'
inning, Latman then took oWr
and held Baltimore to 'hree hits
"id no runs for 7-2-3 jnnings.
Whi e Sox manage? Al Lopez
y$ Latman has an excellent
chance of moving into the starting
ro ation in 1959.
The 99 A i

from Los Angeles could do it if

seeps pitcmna mi wav h hih


Whi tey Ford

well the Yankees are fixed for
material, Gordon Windhorn, who
led the American Association in
batting, Hardly will get a first
look. While mos: any other big
league outfit would be delighted
to have him, Windhorn, a leg hit hitter,
ter, hitter, doesn't swat the ball far
enough to play the outfield in the
Bronx. i

Whore is the 'Yankees' opposi opposition
tion opposition io .come from in he AL? De Despite
spite Despite Al Lopez' sustained optim optimism,
ism, optimism, the White Sox are too hin
and lack the more important
money. Detroit has some young
pitchers, but is without the big
stick for which Briggs Stadium
is built.
Tom Yawkey migh just as well
have poured all the dough he
spent in Boston down the drain.
And, as not a few near-oldtimers
contend, the fced Sox probiNy
would be be; er off without the
cantankerous Ted Williims. Clev Cleveland
eland Cleveland possesses little besides
young pi chers.
Baltimore has some potential on
its farms, but, like Kansas City,

- '-it ;v
; -mat

Happened to

Sports Briefs

York Knickerbockers of the Na Na-tional
tional Na-tional Basketball Association .have
announced a home schedule of 30
games for the 1958-59" season, 27
at Madi on Snirre Garden and 3
at the 69th Regiment Armory.
Champ will retire
MILAN, Italy (UPl (-European
Itghtwe'gh champion Duilio Lol
of Italy has announced he will
retire from the "ing after making
two more defenses of his title
JFhe veteran of ICS orotessimal
fghts says he Is looking forward
to starting a movie career.


Hub, Pruett, a leLhanded pitch pitcher,
er, pitcher, hung on for seven big league
seasons because of a single
amazing accomplish men he
had Babe Ruth's number. Hub
came up to the St. Louis Browns
in 1922 and he struck out the
Babe the first time he faced him.
Thereaiter that season, Prue t
tangled wi h Ruth 16 more times,
wick hi n ou 14 times, walked
him once and surrendered one
homer. Huh ea it nn i uxm-piui

his hex 'he next two cpasnnc hut

hardly rs .tic sml a", inst

anyone else. After three years he
had 14 vieto n a d 18 defeats
and went back o the minors. He
came; back tor four mm Na National
tional National League seasons and wound
up wi h a lifeime record of 29-48.
Whatever bapoened tn Hub
Pnint ? Vow ta lin'o a nKtrcii.n

in S'. Lpirs. Once, in l;i' r year-.

no remintUHt huui, You put me
through medical school."

is several years away, Washing Washington
ton Washington is a dean loss.
Stressing the American League's
plight is ihe fac. that banjo hit hit-lne
lne hit-lne Alhip Ppsrsnn the smallest

auilete in the big show and an
outfielder batting .275 for Wash Washington,
ington, Washington, and Ryne Duren, the
Yankees' fireball fireman who has
walked 18. men in his last 11 9.3

innings, are the AL's only candi-

uaies ior
Orlandn fsncrlg nt Ik. Clmfc

will bet he choice in a National

League loaded with remarkable

young piayers, starting with the
Pirates' Bill Mazernski. a 22-wpar.

old already being compared with

Hii-ume seconn oaseman.
The National I.paune haa talon

over the power championship and

me immeaiate luture.

Chess Tournament
Slated For Clayton
Service Club Oct. 3
One oCthe world's oldest games,
chess, believed to have had it

start in the Sixth Century, will

noia me spotngnt at tne f ort
Clayton Service Club for four
months beginning October 3.
The tournament which will In Involve
volve Involve international ehess cham champions,
pions, champions, along with anyone who
wants to play or learn the game,
will take place twice Weekly Fri Friday
day Friday at 7 p.m. and Sundays at 1
p.m. s ;
Chief Warrant Officer lam r

Heidenreich, reproduction divislo'i

engineer section, usakcarib in
cooperation with E. O. Hauke, a
prominent chess champion from
Panama, arranged the tourna tournament
ment tournament working closely with offic officials
ials officials of the Special Services Divis Division.
ion. Division. USARCARIB, and Mrs. Betty
Haberstick, -director at the Fort
Clayton club.
Heidenreich pointed out that
Hauke has contributed $200 to be
used as orizn mtmev during the
tournament. The tournament will
be ooen to everyone from, the Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone and the Republic of Pa-
n .. ...1. 1 U 1 t

iiama who nas oeen-in local resm resm-ence
ence resm-ence three months. It is expected

me meet win araw many cnel
enthusias's who rarely have the
opportunity to 'ake art In such a
widespread endeavor.
Royals To Send
Lasorda Aqoinst
t Sfoistlebury
MONTREAL. Sen'. 90 fiTPl

The Montreal Royals are sending

in-game winner jam Laso"da a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst Pat Scantlebury tonight in1
an effort to take a 2 0 lead ovct
the Toronto Maole Iafs I n ho

championshjp series of the Inter-

nsnonai ijeague piayo'fs. -The
Rovals took

thp final srrips 1,9 hct nirrkf

when Bob lnn,on singled home

ninth. Ernie Broglio had shut
cut he Royals with two hits end
retired 16 bat'ers in order hfnr.

they rallied for three runs in the

eignt 10 tie tne score at 3-3.
In .the ninth Parric rnhn1

firs' base when catcher Charlie
Thonnson missed a hird-strike

by Bob Tiefenaue. Parri moved
'o second on a passed ball and
then Lennon singled home the de de-cis
cis de-cis ve run.

Charlie Rade, Ihe fourth Mont Mont-rel
rel Mont-rel nitcher, received credit for
the win.

day in 1970 and the Yankees, los
ing a double-header to the Red Sox
had been mathematically eliminat
ed. Williams, swinging from a
wheel chair (a custom made for foreign
eign foreign job), had reached the right right-field
field right-field stands with key blows in
each game to tighten the Bostons'
grip on fifth place.
In sports 1970 had been an ex extraordinary
traordinary extraordinary year. Frankie Carbo
has been named Chairman of the
Boxing Commission an American
tennis player had won tho Nation National
al National Singles at Forest Hills, Colum
bia had placed two linesmen on
the All America ISO nound football
team, and Saratoga had erected a
modern 200 room hotel for visiting
horse players.
But the impact of the Yankees'
defeat was nothing short of cats cats-clysmatic.
clysmatic. cats-clysmatic. NewspaDer and broad broadcasting
casting broadcasting switchboard? were flooded
by calls from the shocked and the
Not since the early 60s when Cus
D'Amato had agreed to match
heavyweight champion Floyd Pat

terson with the eighth ranking
challenger, Pete Rademacher Jr.,
had there been such a torrential
manifestation of dismay and dis

belief. In demanding a prompt

congressional investieation, Rep.
Mannie Cerier. Brooklyn's elder,
elder statesman, enioved the uni

que experience of enthusiastic pub

lie support.

Whaelchair Era
In view of the circumstances,
these reactions were to be. expect
ed. The Yankees hadn't been
beaten since '54, a period In time
SO distant that daily interplaneta interplanetary
ry interplanetary travel between Times Souare
and Mars Was actually thought to

be imparacticable. In this, his
22nd vear as manaeer of the Yan

kees, Stengel had implausibly lost

hic second nennant.

Havine showered and snulrmed

Into a smartly tailored fall space

suit ... in less than two hours he
would be in Glendale. Calif., or s-

iding over a meeting of his bank
directors ... the Grand Old Man

now proceeded to the post mortem

I see now I made a mistake in
soine along with Country Slaugh

ter. Not because of his age. He's

only 35, 56, somewhere Iftwnd

thei But for som- silly reason he
won't use the wheelchoie. And the

way things are these dayiK this
thing is the most Important part
of a player's equipment."

The minor leagues, of course,
had Ions been rendered defunct by

unrestricted television, o, with no

reolacements coming up from the
farms, or other source, the majors
had to go- as far as they could with

what they had left.

The fans, at first derisive, now
occeoted the carts as essential ad-

iuncK like shin guards, masks

and lobster-claw gloves. Presents

thev becan.e aware of a general

improvement In the ouauty of ner

formance. Outfielders, in particu

lar. thanks to the carts, covered

m""h "ore grounds
The Grand Old Man resumed ..

"I may have got Gil McDoueald

confused, as you writers say.

eitch'no hmi one dy, pitchin? him

Ihe next, hut to plav for we

"layer's f?ot be confused. That's
the secret of my success. One

more thin", it warn t mv Ides to

brlnir In Tris Soesker. The front

aWo frrp Mn on l wantP"

Lefty O'Doui. He won't be 76 until!

next spring."

Tho Wichita Olants
Almost as astoundin as the

vgnkees' defeat ws the victory
that same yer of the Wicb't

n!"-r in fhp National Teaeve, On
WPHe Mvs' .738 BA and far! H"b

hetl's hr"l''"nt enmehack ( 38 2) th

forme" Polo Grounders rod tp

their first pennant in 16 years.

In line with commissioner FoH
Frick's nro.fressive progrm in

a,dvne'n the horizon of maior

leactie baseball, the Giants uar'

ee- snnu?' nt nox ,i)t' n

$10 m i 1 1 o n, had "oonrative'v

n.nA fro san raneisco to

the Kan metronolis.

If we believe "'hat we hear and

Paris could have matted Wnr"e

''! native New York C'tv. Only

those who know him best, his

71 t y-r.i



gives you built-in peace of mind...

5 Mill

For the Bent
in news and entertainment


I Inventor of
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POSTER'S Ctttim and Largo
Beach Hen. On. mil. put rh.
Caiino. Phona Balboa 1866.
PHILLIPS Oetaniids Coftagei
Santa Clan R. da P. Phena Pa-
1-1177 Cristobal 3-1673.
J( Genell Bliss' private Guilt Housa
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F ...Playground with barbecue,
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tc. Accommodates S. Navy
Spend your weekends at Rio
Mar, the bait beach in the Re Republic,
public, Republic, with all kinds of commo commodities,
dities, commodities, open day and night. Th
new management ii at your serv service.
ice. service. Houses
1 i i in

f 3?Ot HINT: Thraa bedrooms
H Imnim, quiet, cool. Bella Viita.
9 Tal. 3-7658.

FOR RENT: Three bedrooms
chalet with swimming pool,
maid's roam with service, and
raja. Houia No. 8 6th Ava.
Ml Mar. tel. Z-Z71S.
Ptyfe RINT: 3 badroem chalat.
completely furnished, far three
months, hat water, ait condition conditioned.
ed. conditioned. Talaphona 3-1617.

IK PO SALE: Carved a.k China
mmv- -fi r.u m.jut

Surplus Navy
Kids Back To
NEW YORK (UW) A play.
'Vrmi-irl Avon n i..
, ks swings, slides and a surplus

, iJavy jet.
But t lively argument is going
i &m- amone experts about the wis

dom of placing a "symbol of war"
o a par with sand -boxes and
ther childish delights.
The first stripped-down jet to
saved from the scrap heap Bet-!
ted down in East Orange,, N.J.,
aontns ago. Like magic, it drew
sbiMran the recreation department
mumiMmn unable to interest ud to

ben. It got them off the streets
ind into the playground.
, By the time the success story
itreaked across the nation, the
J.S. navy had dozens of requests
;or planes. An estimated 49 jets
Rave been assigned to playgrounds
The Mafic Super Seasoner
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(Monosodium Glutamate)
I Atail-ble now inltbe
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. call
General Agent
Gibraltar Life Ins. Co.,
for rates and Information
Tel. Panama 2-0552

leave every Tues. and Frl.
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f. 1.9 lens 69 JO
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155 Central Ave.
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FOR RENT: furnished ar un unfurnished
furnished unfurnished apartments ia El Can Can-grejo,
grejo, Can-grejo, Vista Hermosa, Puable
Nuevo. Call Tal. 2-2883
FOR RENT: Furnished three
ledroom apartment, Campo Ale Ale-grc,
grc, Ale-grc, air conditioner. T.V., Hi-FI
automatic waihar, bait section,
vary reasonable, ta right party.
Oct. 2 December 14. Phona
3-1252 after 6 p.m.
FOR RENT: Cool and comfort comfortable
able comfortable screened ane bedroom apart-
ment, suitable far a small family.
For dataili please call 2-1455,
during office hours or 3-1988,
FOR RENT: 1st new recently
build, two bedrooms modern
apartment, inside, por, IrVing IrVing-diningroom,
diningroom, IrVing-diningroom, maid's room, and
garage. Ona apartment in all
floor. Situated in usto Arose Arose-mcna,
mcna, Arose-mcna, between 46 Street and
50th, Street, price, only $135.00.
Call phone 2-1155 (during of office
fice office hours).
FOR RENT: Modern two bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment, garage, maid's
quartan, hot water. 68th Street
El Cangrejo, Taraiina Building.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart,
ment, two bedrooms, living din din-ingroem,
ingroem, din-ingroem, San Francisco, Street
M. East No. 6, Near to Theatre
Jets Bring
and more than 360 other nlav.
grounds municipal and school-
want jets.,
Josenh Pfphrlor pa st tnnitmn ti.
rector of the National .Recreation
Association, said the group's "con "consulting
sulting "consulting psychologists tell us jets
are good lor children."
But Br. Barbara Korsch, of the
Cornell-University Medical Cen-
ten dopsn't affreo Kha inA TInit
Press International! ...
j'onv ously, if you give children
, "" n m s going to
think of war and killing. Off-hand,
a jet is a little too realistic for a
playground. Our culture tends to
encourage violence tpo much, any anyway."
way." anyway." Dr. Korsch is one. of the nation's
top experts in play therapy and
director of the out-patient pediatric
clinic at the Cornejl-New York
Hespital Medical Center. 2.
Prendergast cited theser "psy-
playgrounds: .. J
j ,ennances the child's ego
ideal. Hp Or slip ran nrnunl inl.
w role of pilot and build up a
"The ipt anatila. klll..-
Diav out fantaai Tt
. HI c ill
a chance to work out their feeling
of anger, frustration and so on.
Jets nrnvirl fnmiliqi-lt.. ,.,;tu
I V. u 1,1 n, HI I IV VVIU1
the space age and children can
use mem T0 aiiay tears about air
Br. Korsch aoreorl that nartin
T"w .v a vi l ain
amount of "acting out" which is
what the children do in jeti-lets
off steam in a constructive way,
out sne aaaea: l --
It can be done with things
that don't fflnrifv lrillino Tm, mh
c.- j ...... , ,,,, in I,, ,,
actme out in thi uv frn,ii,n
makes driyes stronger, s
insieaa of jet planes, give
them nsvrhnlnf irallv
kites and gliders. And give them
some of the popular mechanics
uimgs wee piugs and screws
to work on."
Lt. Com. V. V llilrlphranrl
- i, ma-
terials control ivision of the Na
vy, wasnington, said organiza organizations
tions organizations getting surplus aircraft pay
handling and transit costs.
, ine pianes come sans motors,
instrument panels, guns and other
Only bona fide playgrounds, vet veterans
erans veterans organizations and, for ex example,
ample, example, nnn-nrnfit imiunm
, r HIHBHIUJB. von
obtain the planes.
he's been growing cantaloupe
in the Wichita, Kn;, area for
the last 30 year, John Wood Woodman
man Woodman hasn't seen anything to
beat this "double-take." The
Siamese twin melon, which
grew from two blossoms, weighs
,12 jpoindi.-


BARDO LOM-BARDO No. ZS "B" Street a MORRISON 4th of Jolv Ave. A J St. a LEWIS SERVICE Ave. TivoH No. 4 FARM A CI A ESTADOS UNIOOS MS Central Ave.

FARMAC1A LUX 164 Central Avenue
A THIS Beside the Bella Vista Theatre
FOR SALE: 1958 Fare! Fairlane
"500", 4 doer, hardtop, fully
powered, all extrat. Phone Al Al-fcrook
fcrook Al-fcrook 86-4245.
FOR SALE: 194 Nfth, call
Balboa 2-1697 after 4.30 a.m.
FOR SALE:- 1952 Fard, hard hard-top,
top, hard-top, good mechanical, interior,
exterior condition, call 86-6124.
FOR SALE: 1956 Fordemarie
Station Wagon. Goad condition.
Balboa 2-3050.
FOR SALE: 1955 Plymouth sta station
tion station wagon, excellent condition.
New tires, telephone 3-1505.
FOR SALE. Buick 1955 ceupa,
two door, excellent condition,
duty paid, air conditioned, new
white-wall tires. May be seen
house No. 405 Ancen, Tlveli
Ave. Phone, Balboa 4477.
FOR SALE: 1956 Mercury Cus Custom
tom Custom station wagon, $ 1,850, au automatic
tomatic automatic transmission, power
brakes, power steering, new tirei,
radio, heater 24 000 miles, ori original
ginal original owner $800. Finance the
rest. Call Navy .3677 after 4 p.m.
FOR SALE: 1956 Chevrolet Bel
Air V-8, 4 door tedan, tutone,
radio, powerglide electric wipers,
wsw tires, on. owner. Harrison
phone 6-118 Gamboa.
FOR SALE: Ford, V-8, 4 door.
F. O. W. W. Excellent condition
$1800.00, 24 louvers. Quanity
Bldg. Mat. $75.00. 10 pc. din dining
ing dining set $225.00 Tel. 6-376.
Gamboa 11 6-A, JadVin Ava.
FOR SALE: 1958 Oldimo Oldimo-bile
bile Oldimo-bile 4 door, sedan; good, clean,
economical, radio, good tires,
hydramatic transmission, new
battery, and duty paid; $200.00,
Home 0437 Apt. K, Ancon. Tel.
FOR SALE: 1955 Pontiac Ca Ca-telina,
telina, Ca-telina, 2 doori, two tone, paint,
Hydramatic, radio, heater, excel excellent
lent excellent condition, through out, power
brakes, numerous extras, $1,300
or belt offer. Phone Balboa 2 2-2472.
2472. 2-2472. s
FOR SALE: 1951 Pontiac, or
financed by jeep, 29th Street
5-57, Continental.
FOR SALE : Olds mobile 1948,
4-door Sedan, Hydramatic, good
condition $200.00. Call 5-463.


S3 a FARMACIA EL BATL'RRO Parque Lefevre T Street FARMAC1A
COLON OFFICE: 15th Street and Amador Guerrero No. 14,3X1.

Sunbeam coffee matter, $15.00,
automatic cooker and deep fry,
$10.00, both like now. Phono
FOR SALE: Motors and part
for Tracks, Cars, heavy equip equipment,
ment, equipment, inboard onginoi, electrical
and Plumbing fixtures, bolts,
crows, chain saw Gashing.
Safety safes, Truckwinckei, and
many other Items at la 'Supli 'Supli-flora
flora 'Supli-flora Continental", 12 and 13
Street Central Are. No. 12.179
phono 1088-B., Colon.
FOR SALE: 4 tables and disc
lender 4" jointer 1 0" bond saw.
House 551 Ancon Blvd.
For decorations, paintings, ins inscriptions,
criptions, inscriptions, designs. Tal. 3-0710.
Guaranteed, naat work.
FOR SALE: HI-FI Webcor Tape
Recorder with 6.000 ft. Tape 7
months old 125.00. Phono
FOR SALE: Hi-Fi Webcor, re refrigerator,
frigerator, refrigerator, gas stove, waihing
machine, Argus camera, clocks,
dining table, chairs, revolver 25
cel., 1953 Hillman Minx, duty
paid, twin beds, other things,
good condition, mutt tell, leav leaving
ing leaving Isthmus. Call 3-7755.
FOR SALE: $ burner Perfection
sieve, $85.00. Bicycle. $25.00.
Kelvinator refrigeiator, 9 CU. ft.
$75.00. Phone 2-3130 Panama.
FOR SALE: One Piper Cub
PA-12 Super Ctusior. Has brand
new factory overhauled Lycoming
Engine 0-235-C 115 h.p. Two
new tirei and tubes, new brakes
throughout, new shock cords,
extra propeller. Price $2300.00.
Write Box 1242, Cristobal, C. Z.
Can be soon at Colon Airport.
See and ride In our new fiber fiberglass
glass fiberglass boats, Madden Lake. Sun Sunday
day Sunday 10:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m.
FOR SALE: Aluminum Vene Venetian
tian Venetian blinds in good condition:
)25"xS4", pink $20.00
79,,x84", pink ..... $10.50
77"85", mint green .. $10.00
60"27", mint green . $ 4.50
7rx72", ivory $ 9.00
32"x55", ivory $ 4.00
31"x2r Ivory $ 3.00
55"x36", color croma $ 4.00
Telephone: 4-1233.
Real Estate
FOR SALE: Lots 500 and 1.000
meters, in the Nuevo Hipedreme
Urbanisation, across the Ramon
Racetrack. All lots with street
fronts, sewage, water main and
electricity. Call W. McBameM.
Tel. 3-2567.
FOR SALE: 5 Hectares excel excel-lent
lent excel-lent farm land. 600 ft. river
water all year, three cents square
meter. Asking 100 less than
other owners. 118 Carraiquilla.
FOR SALE: Lots at El VaHa,
Anton. Ideal Climate. Close to
Capital City. Tola. 2-3085 or
How to got oil tho
cooling yoi pay
for in a
Cool driving comfort is what
you are trying to buy, but cool cooling
ing cooling capacity ii what costs you
money . and they aren't the
If unit wastes tome of its cool cooling
ing cooling capacity, you don't got the
comfort you fried to buy. And
that's what happens when cool cooling
ing cooling coils are located under the
hood . obviously cooling ca capacity
pacity capacity ii watted fighting engine
That't why Mark IV units have
he cooling coilt tucked up
under the dath board, away
from engine hoot, in the passen passenger
ger passenger compartment. All the cool cooling
ing cooling capacity goat toward
passenger comfort.
To got all the cooling you pay
for, too the Mark IV Auto AjV
Conditioner Before you boy.
S. A.
JltSto Arosemena Ave.
Tel. 3-7225
1 1

de la Ossa Ave. No. 41 a fijto UOMV

Home Articles
FOR SALE r Sandblasted oak
dining set (painted pale green).
Includes round table with 2
leaves, 6 chairs, buffet and
China closet with glass front.
$100.00. Sea at 5334-B, Davis
Street. Diablo or call 2-3468.
FOR SALE: 8 pc. dinette set,
I portable barbecue.' Call 83-
FOR SALE: Bedsprings 12.50.
Metal Desk 25.00. 4 pc. Bam Bamboo
boo Bamboo Livihgreem 75.00. Complete
Hollywood Bods 37.00. 5 pc.
Mahogany Diningroom 30.00.
Mattresses (Double) 1 0.00
(Single) 8.00. 4 p.a Wrought
Iron Livinrroom (Slightly Used)
175.00. Chain 2.50. Pillow.
1.50. Cash er Credit. We Deliver.
Auto Row. Tell: 3-4911 3 3-7348.
7348. 3-7348. Wa Pay Cash For Your
Old Furniture. Call For Free
FOR SALE: Wastingheuse
Colder Cold Refrigerator, Har Harrison
rison Harrison Gamboa, phone 6-118.
FOR SALE: 2 piece sectional
sofa, kneahole desk, Dormeyer
mixer with attachments, electric
roaster oven, rotisserie-broiler,
grill combination, 4 quart pres pressure
sure pressure cooker, all like new. Call
FOR SALE: II ft. Nerge refri refrigerator,
gerator, refrigerator, call 2-3540.
FOR SALE: Wastingheuse 9 cu.
ft. refrigerator naw 60 cycle
motors, freaxer sections, excellent
condition, Phone Gamboa 6-326.
FOR SALE: One dining room
sat. One bed. One hall cabinet.
867 Morgan Avenue, Balboa.
FOR SALE: Wastingheuse refri refri-gerador
gerador refri-gerador freaxer, youth bed com complete.
plete. complete. 1 dining room 8 pes.
Rhone Gatun 5-564.
FOR SALE: Ambaiisdor wash washing
ing washing machine with timer pump, in
excellent condition. Call 86 86-3234.
3234. 86-3234. 104-B, Albreek.
FOR SALE: -Beautiful Vlcufta
rug, brand naw. Tat. 83-5126.
FOR SALE: 17 inch 03. I. port portable
able portable television, almost naw.
Phono Curundu, 5126.
FOR SALE: Five piece, mahe mahe-gany,
gany, mahe-gany, sectional living room set,
corner table, $250. Hollywood
double bed springs and inner inner-spring
spring inner-spring mattress. $50. 2471 -A,
Cocoli. Phone Navy 3165.
FOR SALE: Two heavy bamboo
chairs with spring and plastic
covers $19.00 each. Bamboo
mahogany-top side table, and
and table, $13.00 and $10.00.
Girls bicycle $18.00. Tel 374$,
750-B, Balboa.
spite Despite the bomb a rd me rt t of
Nationalist China's offshore
Islands by mainland Com Communists,
munists, Communists, defiance of the Reds
continue. Here, on KJnmen
island, is seen a Nationalist
balloon device looking like,
bunches of huge grapes, ir
bears a Nationalist flag and will
carry containers of anti-Communist
leaflets and slogans to
be released over the mainland,.
Double in Cinemascope!
Don Murray in
Joanne Woodward in


Justo Arosemena Avr. and 33 8t

Domestic Employment
WANTED: Fuh-time for gene general
ral general house work and cooking.
5334-B, Diablo. After 5.00 p.m.
Ann Vaughn, expert state side
hair stylist, has replaced Mary in
Genell's Cocoli Beauty Shop.
Navy 3812.
i if
Boats & Motors
FOR SALE:- -M foot fiberglas fiberglas-sed
sed fiberglas-sed boat, 25 Evinrude with con controls
trols controls and trailer, all for $650,
C X. 2-3417.
FO SALE: Two 15 h.p. Evin Evin-rudes
rudes Evin-rudes in good running condition
with dual remote controls and
extra propeller. All for $290 or
-will tell separately $135 each
motor, CaH 25-3157 or see at
2479-B, First Street, Cbeoli.
j Wonted to Buy
Want to buy one Clam Shell, 38
or Vl cubic yard, in good condi condition.
tion. condition. For offers call 3-4542.
WANT TO BUY: Small bar with
or without stools. Call 3-4911
FOR RENT: Rooms in new con concrete
crete concrete house. $16.50 per month.
17 Street No. 13, Pueblo Nuevo.
Call Cucalon & Co. Tel. 3-3330.
FOR RENT: Comfortable rooms
furniture with or without meals.
4-33. 35th Street, telephone
NEW YORK (UPI) General
Instrument Com. announcer)
today it has signed an inter
national licensing agreement with
me nessey uo., ut., one of Brit Brit-tain's
tain's Brit-tain's largest electronic com companies...
panies... companies... ,v
If fat ruins your flftre or makes
pou short of breath and endanger
jrour health, you Witt And lt easy to
los. weight with the new Hollywood
method formed. No drastic dieting
or exercise. Ak your drugstore for
. iiui. .no it- aHmminra once.
S5C. 20c.
Spanish Program!
with Marga L6pez
- Also: -SOCIOS
with Ramon Gay

I .jlH Bf-t
I Jit


Commercial Sites
FOR RENT: Three room office
suite, 48 m2 available imme immediately
diately immediately in the Panama Insurance
Co. bldg. across from Hotel El
Panama Hilton. Aircenditioning,
electricity, elevator, janitor and
night watchman service, drink drinking
ing drinking fountain, restroomi. Coffee
shop in building. See or phono
Mrs. Mary Coleman at the Pa Panama
nama Panama Insurance Co. 3-0136.
IN HOT SPOT Nationalist
China's Gen. Wang ("Tiger")
Shu Ming is commander of all;
military forces on Quemoy Is-j
land, now under Communist
Chinese bombardment and
threat of invasion.
TOKYO (UPI) The deat toll
in the sleeping sickness epidemic
in Korea and Japan rose to 2.374
yesterday. Philippines officials
said the disase might hav spread
to their country. Four persons lied
of encephalitis in Manila last week
but there was no fear of an eoi-

Ri K

For the Best
in news and entertainment


theatres TODAY


25c. 15c.
- Also: -THE
with Anthony Steel

35c. i ' 20c.
with Elizabeth Taylor
Montgdmery Clift
- Also:
with Ray Mllland




Clark Gable

Burt Lancaster

t' JBf. 1X 5Pf1WfW.vfl I
TohmHa TK,Mlir Aimut
To Glory tin The
Battlefield Under
The Seal


"Bilingual Spansh-EngKsh
Send qualifications and photo to
Box 683, Panama, R. P."

WANTED: Experienced male
English stenographer. Re-Expor-tadores
S. A, Colon, Free Zone.
WANTED: Experienced Amer American
ican American beauty operator. Balboa
Service Central Shop.
T.V radio, Hi-Fi, transmitter
repairs. Call William & Shirley.
Phone Panama 2-5113.
SKINDIVERS: We can now fill
your tanks. 1500 lbs. pressure
for $2.00 Service Charge. Re Remember
member Remember too We hav only the
finest Italian equipment with
"J" St. 13A-30
Tel. 2-1905
YOUR HOME. $3.50
You get services the same day
LOS ANGELES trained techni technicians.
cians. technicians. Crawford Agencies. Phona
2-1905 Tiveii Avenue 18-20.
Exclusive Distributors
1090 COLON
with Bob Hope
and Fernandel
- Also:j-
with Mickey Rooney
' .-hi -i




... .j n



r m

S1.IS- ssisaissi an asi ii-ai v rmvnmmmmmmmmBm m au i






Artist Wears
Paints. With.
is a portrait artist in barkers
apron. His canvas is cake, his
brush a pastry tune, and his paints
are icings, jellies and food color coloring.
ing. coloring.
His subjects have ranged from
Queen Elizabeth to baseball stars
Sal Maglie and Bobby Thomson
and entertainers Arthur Godfrey,
Art Linkletter and Patti Page.
The portrait cakes Gertx cre creates
ates creates at his family's Oven Bake
Shop in Port Richmond, Staten
Island, are intended to be esten,
"But most of our customers sy
they just can't bring themselves
to rut into them and spoil the
ptrtures," he said in an inter interview.
view. interview. This leads to a lot of expen expensively
sively expensively stale baked goods, for the
made-to-order portrait cakes cost
$100 and up. However, standard
suciects, such as George Wash
inaton. Abraham Lindoln, Alice
in Wonderland, and Peter Rab
Jill ?T "UU-1 Id 11 VI, uu
bit, come cheaper, usually only
' ai t t
one dollar above the price of the
cake itself.
Gertz, now 30, did his first por portrait
trait portrait cake 12 years ago as a sur surprise
prise surprise for his wife's uncle, singer
Phil Regan. He also made some
for window displays for the bak bakery.
ery. bakery. World of this talent spread,
and orders began to come into
the shop run by his father, Carl.
Among the commissions was the
Queen Elizabeth portrait cake, or ordered
dered ordered in 1953 by the thci British
consul general in New York, Sir
Henry Hobson, for a coronation
luncheon for the Daughters of the
British Empire. Like other made-to-order
portrait cakes, it was co copied
pied copied from a photograph-7-in this
case, a prize-winning United Press
picture of the queen that had
been a cover picture on a nation national
al national magazine (LookV
The work As time consuming,
the young baker said. One pic-

Don't Let Grandma Disrupt
Peace And Serenity Of Home

are woined that grandmother will
cause trouble when she moves in
with yolir family, you're due for
a surprise.
A oetter understanding of old
people's needs plus modern med medical
ical medical treatment have permitted
giant strides .in eliminating
pVob'letite Which sometimes arise
when elderly parents aave to
live with their married children.
So. if you just remember to be
patient ana give mem
help, chances are you 11 start
wondering why you ever thought
they would be a burden in the
first place.
This encouraging outlook for a
happv uiree generation house household
hold household is presented by doctors and
social workers who specialize in
the problems of old people.
They amphasixe the necessity
"of making an elderly person feel
"I wish I had some special ta talent,"
lent," talent," said a housewife wistfully.
Since the woman who made tne
remark happens to have in abun abundance
dance abundance the Very talents that once
vcre considered a woman's great greatest
est greatest assests, I was startled by her
Whv should a woman who has
L-annk for turnine any house
she lives in into a comfortable and
fhurminf home, who has a happy
and admirine husbands, who has
hoalthv well mannered children,
who is a charming hostess, who
I makes friends easily 'nd kee
- urm ma'toaPPfi a well
run home and wno iooks more hkj
a girl than a middle-aged matron
think she has not talents?
Just look at ah the talents she
has. She has a talent for interior
decoration that enables her to give
a rnnm romfort and beauty and
i m rsifprtinn of her tastes and her
lamiiy's interests.
I She has a talent for showing a
man the love and aamirauon anu
understanding that makes him a
happy hut'jand and proud father.
She has a talent lor guiding chil children
dren children into the hiUts that form cha character
racter character and pleasing personalities!.
She has a talent for putting oth oth-ers
ers oth-ers at ease and making them feel
I quite special,
t She ha a talent for friendship
t that benefits her whole family.
. She 1st a tleflt for organization
i and planning that makes her an
excellent housekeeper.
SheTiia talent for making tb
f most of herself as a person,
l Are there any talents more im-
portant to a woman, to her fa m-
Iilv, and to a community than the
talents this woman has?
So if vou have all or Dart of the
lateiiis uns wumau ns uuu
say humbly that you are "Just a
housewife" or deny yourselt the
satisfaction of recognizing your spe"
They are special. And they are
vat Wm.
NSW VORK (UPI)-Petcbes
take: e' a. nutty flavor when
baked in sherry, Spanish, style
Arrange 8-8 peach halves in
baking dish, cover with 1-3 cup
Sugar and sprinkling of cinnamon.
Bass 350 fle"re- over W'l
sjuger melts. Add l iCup jshwry
( oloroso or crcm tvr-i Kf.
12 minutes longer. Serve hot With
. c;

Chief's Hat,

Cake Icing
ture may take a day or mora to
complete on a 20 inch square
cake, the standard size for the
special orders. T
Gertz works from a paper and
pencil sketch, which may take
three hours to draw.
Then icings must be mixed with
food colorings. A pastry tube
serves for hue drawing, and a
spatula is used to spread ihe spe special
cial special jellies needed in cake dec decoration.
oration. decoration. The effect is three-dimensional
and the likenesses are remarka remarkably
bly remarkably good.
Gertz said he can't afford ma
ny mistakes in his cake portraits.
Unlike a conventional ai'ust
works with canvas and oils, he
can't paint out ane rror and work
over it. He has to scrap the cake
and start with a new palette oi
icings and a new cake "canvas."
Is this cake' portraiture uie
mark of a frustrated artist?
"I did want to be an artist," he
admitted, "but I've never been
sorry 1 wnet into the lamity imk
" T e .-
m business. H my pictures
Iu!amh4 AH oalra thou 1 1 ft ,.n
weren t on cake, they woulu oe
just like thousands of others. As it
is, they're unique."
Between the special orders,
Gertz and his younger biouier,
carl, Jr., 19, work on more mun mundane
dane mundane cake trimming jobs. They
design and make many holiday
and children's novelties, including
a Chisholm trail scene with icing icing-Ind'sns
Ind'sns icing-Ind'sns biting the dust as cow cowboys
boys cowboys rush past on horseback, and
a space travel cake complete with
rocket ship and crew.
xne younger uertz sam ne nas
no ambitions to follow in his
brother's footsteps as a portrait
artist. But he Diane to decorate
the cake for this own wedding in
September. With his brother s
help, he hopes to revive and old old-world
world old-world art by making a decorative
sugar icing that looks like Vene Venetian
tian Venetian glas and is as fragile as
independent as the key to his
or her succesful integration with
in the family. And helping him to
remain active is one of the most
important ways to fulfill this need,
they explain.
This can be accomplished by
making him responsible for house
hold jobs like mending, dishwash
ing, lurmture upkeep, baby sitting
and lawn care.
Another way is to encourage
him to start a hobby or to taKe
part in activities outside the
Organizations designed to pro
vide entertainment lor elderly
people are springing up through
out the country. In addition to
providing a necessary social life.
these groups help them to keep
their minds alert with art work
crafts and games.
But health experts explain that
it s just as important to allow
old folks, even though they are
feeble, to take part in family en
tertainment such as picnics and
car trips.
"It may he a little trouble,"
one doctor says,"but if you over overlook
look overlook the little things that con
tribute to keeping independence,
your troubles may be compound
ed later. He also suggeste n-
couraging friends to visit the old
person at home and urging him
to participate in family games.
The outlook for a useful, hap
py life is bright today even tor
oldtimers suffering from handi
caps. Specialized medical devices
have been invented which make
it possible for many of them to
remain active.
For instance, about 30 different
attachments have been made for
wheel chairs. Each is designed to
help eliminate the crippling attects
,01 -various, type wi uisaimiucs.
Also special lifts have been
made Which help paralyzed per persons
sons persons get in and out of automo
biles. Other devices are avail
able which reduce the problems
oi eating and working with crip
pled hands. Improvements are
oeing made on wheelchairs, canes
and crutches all the time.
Because activity is so impof
tant to an elderly person's wel
fare, doctors warn against over
One specialist declares, ne
members, that while it is wise to
take precautions against ace cms,
this doesn't mean treating uie old
er person as if he were a fragile
china doll. Over-protectiveness is
a fault more to be feared than un
Health experts explain, now
ever, that it is sun important w
eliminate all potential household
danger spots. .
Suggestions include covering
floors villi tack-down carpets or
large, firm rugs. Stairway hand
rails should be security fitted,
and bright lights placed at the
top and bottom of stairs.
A night light should be placed
in the eld person's room as well
as in the hallway end bathroom.
Specially manrile hand grips and
other safety devices should be st stitched
itched stitched to the bathtub.
Meatless Meal
NEW YORK (UPD- For s feis feisty
ty feisty meatless meal, try egg noodle
onion casserole.
Cook 8 ounces wide egg needles
until tender In 3 quarts boiling
water to which 1 tablepeen salt
has been added. Drain in colan colander.
der. colander. Turn noodles into greased. 12
by 7 1-2 by 1 i 2 casserole. Mix 1
package (1 12 ounce) dehydrated
onion soup mix with 2 cups cream creamed
ed creamed cottage cheese and 1 cup sour
cream, and pour over nnodles.
Bake in moderate (350 degree)
oven 30 minutes. Serves 8.


L-anai Z-one Vlife JJi6plau5 rond

When Jean Spencer tells a fish story, it's a big one.
Furthermore, it's true.
One of the top "fisherwomen" in the Canal Zone, Mrs.
Spencer has encroached upon male supremacy in sport
fishing. Her trophiee prove her success. Among her many
prizes is an enormous loving cup, presented to her by the
Panama Insurance Company after she successfully landed
three of the largest black marlin caught in this area by
Mrs. Spencer is equally at home in her residence at
Ancon or in her tiny but efficient galley on the Tip Goose,
the Spencers' 34-foot cabin cruiser. When a fishing trip is
in the offing, she busies herself in the kitchen at home.
Complete meals are cooked, then frozen in order that she
can serve tasty meals aboard the Tin Goose with a mini minimum
mum minimum of effort. Also, the time saved in cooking means more
time for fun "and fishing at sea, she says.

Born and reared in the Frank Frankfurt
furt Frankfurt section of Philadelphia, Jean
(it's really Virginia) was a com-
nlele stranger to tne iascination
of fishine until she and her hus
band, Donald Spencer, decided to
live in Fanama alter tne war. nc
was s:atloned here for a time with
the Navy, then enlisted his expe
rience as a master, diver to tne Ma Manama
nama Manama Canal Co. He now works at
the Miratlores Locks.
Their first boat, namedt he !ea
Pup, gave Mrs. Spencer her first
taste of game fishing. She concen concentrated
trated concentrated on sail fishing, however,
leaving the marlin for the strong
er sex.
The Tin Goose, all-steel and
modern in every detail, was built
by Spencer. The two-year cons construction
truction construction job has resulted in a
boat which gives them every
comfort of home, hit wife re remarks.
marks. remarks. The Goose is diesel-pow-ered
and has a complete refri refrigeration
geration refrigeration system so that the
carch can be quick-frozen on the
The boat sleeps five person
with ease, and all "sacks" are u-
sually occupied on the fishin
trips for several reasons. First,
for the sake of companionship and
second, 'because it takes more
than four hands to'handle the boat
and a catch at the same time, the
Spencers usually invite friends to
accompany them.
While Don Spencer is a game
fisherman with several whoppers
to his credit he prefers to preside
as captain at the helm while Jean
mans the fishing gear at the stern stern-They
They stern-They usually head for Pifias Bay,
. inn I ,
a uisiance oi some uu miies, go going
ing going first to the Perlas Islands and
fishing all the way. f
Unlike most male anglers, Mrs.
Spencer cap plan her dinner me
nu while she reels in a catch. Her
favorite fish for eating is the wa wa-hoo,
hoo, wa-hoo, which she fries or uses in
chowders. Second choice is corm-
na. 4

Book Care Speaks Volumes About You

An autumn task for many of
us is the cleaning, rearranging and
generally sprucing up book-shelves
and their contents, ...,.v
We acknowledge how important
books are to our education and
pleasure but the vista of a sea of
books covering the living room
floor reminds us too that we nave
quite a financial stake, in this part
of family life. :
Tackle the task, then with res respect.
pect. respect. Some homemakers clean
their bookshelves a section at a
time; others prefer to do them
all at once even, though it means
a full day's work.
When books are removed, shelves
should be wiped down thoroughly.
If yon wash them, be sure they're
completely dry before returning
the .books or bindings may be .da .damaged.
maged. .damaged. ,, y-.
Dust books.-This may bt done
with the brush ,ont the vacuum
cleaner or a duster or' dust cloth.
If. you spray duster or cloth
lightly with dust absorber; !it W 11
prevent resoiling of books' quite
SO rapidly. Handle books individu individually
ally individually and carefully.
stock shieves, organiM mem as
you go. Get the. encyclopedia sets
back in sequence. Put dictionaries,
atlasses, and similar reference
books in one location. If you have
students i the family, they'll make
more and better use of the books
if they knew wfiipre they
Shelves should pe' comfortably
full. Overcrowding er' half -empty
shelves on which books' lean.. to
one side are both birf or binding-
" lV'-V.
Use becks supports to keep ,vo
lumes upright. Tall books and
short books should be shelved se
parately te prevent possible warp
fng of the sides of the larger books.
If you ddnt have shelves hlfih e
nough to accommodate "taller
hnnlra lt' net er In SV ttK t
their 'sides 'the to let the I tip
over at s sharp angle on a nar
row sftelf.

book storage is 65 to 70 degrees



. ; jJiii' 1 :

When they catch more than they
can consume, ihe bpencers aeiiv
er the surplus fish to an orpnan
age in Panama. They also enter entertain
tain entertain with fish tries ai their home.
On one of their trips, the Spen Spencers
cers Spencers made an unusual acquaint acquaintance
ance acquaintance with a native family living
on an island near Piiias Bay,
where they anchored overnight.
At fir, the small son was too
shy to communicate, Mrs. Spen Spencer
cer Spencer recalled, but realizing that
boys will be boys, she plied him
with candy and cookies which
he somehow stored in his loin
cloth. Thus was a friendsnip
sealed with sugar.
Now that they have visited there
many times, Mrs. Spencer says
.he tamily recognizes the Tin
Goose ana comes to meet them in
their amall boat.
Jean and Don Spencer like to
spenu the Chrisunas and New
Year's holidays at sea on their
ooai. With them goes the turkey,
already roasted and stuffed. Espe Especially
cially Especially at this time they remember
theiii- native friends with gifts both
useiul and frivolous. There is salt
and aspirin, gay scraps of mate material
rial material for the girl's, sarongs and
toys for all the children.
In return the natives give them
limes, native fruits and once even
four fresh eggs. They always
bring flowers' to their sea-going
This past Christmas the Spen
cers were unable to make the trip
since he was busy with an over overhaul
haul overhaul project at the locks. They had
planned lo go over the Labor Day
holiday, but had to forego it be because
cause because of illness:
Mrs. Spencer believes she has
been lucky in that each of her
eight merlins has been landed
within three hours. Some of her
male fishermen friends tease
her that she would never be
able to take it if the fight con continued
tinued continued for eight or nine hours,
as some do.

First aid for your friends in the world of books includes fetch
leg of ten pages with transparent cellulose tape end application
el homemade dust jackets of strong paper er tain plastic

Fahrenheit, according to some ex.
perts an the ideal. humidity it
between 50 and .65 per cenf.
If rooms are very dry, as in
winter, humidigy them for your
comfort and for Welfare of yout
books. Some librarians set wet
sponges in containers under their
book cases.
In humid rooms, try to increase
the circulation of ai and wine
ooks with drv cloths. The he-st
"ay to prevent mildew it to store
books in light, well ventilated



' -

"I tell them
I would hold out
with the harness
says with convic-
until I go over
nd reel, she
The Spencers are active mem
hers in the Panama Marlin Club.
However, when the club tourna tournament
ment tournament is held, Mrs. Spencer leaves
the fishing to the men and stays
ashore to report the happenings.
She is wise enough to let the boys
have their fun in this particular
event without the female influence
to curb their enthusiasm.
A wrestling bout with a half-a-ton
of fish concerns her very lit little,
tle, little, although she admits that the
fray gets pretty rugged. Her lar-


Stretch butter when making sand;
wiches by whipping in evaporated
milk. It won't al'er the flavor and
makes the butter easier to spread,
When buying eggs, look for a
carton that has small slits on the
botton. The slits allow a broken
egg to run out and prevent the
consumer from "getting stuck
with hidden breakage.
Tart red cherries add a colorful
flavor to pancakes, waffles, or ce cereal.
real. cereal. rooms: use alcOhol to remove
mildew spots from paper.. Don't
store books in boxes in the base
ment if there is dampness present.
It will be better for the books
if you'll unpack them and stack
them in small piles on an im
provised tables until you can
shelve them properly.
As you shelve the clean bonks
on clean shelves keep an eye open
for torn or lose pages. Have scis scissors
sors scissors and transparent mending tape
at hand, and make repairs promptly.


gest catch tipped the scales at
553 pounds. Others have weighed
in at between 300 and 400 pounds.
Since the Spencers are such sea sea-lovers
lovers sea-lovers themselves, they are under undertaking
taking undertaking a project to make a sailor
of their rowdy wire-haired terrier
Poncho. He is being fitted for a
life jacket, since Mrs. Spencer
fears he will get over-excited, for forget
get forget himself and jump for a por porpoise.
poise. porpoise. Now that she has tasted the
thrills of landing sailfish and mar marlin,
lin, marlin, Jean is anxious to try her
luck in Atlantic waters. Someone
should warn the tarpon.
Try peach puree as a topping for
cakes and sunaaes.
When' hom-flahned fruit rises to
the top of the jar, leaving a space
of clear liquid unaerneatn, me
cause may be overripe or crushed
fruit. Other causes are insufficient
ly cooked fruit, failure to preheat
iars to drive out the air. too hea
vv a svrup of too loose a pack
so that the jar contains too rnuch
liquid ib proportion to tne arun,
'jTigure.on four average servings
from a pouna ot grouna neei.
Patting or spanking 1 ground
beef makes it tough and less juicy.
Treat it gently during preparation
and cooking.
To remove grease spots from
fine msterial, duSt cornstarch or
white talcum powder on the spots,
let it stand until the grease is an
sorbed, then brush iff. Or
the grease spots between
pieces of blotting paper and
lightly with a warm iron.
Dispose of poisonous materials or
their containers where chiHren
cannot find them. About every
fourth person who dies from
poisoning is between the ages of
one ana five.
Do not use chloride bleach
when washing garments labeled
"crease resistant," "iriinimum
caret" "drin dry," or little or no
ironing:" The bleach can turn
the fabric yellow and Weaken it.
Use a perborate powder bleach
Liquid cuticle remover will dis dissolve
solve dissolve spots on white, kid shoes.
Dry-clean lampshades made of
painted sfllf or ,isbr hlch may
shrin wheh weW
NEW YORK,,' -(UPI) An An-usual
usual An-usual topping for steak combines
roquefort cheese and tabasco
sauce.- Mix 14" teaspoon of ta-
haeen 1 taWlnfinnnn hlitipr a n H
11- ounces of roquefdrU Spread
over broiled steak. Makes enough
for a 4-pound steak.
,.,.. ere
salad with a festive sir combines
two types of grapei with h
homelv vegetable. For 6 servlnes.
mix 3 puds of shredded eabbaee
11-2 teaspoons salt. 1-8 teaspoon
pepper, 1 tablespoon fresh lemon
iiifce and 1-4 cup mayonnaise,
Toss lightly and serve ort lettuce

Jive-Talk Beanies Bring
Success To Banker's Wife

The beanie, "oW hat" in the
world of fashion, it bunding a
successful new business for Mrs.
Robert B. Smith.
All because the youne matron
thought up amusing ways to re
do the small, bnmless lelts which
are classics of headcovers.
Now, children in all parts of the
country are wearing beanies dec
orated with small, felt skunks and
proclaiming "Hi, Stinky"; beanies
with a red-nosed nensuin and the
words "Cool, Man, Cool"; beanies
with an alligator and 'See You
mrs. amim. whose husband is
I r. , ..
with a New York bank, got into
the beanie business as a result of
doll shop she ODened in this
posn Long Island suburb.
And I got into the doll busi
ness because I have three small
girls, said the tall, brown-haired
Mrs. Smith. "I always have sew
ea, ana 1 started designing doll
clothes for the kids. Pretty soon
I was also sewing for the neigh-
oors cnnaren.
Three years aeo she ODened Ihe
uttie women shop. "This sum
mer," she said. 'I decided I need
ed some gimmick to perk up
sales. My husband said, 'Why not
do something with hats; every everybody
body everybody loves a hat.

Teenager Finds Hearty
Breakfast Is Beauty Aid

VIVACIOUS Jean smith or Uiucafo, both a Mgn school junior
and fashion model, favors cereal and fruit for breakfast.'
BY GAYNOR MADDOX, NEA Food and Markets Editor

It's time to do a little serious
thinking about the importance of
a good breakfast-in this case,
teen agers in particular.
There's a vivacious young wom woman
an woman in Chicago, Jean Smith, a jun
ior at Morgan Park High School,
and a fashion model on week
ends and after school, who takes
her breakfast seriously.
"I don't see how my girl friends
can bypass breakfast," Jean says,,
"If I ever skip mine, I'm simply,
starved by midmorning. Find it
hard to pay attention in classes
if I am hungry. So I always get
up in time to enjoy a good break breakfast."
fast." breakfast." Trim of figure, brimful of spir spirits,
its, spirits, an honor student, president,
of the Tri-Hi Y Council of the
Y.M.C.A., active in the youth
group ati church Jean is proof
that a teen-age girl can eat a full
breakfast and keep herself attrac attractively
tively attractively slender.
"I always eat fruit juice, ce cereal,
real, cereal, bread and butter and miut
for breakfast," she explained..
"Then I don t crave those snacks
like malts and candy bars that
put on extra pounds."
One of her favorite breakfast
"varieties" is a cereal parfait a
layer of ready-to-eat cereal and
a layer of fruit, such a cinna
mon applesauce, repeated until
large dish is filled served with
Not much of a cook, she admits.
Rut she has one no-bake cookie
receipe for parties and bake sales'
at school. Here is ner recipe:
Cereal Toffee Squares
(Yield: abou 94 squares)
Cookie Mixture: One-th'id cup
butler or margarine, V cup
creanc-style peamrt butter, 1
pound marshmallows, 1 tablespoon
milk, 4 cups crisp com puns, pun
ed wheat, puffed riee, or pre pre-sweetened
sweetened pre-sweetened puffed cereal.
looping: Two (6-Ouncc) packag packag-es:emisweet
es:emisweet packag-es:emisweet chocolate bits, Mi
cup salted peanuts, chopped; Mi
Cup of' any of the above cereals
(cereal selected lor coome mixture
should be used i as topping.)
Combine butter, peanut, butter,
marsh m. Hows and milk in a hea
vy pan, Flace over low neat ana
stir until all cereal is coatea wun
peanut butter! 1 mixture. Remove
trom mat ana turn mixture mio
2 greased pans UHxTMixlV inch inches.
es. inches. Press into even layer. Melt
CAIRO ftJPIl United Arab Re
nublic President Gamal Abdel
Nasser has lifted the confiscation
of French property sehted during
the 1956 Suez crisis, it was an
I nuuuceu muay.

page mm

Her first beanie featured arglue-
on mouse and a big-lettered
EE&." But the dreamea up
"about 40" differ end styles and
with Mrs. Robert Dunne,, e neign-
bor and my right arm' in the
doll shop they went in search of
a uianuiactuier.
'We called on several pros
pects," said Mrs. Smith, "and
were so scared someone would
steal our luea we would haruiy
open our box of samples unul
we'd alreaay discussed royalties."
Eventually, they made a aeal
with a manufacturer for the ba
sic felts and with a high,,, ciass
distributor and "hep caps.'1 were
on their way. r-
Mrs. Smith said her .oldest
daughter, Sandy, 11, designed uie
beanie which so far has been tfcf)
biggest hit. It features a fact
rignt out of a horror mpvje and
uneven lettering of t2e word
The bats caught on before Mrs.
Smith could get the', production
line for putting on the decorations
out of her own house and into a
factory. As a result, shtf'.said,
just aDout nook and crannyis-filled
with felt or glue.
My husband takes the whole
thing with good humor sh
said. "Since the hats actually
were his suggestion, he" keeps
saying 'I told you so.' V
chocolate bits in too of double
boiler. Spread half of chocolate o-
ver eacn pan of cookies and sprin sprinkle
kle sprinkle tops with chopped Deariuts and
cereal. Cut into bars or. sauares.
... . r-
Exclusive Distributors
Panama, K. tie I.

. ,-i 'tH fuuukwUVSKK'


SEP 28 195 8
Mi'. -.v,..
Boston College 48
West Virginia .
University TTrrr-rT 19
North Carolina State ;tt7 21
North Carolina . jL 14
Scranton University ...... 0
Richmond University
Massachusetts University ... 6
. .
! V
Silent And Somewhat
Peaked In Darien
toy frank. grrvjtyr
O.ifr.tutn) t I

4tAbrnc. It

THE STORY : Tom Weber, who has been a noto notorious
rious notorious gunfighter called Tom Fargo for many years,
returns home to fkid that cattle barons are making
things tough for farmers in Lobo Valley. The cat cattlemen
tlemen cattlemen are under the leadership of Mike Denver.

DENVER inclined his bead in
a signal that he wanted the talk
to be private. Charlie Weber
hpeitatpd. then followed the
"Hard to believe you're one of
(he farmers,'' Denver said then.
"Why, you and old Sam Barker
were the first settlers in Lobo
"That's right, Mike," Charlie
Weber said cheerfully. "I ran my
brand over 670,000 acres once."
He shook his head. "This land
you sold the farmers, Mike, it
was mine once."
"An now you're farming, what
It U? Eighty acres?"
Torty, Mike. About all a man
can handle by himself."
."Your son's back, Charlie
IXenver said. "I haven't seen him,
jjiut I heard he's here at the grove
"I saw him."
Mike Denver studied the old
settler thoughtfully a moment.
"Three-four hundred votes,
Charlie, aren't going to elect or
defeat Je f Alderton, but these
are what you night say home hometown
town hometown votes. It wouldn't help us
to have it get around the state
that Jeff's hometown folks voted
against him. I'd like to carry Lo Lobo
bo Lobo Valley."
"You won't. I can tell you that
right now. The farmers aren't
for Alderon."
' "They can be. You can swing
ftem to Jeff. A lot of them any anyway."
way." anyway." Charlie Weber regarded Den Den-ter
ter Den-ter sharply. "You'll pay me if I
! Mike Denver missed the faint
note of mockery in Weber's voice.
"Ill make it worth your while.
"JJou much, Mike?:How much?"
"We can work out a deal."
WEBER shook his head. "All
this. land you sold the farmers,
Mike, it was mine once. And most
J the land that Jeff Aldeton's
brand now grazes over. You got
"that from me, Mike."
Denver now saw the trend of
Charlie Weber's words. "You
drank it away," he nsapped.
"That's right, I did. But if you
Iti-'V hn there, standing wiHi
tha bot'le at all times, I might
not have been able to drink it
. all away. You're a politician now,
Mike, but to me you're still a
"And you're still the swamper
who worked in my saloon after
you drank away everything."
"No," said Weber, "when I be became
came became a swamepr in you sallon,
I drank no more. It was there
all the time, all around me, but
I never tasted a drop again. Not
after I sank low enough to be become
come become your swamper."
Mike Denver said grimly, "All
right, you've spoken plainly,
Charlie. You've told me where
you stand. Just hope that you
don't get in my way, because if
you do, I'll step on you!"
WHEN Tom Weber left Barker Barker-viller,
viller, Barker-viller, he was drivin? a buckbcard
leaded high with lumber, paint,
food and supplies. saddli was
on the seat besid him.
It was late afernoon when he
reached the ramshackle house on
the old Weber farm. He climbed
down from the buckboard and saw
that Tate Hopkins's belongings
still were outside the door where
he had Humoed them
He unhitched the horses and
turned them into the pole corral
An Action-Packed Story


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attarhert in the caved in barn

w. lifipri his saddle from ihe
seat of the buckboard and then
reaching for a box of groceries,
saw that riders had turned in to
ward the house. He carried the
groceries to the door, set down
the. hnv
Tate Hopkins was climbing down
from his horse, faul raruiuBr
sat a black gelding easily
Hi-boy," Partridge called.
"So vou're Weber." s-aid a third
man. "I'm your neighbor, Pete
Rawlins. This is my foreman Ches
Mainwaring." He pronounced it
Mannerin'. "You know Paul and
Tate. Tate tells me you threw
him out in the middle of the night.
Weber said carefully, "Is this
a visit or a fight?"
Rawlins leaned heavily on his
saddle pommel. "Paul tells me you
and him came to town together.
"You might say we bummed to together,'
gether,' together,' Partridge chuckled.
"Which reminds me, you won all
my money today. That wasn't very
friendlv-like Weber."
You've got a gun," Weber said
pointly. "You can take it away
from me." He raised his hands
a few inches, palms outwards, to
show that he was not wearing a
6un- ...
Hopkins scowiea. ne naa a gun
last night."
"Everybody's got a gun, ksw-
lins said, "only sometimes tney
don't wear them.
Weber made no reply to that.
Hopkins, assuming that Weber was
nroDerlv cowed, moved forward
to get his possessions lying beside
the door. He saw the box of gro groceries.
ceries. groceries. Grinning, he graobed the
box, upened it so that thP grorv
nes spinea on me uour&iep aau
onto the ground. He dumped his
clothes into the box.
'All right if I take this Kox!"
he sneered to Weber.
"Help yourself," said Weber. He
walked forward carelessly and
without warning smashed Hnpkins
n the face with his fis1. Hopkins
fell heavily, the carton of cio'hes
spilling over him.
For a moment he lay stunned,
then he let out a roar and slrug
gled to his feet. "I'll ill you for
He threw himself at Weber, who
sidestepped and hit him high on
the side of the head. Hopkins gasp
ed and almost 'ell. He shook his
head and moved in on Weber onoe
WEBER took the blow on his
arm and crossed with his right.
He caught Hopkins squarely on 'he
jaw and the squatter went down
lat on hi h;rk. 'in "sr'' 'in
conscious, but the will to fight was
gone from him.
Mainwaring, Rawlins" foreman,
started to climb down from his
horse, but Rawlins s'opped him
with a quick gesture. "II was a
fair fight." He -smiled thinly at
Weber. "You're in the way here.
With Tate squatting it didn't make
any difference, but you might get
a crazy notion to put a fence a
round his n'ce. and I wouldn't
like that. I'd better but you out.
What do vou Say 'to a cbuple of
"Alderton's already offered
"He's a rich man, I'm not."
Rawlins scowled. "I'll meet his
"I turned him down."
"How much do you think you
can squeeze out of m?? Mind
I still think Hopkins has a claim
'o this place, lt was aesertea ana
he squatted on it. He can tane
PRICES: 0.75 0.40
1:30, 3:05, 4:56, 6:45, 8:55 p.m.
About The Whiskey War!
IssssssLHk IB 1 1 m
bwuiii mi MM

They struggled through living toe Jams, inched their way
around and over fantastic rock formations, forded rushing moun mountain
tain mountain torrents that criss-crossed unmapped tropical terrain, to towards
wards towards a destination that was a pinpoint in the wilderness. Two

weeks later they strode from the
that tiny objective right on the

That's the eat performed recently by three U.S. Army of officers
ficers officers assigned to the Jungle Warfare Training Center at Fort
Sherman, accompanied by one Cboco Indian.
Maj. Michael C. Chester, 1st Lt. Robert E. Downen and 1st.
Lt. Keith O. Colson made the Ions; iungle trek with a maximum
of planning; and a minimum of equipment, living off the land.
With them they had the clothes they were wearing and no
spares; a first aid kit and a poncho apiece; signal flares; one
cooking pot; water purification tablets; shotguns, hunting li licenses
censes licenses and fishing- lines, and in their larder some rice, salt, pow powdered
dered powdered coffee, a bottle of rum and a bottle of Tabasco.
Each of the officers had one thing; more leave nrrierc for

they made this junket on their

having; to show their orders was extremely remote.

Most of the area they explored
on the border of the Darien and
Panama provinces probably has
not been entered for years, if
During their travels they saw
not a blaie, an old campsite, a
machete slash or any sign of a
trail made by humans.
Animals there were aplenty, in
cluding deei and pigs. This was
cat country, too, but the travelers
never enconntered any jaguars.
Other wild-life. Dnncroallv fish
and wild turkeys, formed the bulk
of their diet.
Food was monotonous but plen
tiful. Attempting to live off the
land was not of the trip's purposes.
All old hands at jungle travel, the
JWTC officers knew they could ac
complish this.
Their objectives wore to study
the varitty of tropical areas at
different? !.?vations, to explore,
and to test certain navigation
theories in unmapped terrain.
The first lap was a drive along
the Pan American highway to Che
po. From there the quartet took a
youi nto court and cause you all
sorts of troub'e."
"He could do the same to you.
Rawlins shot a contemptuous
glance at Hopkins, who wis cl':nb-
ing groggily to his feet. "I can
handle him. My last offer, a
"It's a long time since I've had
$1,000," Weber said wearily. "I
wouldn't know what to do with
so much."
"This may be the biggest mis
take you've ever made
"I've done a lot of traveling,"
Weber said doggedly. "I'd like to
stav in one nlace awhilp And
this just happens to be my home."
Rawlins turned his horse and
rode back to the road. Hopkins,
still wobbly, scrambled for his own
mount. leaving his rags o, clothing
scattered about on the eround. He
rode off with Mainwaring.
Partridge remained a moment.
"If you've got a gun Weber."
he said, "It might be a good idea
to start wearing it. Rawlins means
He gave Weber a half salute and
rode off.
WEBER slept in the house that
night, but shortly after midnight
he was awakened by an odd roar roaring
ing roaring noise. The flickering light that
lit up the kitchen of the house
told him instantly what was hap happening.
pening. happening. The barn was an inferno when
he got outside, but he was able
to save his two horses, who were
in the -ir" attac'ied to the brn.
Rawlins had wasted no time.
For years, a face had haunted
Lily Barker; a lean, hungry-looking
face, with cold blue eyes
staring from Jt.
The face had receded into mem memory.
ory. memory. Jeff Alderton had come into
her life. The face of Tom Weber
became a blur and yesterday, 11
years after she had last seen it,
she had not remembered it at all.
Wearing Levi s. boots and a nft
white shirt, she rode across Lo Lobo,
bo, Lobo, fording the river once with her
legs thrust straight out ahead to
keep from getting them wet. She
was riding aimlessly for the sheer
enjoyment of riding.
Then she saw Tom Weber near
the house. He was crouched low.
scratching the ground with a
The thing he was scratching in
the earth, she saw, was a map
Of Lobo Vallcv She wifrhori
him a moment in silence as he
traced a rectangular section in
me norm oi tne valley.
"No ?he said then "th fur me
don't run all Ihrough. Pete Raw Rawlins'
lins' Rawlins' ranch divides Ihe north farms
from Ihe soulh." She touched a
liny square in the north farm sec sec-lion.
lion. sec-lion. "That's vonr falher'o nlae H
did not look at her and she add
ed, You saw him yesterday?"
"I saw him," Weber replied.
"He was sober.'
"Your father hasn't taken a
drink in 11 years. Since since
the day you went away." She he hesitated.
sitated. hesitated. "Did you meet Helga?"
When he made no reply, the
gave him the answer to his un unspoken
spoken unspoken question. "Your father'!
Weber got slowly to his feet.
"Mrs. Alderton. when I left here
11 years ago, I put my falher out
of my mind. You lell me he hasn't
had a drink in 11 years and that
he is married to a woman named
Helga. Yon know what that meant
to me? Nothing whatsoever."
"You don't mean that"

jungle fit but weary to hit

own time. The possibility of
CayuCO eauiDDed with an nnthoarrt
motor and went out the mouth of
the Bayano River, along the coast
and up the Rio Maestra to the
Platinazriz until rapids and shal shallows
lows shallows made further progress inv
They left Chepo before dawn and
mgniiau were at tne jumping off
spot, a sandbar wherp thev nmn.
ed the first night and shot six
mnceys wnicn were smoked and
packed to serve as food in? the
Here the last links with civil! civil!-xation
xation civil!-xation were severed as the boat boatman
man boatman took off. He was to proceed
by piraqua up the Bayano to the
Ipoti River. Whtre the IpehV
and the Embrollo (a river which
does not show on maps) formed
a junction, he was to establish
camp and await the jungle tra travelers.
velers. travelers. If they had not joine
him in two weeks, the boatman
could assume an emergency si situation
tuation situation and put a search in mo motion.
tion. motion. The mountain ranee whin the.
officers and their comaDnion were
to first traverse and then cross
did not appear on maps until a-
Dout two years ago. Its most com common
mon common name is the Serrnia de Cana-
The highest portion of the ranee
is in the order of 5,000 feet above
sea level.
Travel in the mountains is more
difficult than the height would in
dicate, however, because of the
many chasms, cliffs and rock obs
Downen got his initial introdue
tion to that range during Opera Operation
tion Operation Darien, when, from a point
on the Continental Divide, he had
seen it in the distance.
Later he flew over the area in
a light plane to make further ob observations,
servations, observations, but because of the al
most perpetual cloud cover over
these mountains (causing a so-called
cloud forest), visibility was
poor and the flight didn't yield
much information.
This is a rocky range. Lush
valleys are studded with high
trses but the peaks are barren
of vegetation. Here is a maze' of
gigantic and spectacular rock
domes, some 600 to 1,000 feet
high. Magnificent waterfalls
crash down hundreds of feet.
Downen compares ths splendid
scenery to that of Zion National
Original estimates called for 10
days travel. But the going was so
rough that the trip took four more
days than expected.
Climbing the steeper rocky areas
was slow and tedious work.
The men had no Alpinee quip

.AT THE OBJECTIVE The Choco Indian who was a member
of the party stands near the tiny bohio which was the croup's

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. AFTER THE TREK This plcti
1st Lt. Robert E. Downen,
Q. Colsoni
ment their footgear consisted of
jungle bootsrnd at least once
had to divert their course because
peaks Loose too rugged to get a
cross Loose nouiders and tne pos possibility
sibility possibility of slides were, .constant
threats. !,';
FIWds-flliK)i.-'werea Ota danger
but fortunately none occurred.
Some of the-ridges tney crossed
were so rocky that huge trees
could not sustain extensive root
systems. These tropical giants than
toppled to the gqund but drew-
some nourishment from one of
two roots which had found soil
and continued to gorw.
Fallen helter-skelter, and over-
gorwn with moss and tangles yi
matted vines, they formed living
loe iams which had to be crossed
bv climbing over tne twisiea
As the crow flies, Chester, Dow
nen and Colson covered about 25
map miles. But the total mileage
walked was more than 65 sines
they followed the twists of ridges
always seeking the most pass passable
able passable routes.
An average day's march wasj
measured in hours, not miles, tney
hiked about six hours a day. It
took two hours to build a suitable
camp and often as much as three
hours to get a good fire going to
dry out clothes soaked hy perspi perspiration
ration perspiration on one of the frequent hea heavy
vy heavy downpours. -5
A huge fire was a necessity
because weather turned cold at
nightfall, and no one had added
to his burden by carrying a blan blanket,
ket, blanket, t

lust after
rthe Choco
IeaelC. Cheat
Each night lea4o shelters were
built. In these, leaves and other
natural. JMtateriala were piled with
a poncho spread on top for a ne.d
Breakfast vms a light meal
rid the travelers didn't take
time to stop for lunch. Dinner
consisted of rics and ehefever
the land offeree).
Fish were abundant in the low
er areas but high up the streams
were broken by huge waterfalls
which prevented their upstream
migration. Fopr-fflotedl ga me also
was sparse iff the ffifnfr regions.
One favorite fowl was the cura cura-sow,
sow, cura-sow, This tastes more like the do domestic
mestic domestic turkey since it is not as
tough as tthe wild Central Ameri American
can American turkey.
Fruits were rare and most of
those seen were not edible.
After two weeks of such a diet,
Chester lost 21 pounds. Colson
gairvtd one pound and Downen
stayed at exactly the same
r All grew thick beards which mi
nimized insect irritation.
An insect, incidentally, caused
the trip's only injury. Chester was
bitten by a beautiful, luminous
caterpillar which had stingers like
Snakes? They killed one fer fer-de
de fer-de lance and saw one coral. The
JWTC officers explain that those
who trek through virgin ungle
Seldom see snakes, and add that
they are more of a psychological
problem than a practical one
wK?n traveling in the bush.
When the rugged mountains
had been negotiated safely, a de
licate decision had to be made:
Choosing the one river out of the
many visible which would take
them to their objective.
The JWTC officers made the
right selection the first time a
lucky stroke since time was run running
ning running out.
Navigating in unmapped jungle
terrain, they admit, sometimes in
volves methods more akin to those
used. :by a witch doctor than a
Scientific or not, with just a few
hours to spare before their dead
line, ihey got to the tiny bohio
their boatmen had erected
-Mgit junction. ;
The ouartot staved there
days, hunting, fis hi no and eat
ing. AH had terrific craving
for sugar and sweets; and the
canned spaghetti dinner they
a ts on the first night out of the
iunqle seemed at the time to be
the best meal any had ever -ton.
The day they came out of the
bush their provisions were down
to one nait a canteen cup ot raw
rice, for four persons.
Would they do it again The
officers chose to answer In the
favorite phrase of their Choco In
dian companion "Quien sabe?"
But In spite of the hazards and
the bone-wearying march, there
were compensations.
They had ventured mto territory
some of which, possibly, no man
ever had beheld.
Thev saw what thev helieve la
one of the outstanding scenic won
ders of the Western Hemisphere.
Moreover, they had an opportu opportunity
nity opportunity to put into practice many of
the tenets tauRht at the JWTC.
Pet two of the officers the trip
Wat majestic farewell to the
Isthmus. Cotton, who hat been
the canter's S-3, It due to leave
the Zone this month for for Ban Banning,
ning, Banning, Ga. Downen, a JWCT int
tructor, completet hit tour of
duty here next month. Chatter,
the JWTC't commanding officer,
hat tome time trill to serve in
They're three men In the Zone
who at the moment are not ac
cepting invitations for wi
I picnics or turkey dinners.

t shews thr- pro

emerging from two weeks, in the juifolfc From-left to right ant
Indian, Marcelino, who accompanied, them and 1st Lt. Keith

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RELAXATION After completing; their jungle march the. JWTC
officers spent a few days on the Embrollo River. huntinR and
fishing. Here 1st Lt. Robert E. Downeri, right, displays soma
of the catch with Alberto Matthews, the boatman who set up
the camp toward whksh they traveled..

L U X I today CENTRA J
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